Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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ee



ESTABLISHED 1895

Sunday Advocate

ARCH, 18,





Britain Will Make Her
First Atom Bomb

LONDON, March 17°
BRITAIN HAS DECIDED to produce her first

atomic bomb, it was authoritatively learned
here to-day.
It will be built without direct aid from the
United States, and may be ready in the near future.
George Strauss, the Supply Minister, told Par.
liament last week that Britain had the technical
knowledge to produce the bomb.

According to unconfirmed reports, Britain will ask the
United States Atomic Energy Commission to make a test
site available for the first bomb.

British experts were understood to be anxious that the
weapon should be tried out in the Nevada Desert where the
American atom tests took place last month.

ew" ‘ ;
if;
Gairy Asks
m

For No

Victimisation

(From Our Own’ Correspondent)
ST GEORGE'S Grenada,
March 17

A formula proposed by Barltrop
for the preservation of the State—
employed workers’ normality is
pending actual wage negotiation
and provided resumption of the
decision is carried out, will be dis-
cussed on Wednesday with a
froup of employers. The formula
was presented on Thursday last
when Barltrop met representatives
of the Chamber of Commerce, of
the Association of Agricultural
Employers and of the Tourist
Board intimating that Gairy had
expressed his condition for re-
sumption as no victimisation.

_ Objection was raised to that
view, strain being imposed on the
employer in the event of persons
applying for re-employment who
had actually been known to be
offenders.

Barltrop however showed wil-
lingness to consider these features
in the course of mapping a medi-
ation plan, The Barltrop formula
now proposes that provided work
is available for all regular workers
who have been on strike, they
should be reinstated on offering
themselves for work.

A proviso was made however
that application for reinstatement
from workers convicted of crimes
in connection with the strike
should be dealt with on their
raerits.

It was further proposed that
there should be a Travelling Com-
mittee comprising one represen-
tetive of the employers, one of the
Mental and Manual Workers
Union together with an indepen-
dent Chairman here to appeal
against non-reinstatement and to
make recommendations for em-
ployers concerned.

The expenses of the Committee
should be borne by the Employers’
Association and the M.M.W.U. in
equal proportion,

The strike position today al-
though tense is not serious.

Today as well as tomorrow
Gairy continues his back-to-work
addresses in the country areas.

Marryshow has applied for and
has been granted three months’
sick leave and is going to Barba-
dos shortly. He says he will be
tunning counter to expert medical
pdvice given some months ago in
England and holds it imperative,
adding that he may be turning up
in England sometime soon.



Further details of Britain’s
new advance in atomie research
were expected to be sought from
the Supply Minister in Parliament
next week, but meanwhile officials
refused to commit themselves,
‘As far back as last May, a Gov-|
ernment spokesman said that all
types of modern weapons “in-
{cluding atomic weapons” were
being developed.

Britain has two atom research
centres—at Harwell in Berkshire,
and Sellfield in Cumberland —
where intensive work has gone on
since the end of the war.

Thousands of radio-active
isotopes have been produced,
and in January Britain started
large scale preparations of
plutonium, the vital gtom com-
ponent which can be used as an
alternative to uranium.

Entirely British

‘Some quarters believed that
British military leaders originally
‘opposed the production of the
atom bomb on the ground that the
atom centres in this country were
vulnerable to air attack.

The first bomb—work may have
been going on for some time under
a top-level security net—will be
entirely British
manufacture it
American
brought in.

British scientists are also work-
ine on a protocope atomic pile for
ship propulsion or for generating
electricity. ;

Costing about £7,000,000 it will
be Britain’s first big effort at
harnessing nuclear energy.

British atom experts have com-
plained recently that British ob-
servers had not been invited to

id the American atom tests
Bikini in 1946. Defence
Minister Emanuel Shinwell told
them that since 1946 when the
United States Atomic Energy Act
had become law, it had not been
American practice to admit foreign
observers.—Reuter .

in planning and
understood,
not be

was

experts. will



e oe e

Colonial Officials |

es @ .*

Visit Key Points |
GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 17. |

On the British Guiana leg of}
their Caribbean tour, Assistant]
Under-Secretary of State for the
Colonies Mr. S. E. V. Luke,
C.M.G., and Mr. Bourdillon, who
is in charge of the Finance Depart-
ment of the Colonial Office, arrived
in British Guiana.

Guests of Sir Charles Woolley
at Government House, the visitors
leave on March 23 for Barbados.

They have already visited
Jamaica and Trinidad om their
tour, the object of which is to
gain first-hand knowledge of these
colonies and their problems.

They visited the Manaka, Esse-

Ike WillRunFortU.S.

Presidency, 1952

MIAMI, March 17

A radio commentator said today
that General Eisenhower, Supreme
Commander of Atlantic Pact
forces would return from Europe
in midsummer 1952, to be “avail-
able” for nomination for Presi-
dent,

The commentator, Mueller of
the National Broadcasting Corpor-
ation wrote in a journalists’ maga-
zine that Eisenhower had also told
him he would run for President
if called upon by one of the politi-
cal parties,

“President Truman made a deal
with General Eisenhower to make
available Ike for the Presidential
campaign of 1952,” Mueller said.

“Ike told me this during his
private meeting in Denver last
December.”—Reuter,





quibo, timber cong¢essions of Colo-
nial Developmefit Corporation
soon after their arrival. They will
be taken by Sir Charles on an air
tour of the hinterland keypoints—
and are also to visit the Macken-
zie works of the Demerara Bauxite
Co., Ltd., and the Mahocany-Abary
Rice Development Scheme on the
East Coast, Demerara.—(C.P.)



MYSTERY VISIT

LONDON, March 17

Harold. Stassen United States
Republican candidate for the
presidency flew into London today
on a “mystery mission.”

All he would say to reporters
was, “I am here on business for the
University of Pennsylvania”. Nor
would he say whether he would
meet the British Government
leaders,—Reuter.



NICHOLAS

ts

ST. NICHOLAS ABBEY from the Croquet lawn.

THESE five selected the 1951 W.I. team to Australia cn Friday. They are left to
(Capt.) W. M. Green, E. Marsden, N. N. Nethersole



B.G. Oppose T’dad
Farm Institute

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 17.

A Government motion for the
Legislat:ve Council to approve
contribution of $41,000 towards
the capital cost of the establish-
ment of a Farm Institute in
Trinidad and approximately
$12,000 for its maintenance was
defeated by a majority vote.

The motion was rejected by
members previously in the Fin-
ance Committee and despite the
Government’s efforts to convince
members of the advantage of an
Institute in Trinidad, members
opposed it in the strongest terms

Members generally felt the
Institute could be established in
British Guiana and charged that
Trinidad, Barbados and Jamaica
would get all the benefits of such
an Institute, while B.G. merely
provided money for them.

Hon. Dr. D. N. Gonsalves
who launched the attack, claimed
that when he was in Trinidad,
high Trinidad Government offi-
cials assisted in persuading him
not to oppose the motion. The
Finances ~ retary after hearing
attacks, eclined to reply and
admitted that ft did appear as if
B.G. were being denied the
plums in these matters.

B.G. Leg. Co. Will
Borrow $1,500,000

For Urban Housing Project

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Mar. 17.

The Legislative Council
epproved a Bill to make pro-
vision for the raising of a million
and a half dollars loan for the
purpose of acquiring of resuming
and developing land required for
urban housing projects. The
Bill also provides for the possi-
ble establishment of funds for
housing loans for public officers.

Schemes which will be financed
by this loan include the purchase
of plantation Camp Bellville and
a part of plantation La Penitence,
the possible purchase of Bel Air
Park and the possible expenditure
or transfer of the D.T.C. Race
course from Durban Park to
Thomas Land adjoining Seawell.





Nationalisation~Of Persian
Oil Opposed By British

TEHERAN, March 17

The Persian Senate today de-
eided to treat the Lower House
resolution calling for oil national-
isation as a “matter of urgency”.
It referred, the resolution to two
Senate committees instructing

them to report on Monday.
—Reuter.



From Our Correspondent

JAMAICA, March 17.

The 17 players selected for
the West Indies team for
Australia will not be re-
leased ~ until’ next week.
Replies from Worrell and
Ramadbin are being awaited.



BARBADOS,

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WEST INDIES TEAM SELEGSORS





195M.

right J. D. Goddard

(Chairman), F. A, C. Clairmonte.



King Congratulates
ICTA On Silver Jubilee

- LONDON, March 17.

King George VI has sent his congratulations to the Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture, Trinidad, to mark the
Silver Jubilee of its Royal Charter, says a Reuter report.

The King’s message said:

Governor Of Dutch
Antilles To Resign

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, March 17.
Her Majesty’s frigate Vanspeijk
left Antigua at midnight carrying
the Governor of the Dutch Antilles

and his party direct to Curacao.
It is His Excellency, Dr. Leonard
Peters’ final official visit to the
Dutch Antilles and to Antigua, as
he will shortly resign his Govern-
orship, and join the new Dutch
Cabinet as Minister for Affairs in
the Netherlands, the Indonesian

Union, and of the Overseas parts 4 ~

of the Nethérlands’ kingdom,

Born 1900, he has had a dis-
tinguished, career. He was the
Netherlands’ representative at the
first. West Indian conference held
in Barbados in 1944,



35,200 Czech Clubs
Being Dissolved

PRAGUE, March, 17.
About 55,200 private societies
clubs and associations of all kinds
in Czechoslovakia, are now being
dissolved on instructions from
the Ministry of the Interior it was

learned today.
They include

village chess

clubs
amateur

men's
clubs,

dramatic and music clubs, fishing

clubs, mutual help societies and
a host of similar associations,
/ —Reuter.



Egyptian M.P’s Wish
To Nationalize Suez Cana!

CAIRO, March 17,

An Arabic weekly newspaper
to-day reported a move by a
“number of Egyptian members of
Parliament” to nationalize the
Suez Canal Company.

It said it had “reliably learned”
that members contemplated an
early introduction of a bill to
nationalise the company on similar
lines to nationalisation of Persia’s
oil industry.

Official circles here declined to
comment on the report.—Reuter.



BUILDING COLLAPSES:
KILLS 2, INJURES 15

ROME, Mareh 17,

At least two people were killed
and 15 injured. when a five-storey
building collapsed to-day in the
thickly populated quarters of
Rome.

First reports said many of these
injured were children,

The building was a school used
to accommodate homeless fam-
ilies. —Reuter.

CANBERRA, March 17
Australia will go to the
for a general election on

ter Robert Menzies and

€ral Country Party coalition swept

cut of office.

Menzies disclosed this to-day
shortly after he announced on th«
steps of Government House that
the Governor-General McKel! had
granted his request for the diss«
lution of both Houses of Parlia
ment

The election campaign will b«
j}gin at once. Menzies announc

that nominations would close or
April 6 and the new Parliament

jexpected to meet towards The ¢
lof June
Only once befor 1914 he
ouble dissolution been gran



raliz 0 years fe r

the previous Labour Government





|

|



polls
April ¢
28—16 months after Prime Minis-
the Lib-

“During the 25 years since the
Imperial College of Tropical
Agriculture received its Charter,
it has progressively developed to
its present position as the acknow-
ledged centre or teaching and re-
search on Tropical Agriculture
for Colonial territories,

“It is with profound satisfaction

that IL have learned of its pro-
gress and [I look forward with
comidence to the continued de-

velopment of its activities for the
advaneément of tropical agricul-
ture on which the welfare of
many millions of my people and
people under my protection so
largely depends",

A message from our London
correspondent says:

Wdenings that the Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture
in Trinidad must have assurance
of a considerably increased in-
come in order to maintain its
vital responsibilities to the Colo-
nial Empire, are reinforced to. day
by the Chairman of the Govern-
ing Body of the College, Sir Ray-
mond Priestley

In a Silver Jubilee Feature
article of the London Times he
points out that with the new low-~
land farm, a hill farm, and a river
estate given by Cadbury Brothers
for cocoa research, the College is
well situated for large develop-

ments, “if its financial patrons,
Government and industrial, and
its private friends, can increase
their aid to take account both of
necessary expansion and rising
costs.

This they must do, he con—

tinues, “if the

play its part in

College is to
development
of the colonies. A living organism
cannot maintain its vitality
without growth, and a fossil
Collége might become a hindrance
rather than a help.”

the
the

Increased Power

Sir George says the future is
not easy to see, Te establish-
ment of Agricultural departments
in developing Unive rsity institu-

—



tions in other colonies will
change the pattern of I.C.T.A.’s
post-graduate work, but its
association with important re-
schemes has much



its power of
specialist scientists,
Its contribution to research and

in-
educating

investigation should, “given the

supply of financial resources re-

quired,” jnerease many time
Looking to the Golden Jubilee

celebration, Sir George concludes
that if political wisdom prevails,

that the Golden Jubilee should}
see the College the mainstay of
“the agricultural administration
and industry of a dozen self-

foyerning nations working in
close and cordial co-operation to-
wards the common goal of an
improved standard of living for
peoples whose prospects, and
indeed very survival, must depend
m the pruper exploration and
conservation of tropical soils and
vege.ation, and of the animal
population they can support.”

ter, the Prime Minister said that



his Government had “received a
nclusive mandate to deal with
the problem of Communism but






fcr various reasons has not been
uble to ca it out.”

The G iment’s Bill outlaw-
ing the Cemmunist Party was

ed, de Labour objections
» of its provisions, and then

‘
pite





eclared unconstituticnyl oy Aus- ¢
alia’ eme Court. The Go
erpment challenged t hidi
ty of this decisic
Two Ways

Menzies said that there were two
ays in which tl problem of
écuring additional powers to deal
vith Communism could be ap
proached One w t isk the
States te \ ¢ e Cor
ionweal ir d

ther wa f t i

fere 1du t r € t we





|
|
|
|
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‘ extraordinary

oe

big iD our





PRICE: SIX CENTS

oreign

Ministers’ Talks

Make

Sth Army
Nears 38th
Parallel

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUAR..
TERS, Korea, March 17

The United States Eighth Army,

sweeping aside resistance along

the 150-mile wide Korean front,

to-day neared the new Communist

defence line ten miles south of
the 38th Parallel.
Communists were believed to

be preparing on this line for their
last stand in South Korea,
although the main Chinese forces
were reported to have been with-
drawn north of the parallel,

Thousands of Communist
troops were estimated to be in
this area.

United Nations forces moved up
the southern banks of the Hong
chon River, scattering smal!
Communist groups holding ridges
and high ground.

Greek infantry threw back ¢
Communist counter-attack south.
west of Hongchon, secured by
Allied troops 48 hours ago.

Heavy resistance to the Bighth
Army advance through precipt
tous mountains northeast of
Changdongni also withered away
as American and South Korea:
troops corkserewed their way up
winding valleys on the east flank
Farther east South Korean forces
continued their advance without
opposition west of Kangnung.

—Reuter



U.S. Military Train
Held Up By East

German Authorities

, BERLIN, March 17
A United States Berlin
military train from Bremerhaven
could not pass the zonal check-
point at Helmstedt today because
the East German railway author-
ities refused to supply a locomo-
tive for the journey across the
Soviet zone.

The official American statement
said that the passengers were
brought into Berlin this morning

on the military train from Frank-
furt which passed through the
Soviet zone without difficulty,

American officials are studying
the reason “for this abrupt change

in the normal practice before
making a formal protest.”
The statement said that the

stoppage of the train violates the
New York Agreement of 1949
which resulted in the end of the
Soviet blockade of Berlin,
—Reuter.

Prepare To Fight
—7TH ARMY TOLD

STUTTGART, March 17
A letter sent to all newly
arriving officers and enlisted men
of the Seventh United States arm)
here by its Commanding General
Manton §S. Eddy, urges that they
“must be prepared to fighc".
General Eddy said the Seventh
Army “has now been reactivated
to form with our Allies, a fighting
force ready to defend freedom
The United States and other free
nations hope dearly that war may
be prevented.”
—Reuter.

£80,000 Diamond

JOHANNESBURGH, Mar. 17,

A 160 carat fine diamond esti-
mated to be worth up to £80,000
has been found in the Workings
Consolidated Diamond Mines of
South West Africa at the mouth
of the Orange River,

Probably the largest, and cer-

tainly the finest diamond found in

the Company's deposits, it is blue- |

white, of flawless purity, and of
fine quality,
—Reuter



Australian Elections Fixed For April 28 |"

‘Dissolution Of Parliament Granted

pertance of adequate national de
fence”

The proclamation dissolving
hoth Senate and House of Repre
sentatives will be issued by thx
Governor-General next Monday

Aithough Labour's attitude to-
wards the Government's Jegisla-
tive proposals was responsible for
Menzies’ request for dissolution,
he Labour Party has been caught
unprepared for the election

It is reported not to have re
covered yet from the financia
drain of the 1949 federal electior

and the later state elections. Ir
addition, its list of candidates has
not been completed

Dr, Herbert Evatt, the Deputy

Labour Party Leader, commenti
n the forthcoming general ele
t id today: “I believe Lahour
i} vin.” The Labour Party

Id fight the electoral ca ig



th tastropt nflat
¢ cata rhic
j

Reuter

bound

No Progress

‘Stuck’ on German
Demilitarisation

PARIS, March 17.

‘THE BIG FOUR Foreign Ministers’ Deputies

ended the second week of their talks today with.
out making any headway towards an agreed agenda
for the Foreign Ministers’ Conference.
The next session will be held on Monday afternoon.
A Western spokesman said that after many meet-
ings there has been “no progress’.
The Western Deputies developed their argument that Andrei
Gromyko with his rigid insistence on the wording of the
Soviet agenda was trying this means to alter the policies
of their Governments.

British
Defence Not

Discussed

PARIS, March 17

_Herbert Morrison British For
eign Secretary, at today’s meet! ny
of the Committee of Ministers of would be too vague

the Council of Europe adopted If this was too vague, Davies
the same line as his predecesso } isked, could deputies not go even
Ernest Bevin in opposing an further and confine the discussion
amendment to the statute of the| ot the reduction of armed ‘orces
Council of Europe which would to one Power only—should he say
commit the Consultative Assembly the reduction of the armed forces
to discussion of matters of of the Soviet Union?
national defence Alexandre Parodi

'

Gromyko in a lengthy speech
devoted mainly to German
temilitarisation, said that he was

; Strengthened in his opinion that
{the three Western Powers did not
wish that this problem should be
seriously examined at the meet-
ing of the Foreign Ministers,
urnest Davies (Britain)
referred to Gromyko’s point that
Ithe reduction of the armed forces
should be confined to the Four
Powers represented at the con-
ference because otherwise it



(France)

The assembly has hitherto gotjsaid that it seemed that not only
around its limitations in this|did Gromyko ask the Western
respect by discussing defence| Powers to agree to the Soviet
problems under the head of the|case but also that it should be

political aspects of defence worded precisely as in the Soviet

agenda,
Gromyko insisted that on all
Proposal points which the Soviet Union
, j considered important, the Soviet
he proposal was presented tolaraft should be accepted, the

the Committee of Ministers along
with others advocating amend
ments to the statute by a commit
tee of experts.

French Deputy said, Parodi said
that the Deputies were not in
Prague and that was not the best

way of discussing things, He
s conference and
The Committee of Ministers de hoped that this con ’
i oy he 1eeting of the Foreign
cided to defer consideration of the ere © 8

Ministers would be a success but
feared that if the talks went on
in the present manner, the meet-
ing of the Foreign Ministers might
develop into a propaganda battle
This was most undesirable
Parodi said.

He agreed with Dr. Phillip
Jessup, the American Deputy who
said that Gromyko was seeking

question until the Joint Commit
tee of members of the Consultative

Assembly and of the Ministers
Committee,

Differing points of view wert
voiced by Guy Mollet, the French
Vice-Premier and Minister for
kg of Europe Affairs, and

erbert Morrison, p
fhat the Committee's re ee by his wording of the agenda
tives should revise the Statute “,, to commit the Western Govern—
the C at Bree te OF | ents immediately to the demil

e Council of Europe to include a of Germany, and the
new article relating to specialised | poauetion of the armed forces of

itarisation



agencie the Four Powers.
Mollet said that his country had eee:
faken “the road to functionalism”
by such proposals as the Schuman TELL THE ADVOCATE
an a :
oe : THE NEWS
We want initiatives such as| DIAL 3113
this to be ineluded in the frame



DAY OR NIGHT

work of the Council of Europe,” |
he said.—Reuter,





K. W. V.

sweet VERMOUTH
oey VERMOUTH





—Both Wines have excellent qualities
as beverages and for use with Gin for
appetisers or Cocktails. They are
made from pure white wines with the

addition of extracts of health-giving

g

K. W. V.
WEMMERSHOEK

°



—A Sweet Table Wine,
slightly chilled—

to be served

IDEAL FOR WEDDING

PARTIES.

j
| “

cacneremenegneemmemcentantoane jeer seunrenenne sentence nineteen





fact



PAGE TWO

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



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esnle CAG! Re my DANCING until 3 a.m
Mint BRVGAM. ang |" THE STORY OF BOB & SALLY”

“EMPTY HOLSTERS" |
Dick FORAN }

Positive no children KEEP THIS DATE iQREN! ,
ADULT PRICES ONLY 8.3.51—n,























Fm roway BRIDE

Exquisitely sim-
ple diamond en-
gagement ring.

Zi
Mow find here a

selection of engagement



and wedding rings to make
any starry-eyed bride

to-be iarill with pleasure.



8-diamond en-
semble, in popu-
lar fishtail style.



6-diamond en-
semble, both in
matched design.








ha pies

“ALFONSO B. De LIMA & CO.

The Jewel Box of Barbados
corner of Broad and McGregor Streets

ip










AFTER A HARD
DAY IN THE
OFFICE




_ rr tn

RENEW YOUR ENERGY WITH

MURRAY’S MILK
STOUT

ITS A WONDERFUL BUILDER WITH THAT EXTRA
GOODNESS YOU'LL NEED IN A FULL-BODIED STOUT

fm Sale at Your Grocer — MANNING & CO., LTD.—acenrs.

>
POAMCALEAL SESE tM ABEL 6g BE CPLGE AGA DGG SRO RRRG SOL OSE

Oe ORO I

BRIRPNVSLASISSSES

S3S55S

teenies ta pai |

Le
The Police une Ot oly

Musie de
Policia el




SATURDAY, 1TH MARCH, 9 PM

under Capt, Raison

the Musi¢

‘ox la Banda de ta
$ a
gn argo 24, 9 Pam



Ali Tourists are Welcome
All Venezuelan Friends

SPECIAL DANCES ! !
SPECIAL PRIZES ! !

@ Bienvenido a Todos las Turistas
y Amigos Venezolanos
Bailes Especiales
y Premios
Bis ENTRANCE: :-: = $1.00







SS SHOP
ont ARPES, DRESS, SHO





* BURT LANGASTER- DOROTHY McGUIRE
© EOMUND GWENN

PII PDIP IIL LI DPI IS DIDO UD DD DDD ND DD bbb Die tpt s
DIST SOOO OGG L EN







Tel. 2684
U T ARRIVED IN TIME FOR EASTER
Ladies’ Inexpensive AFTERNOON DRESSES

From $18.50 to $24.50



EMPIRE

Today 4.45 & 8.45 p.m.

Monday & Thursday 445 & 8.30 pm.











ister

ne oe eS





OYAL
Today & Tomorrow

4.30 & 8.30 p.m.
M.G-M Smashing Double . .

« CONGOLAISE ”*

ROXY
Today to Tuesday
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.



Universal International ... ,
Double... The Forgotten World
of the Savage
Marta FOREN & AND
Jef! CHANDLER «A LADY WITHOUT
in PASSPORT ”
Starring
lee ioe Sie’ Hedy LAMARR
66
. 7 E John HODIAK
DEPOR D George MACREADY
AND OLYMPIC

Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Tomorrow 4.45 & 8.15 p.m.

Final Inst, Republic Serial—
* THE
JAMES BROTHERS
OF MISSOURI ”’

Starring

Keith RICHARDS
Robert BICE

“THE KID
FROM
TEXAS”

Starring with
Audie MURPHY & Noel NEILL &
Gail STORM Koy BANCROFT

GLOBE THEATRE

@
TONITE 8.30 p.m, — LAST SHOWING

GROUNDS FOR MARRIAGE

Kathryn
GRAYSON

— and —

Van
JOHNSON



TOMORROW and TUESDAY — 5 & 8.30

ANNIE GET YOUR GUN

Betty HUTTON ‘0: Louis CALHERN

!





WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY — 5 & 8.30

The DOCTOR and the GIRL |

(GLEN FORD and JANET LEIGH)



LOCAL TALENT AUDITION TODAY: 9.30 A.M.
GIRLS INVITED #

EASTER

FALKS. KEROSENE COOKERS
—2, 3 and 4-Burner Models
OVENS Single and Double
DRIPPING PANS 1214", 14” and 16”
PUDDING PANS in sets
BREAD TINS
ICING SETS
BUN TINS
PATTY PANS
SWISS ROLL PANS
FINGER SPONGE PANS

Stocked by our HARDWARE & IRONMONGERY
DEPARTMENT—Dial 2039

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

=





<<







sath aie sn Miata sii itt eile ii itis vite ati ie





SUNDAY, MARCH

18, 1951



ABROVIAS VENBZOLANAS, 8.A., (Avensa Airlines) made a special flight to Barbados yesterday bring-
the Easter holidays.

ing fifty Veneguel or
Pictured here are some of the

R. A. V. NÂ¥REN, American

4 Vice Consul here, who was
in Trinidad attending a U.S.

Consular Conference returned
yesterday morning from Trinidad
by B.W.I.A. This was the first

U.S. Consular Conference ever to
be held in Trinidad.

Under the Chairmanship of Mr.
Livingston Statterthwaite, Deputy
Director of the Office of the British
Commonwealth and Northern
European Affairs, the conference
was attended by officials of the
U.S. State Department, Depart-
ments of Commerce, Trade and
Labour, along with representatives
of the various U.S. Consulates in
and around the Caribbean area.

Members of the U.S. Armed
Forces, Engineer Corps, and other
bodies connected with U.S.
activities in the Caribbean attend-
ed the talks which were conducted
at the Macqueripe Officers’ Club
at Chaguaramas,

Object of the conference was to
bring the Consular officials of the
U.S. and the State Department in
closer touch with problems, and
existing conditions which involved
their work.

During their stay in Trinidad,
several functions were given in
their honour including a luncheon
by the Venezuelan Consul General.

.
On Special Flight

ANONS the passepgers arriv-
ing from Venezuela yester-
day afternoon on the Avensa
Special Flight were Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen Gratwick and their two
children. Mr. Gratwick _ told
Carib that they had’a very pleas~
ant trip over. He is an American
from Buffalo, New York, and has
been living in Caracas since
December 1950. Mr, Gratwick is
a representative of International
B. F. Goodrich Rubber Company.
He expects to leave Barbados
to-morrow for Trinidad and the
Guianas, returning in time to re-
join his family on_ the flight to
Venezuela after the Easter holidays.

They are ans at Cacrabank.

T.C. A. Departures

MONG the twenty-eight pas-
sengers leaving by T.C.A.
yesterday were Maj, Gen. and
Mrs. Donald J. MacDonald, who
will spend a few days in Bermuda
before returning to Canada. Lt.
Col. and Mrs. W. W. Ogilvie also
left by T.C.A. yesterday via Ber-
muda for Montreal. They were
staying at the Colony Club, St.

James.

R. AND MRS. MARK

WATERBURY left yester-
day morning for Bermuda. by
T.C.A. enroute to Canada, They
are on the first leg of their return
journey to Utica, New York,
where Mr. Waterbury is with the
firm of H. Waterbury and Sons,
Co,

Here Again

R. BILL RAMSAY, T.C.A.,
5 Navigator, making about his
fourth crew stop over since T.C.A.,
has been coming here, came in on
their flight yesterday morning.
Here until Wednesday, Bill is
staying at the Ocean View Hote)
along with other members of the
“stop over’? crew.

Short Visit

Me: CLARENCE HORDATT,

who is in charge of the
Commercial Department and
Maintenance Engineer of the Port-
of-Spain Gazette, arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.
Here for one week, he is staying
at Super Mare Guest House.

Reminder
ECRETARIES of Clubs and
~J Associations h a ve. until

Wednesday (March 21st) to for-
ward particulars of their respec-
tive clubs and associations to be
included in the Year Book 1951.
ence oe







NEW NATURAL GAS
DISTILLING PLANT

installed at your Gas Co. Bay 5t-
The above Plant will DEY
ensure our Customers with
regular supplies of

Pure Distilled Water

Se Se

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$

.cucnupih embedavehersial:

EVANS

eet ati Ci i i i i ee i a i le a

Another special flight
passengers from the aircraft.

Venezuelans For Easter

RITISH West Indian Airways
operated three Speciz's from
Venezuela yesterday along with
their regular Venezuela flight
Along with these extra flights,
Aerovias Venezolanas 5S. A.
(Avensa Airlines) flew fifty
passengers from Venezuela yes~-
ferday in one of their DC-4
aircraft, which arrived at Seawell
at 2 p.m. Of these fifty passengers,
fifteen were, children, Avensa will
operate another flight from Vene-

zuela today and another on
Wednesday.
B.W.LA., too are operating

other Special flights from Vene-
zuela during the week.

L.A.V., the Venezuelan Govern-
ment Airline, will not be operating
any Special Flights here over the
Easter holidays.

Hotel accommodation this week
is at a premium what with this
influx of Venezuelans and the
Canadians who are already here
Over Easter the island will have
more tourists here at one time
than at any other time in its
history .

Here For a Month
R. AND MRS. PAT FITZ-
GERALD and their two
children arrived from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
to spend a month’s holiday, stay-
ing with Mr. Fitzgerald's parents
at “Raffeen”, Garrison. Mr. Fitz—
gerald is with Alston’s Shipping
Department in .Port-of-Spain.
Arriving on the same plane was
Mr, Fitzgerald’s sister Pauline
who has also come over for one
month. Pauline works with the
Queen’s Park Beauty Parlour,



arrives to-day.

T.C.A. Pilot

R. AND Mrs, Clifford Killops

- arrived from Canada yester-

day by T.C.A., to spend two

weeks’ holiday here, staying at

Cacrahank. Mr. Killops is a pilot
with T.C.A,

Arriving by the same plane were

Miss Lois Burrows and Mr. En-
rico de los Santos. They are with
T.C.A. in Montreal and are also

staying at Cacrabank.
Near Thing
ISS JUNE CLARK, T.C.A.
Stewardess, whose home is
in Vancouver arrived on_ the
T.C.A, flight yesterday from Ber-
muda to spend a week’s holiday
in Barbados.
She arrived
reservation, and spent the best
part of the morning trying to
find somewhere to stay. She had
all but decided to return to Ber
muda on T.C.A’s northbound trip,
when she managed to get a room
at the Colony Club, St. James.

Will Visit Training School

of Canadian Mounties
sO YOL. R. T. MICHELIN, Com-
\\4 missioner of Police and Mr.
Ian Clarke, Head of the Pro-
gramme and Advertising Depart-
ment of Rediffusion Services
Lid., left yesterday for Canada
by T.C.A., on a ten-day visit, as
guests of Trans-Canada Airlines

without hotel

T.C.A. have made it possible
for Col. Michelin to, visit the
Royal Canadian Mounted Police

Training College in Regina.

Mr. Clarke will be the house
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Rod Mac-
Innes. Mr. MacInnes is Director of
Public Relations, T.C.A. im
Montreal,

COL. R. ?. MICHELIN, Commissioner
; , af Police, waves goodbye just
before boarding the T.C.A. Plane yesterday. He is on a ten-day visit

to Canada
Durin;
Mounted





as a guest of Trans-Canada Airlines.
his stay in Canada he will visit the Royal Canadian
‘olice Training College at Regina.







AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30

R.K.O. presents . .

with HOAGY

DANA ANDREWS, MERLE OBERON, BTHEL BARRYMORE
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Pan HS Maw VAR AFAR ANERTEâ„¢G ve AOR SINT
MONDAY & TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

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MATINEE : TURSDAY at 5 p.m.
PAT O'BRIEN, DARRYL HICKMAN, CHARLES KEMPER

0 TRRKO dotip eect




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Boys & Youths Sizes only (White) .... $1.28

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Dial

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2





SUNDAY,



MARCH 18, 1951

Gardening Hints For Amateurs | e4RM AND

The Garden In March

The Herticultural Exhibition.
Purple vretrea. Peinsettias.

Tne fact that the local Horti-.
cultural Exhibition has been post-
poned until Saturday, April 2ist.,
is proof of the state of our gardens,
caused by the abnormal rainfall
in January and February,

Had the original date been stuck
to, it is doubtful if there would
have been anything much in the
way of annuals as a contribution,

Even without the rains, many
gardeners complain that the usual
cate is too early for annuals and
that a much better Exhibition
could be staged at a slightly later
date.

The trouble is that the early
date finds the Orchids at their best,
so to combine an Exhibition of
Orchids and other flowers and
plants, with beth at their peak is
difficult,

A possible soiutian would be to
split.the Exhibition and stage an
Orchid show separately at the
early date which suits them, and
to have the rest of the Exhibition
le ter,

THE PURPLE PETREA

All over tne isiand the Purple
and white Petreas are in bloom
making a lovely show. This is
their natural time for flowering
although the Garden Book tells us
that Petrea will flower three or
four times during the year. But,
it may not be generally known
that if at any time you want your
Petrea to flower for some special
oceasion, it can be persuaded to
oblige, if six weeks before the
desired date the plant is manured
end seaked, and is given a good
soaking every day. It’s a dodge
well worth trying.

DOUBLE POINSETTIAS

March is the month uéually
accepted as the right time to cuft
back the double Poinsettia. This
double species is a slower grower
than the single, and where the
single poinsettia, cut back in
August, has plenty of time to
spring again and be flowering by
Christmas, the double needs a
longer time, and so must be cut
back sooner,

But, this year the double Poin-
settias everywhere are still flow-
ering gaily, and it would take a
strong minded, hard hearted gar-
dener to stick to the accepted date,
and to chop off their glorious
crimson heads. So at the risk of
their being a little late at the end
of the year we must hold our
hands, and cut back when they
show signs of going over.

Cookery

Perhaps you would like to try
another Chinese dish. But first I
would like to give you a recipe

for Fresh Noodles, which I think
go very well with any Chinese
dish
FRESH NOODLES
I lb. flour
A pinch of salt
2 eggs.

Make a dough with 12 oz. flour,
2 eggs, and a pinch of salt, Knead
well and roll out thinly. In order
to avoid uneven rising of the pas-
try rolling should always be done
forwards.

Sprinkle some flour
on the pastry-board,
and flour the pastry
evenly and frequently.
Pleat the rolled pas-
try into tWo-ineh folds
and cut into very fine
strips. Sprinkle a little
flour over the strips
and loosen them on a
large plate. Cover with
a damp cloth if not
using immediately,

It requires 3 pints of
Water to boil 1 pound
of noodles. Bring to the boil be-
fore putting the noodles into the
saucepan.

STEAMED PORK

I Ih, fairly lean pork

1 tin of mushrooms.

A small piece of ginger

Pepper and salt.

Cut the meat into thin slices
and season, Steam in a deep



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Both species of Poinsettia should
cut back during
yeay, and as follows:—
Double Poinsettias in March.
Single Poinsettias in Auugst.

These cuttings should be done
to within a foot or so of the
ground.

But in October, after.the plants
have grown again, each bran
*hould again be cut back abo
one foot from the end of the
branch; if this is done, it will be
found that each single braneh will
then throw out two or more
branches, each of which will
in a flower bract at Christmas.
time.

Flowering Vines Cont'd ~

THE PURPLE PETREA

The purple Petrea, at present
in bloom, can be classed as 2 fairly
heavy vine, needing a good ex-
Panse of wall or fence. It does
very well over arbours, or even
against the wail of the house, but,
unhke the Coralita, it will not
climb without assistance, but must
be supported by wire, and trained
wherever it is required to go.

Petrea can also be grown quite
successfully as a shrub, but when
grown as a shrub it must be
trimmed to shape, and kept
trimmed.

As regards position, Petrea like
most vines does best in a more or
less sheltered positi
not a ‘must’ and be a semi-
woody vine it will tolerate almost
any position in the garden.

Rarer than elther the vine or
shrub Petrea, is the Tree Petrea,
some very fine examples of which
can be seen at ‘Chelston,* Mrs.
William Bowring’s residence.
These trees, which are now about
twelve feet tall, are a glorious
sight when in bloom,

It would be interesting to know
if and where, there are other
Petrea trees about the island.
Petrea is seeeenes from seed,

ANSWER

Having consulted with the Cod.
rington Experimental Station as
to why so many of the Tomato
blossoms are dropping off, their
reply was that of course this is not
the right time of the year to plant
Tomatoes,

NOVEMBER is the right month.

They advise applying a little
V.G.M. (vegetable garden manure)
to the plants to stimulate them.
If this does not correct the trouble,
then the only thing to be done is
to wait until November and plant
again when better results should
be obtained.

Corner

basin with a steamer for 10 min-
utes, then add % pint of water
and the mushrooms, Stirring
slightly, steam on a moderate
heat for 20 minutes. The steamer
must be covered tightly through-

out,

With this you can serve fried-
noodles.

FRIED CRISPY NOODLES

1 1b, fresh noodles

but this is| and






























GARDEN
By AGRICOLA

MOISTURE CONSERVATION

In last week’s note we discussed
drainage. what it means and the
benefits to be derived from re-
moval of excess soil moisture.

We pass on to the opposite
condition, that of conserving mois-
might a ailable for

avi le crop
growth. that

4 plant may use two or three

as much water each day
as‘its own w t, that every
active cell conta

mee produced hundreds of
pounds of water must be trans-
pired — it can be readily under-
stood that water is the most
la factor in crop produc-
ion,

Water is lost in three ways: (1)
run-off from the surface; (2)
percolation through the soil
es} where this is too loose
in texture; (3) evaporation from
the surface. It is good practice
to keep soil in as receptive con-
dition as possible so that it can
al rain as it falls. On the
other hand, at certain seasons,
when rain is liable to fall in heavy
persistent downpours, effi-
ciently controlled drainage must
be practised to give adequate pro-
tection to the soil and save jt from
being washed away, An open
textured soil will hold more water
if its organic matter content is
imereased and maintained at a
high level. This is an important
factor in the cultivation of garden
crops especially which con-
siderable quantities of water to
ensure rapid growth, tenderness,
crispness and freshness — essen-
tial requirements from the gaint
of view of palatability and, there-
fore, money value.

Thus, a good compost heap pro-
vides substantial quantities of
excellent spongy material for the
vegetable garden and is almost a
pre-requisite to success. Evapora-
tion from the surface of the soil
is partly under the control of the
cultivator and every effort should
be made to hold moisture once in
the soil. This may be accom-
plished by the use of some form
of mulch. The practice of
mulching is quite old; the word
mulch is of Hebrew origin and
means straw. e term would
not, of course, apply to all mulch-
es to-day though the effect aimed
at is the same,

Briefly, there are three classes
of mulch; (1) dust or cultivated
mulch; (2) dry waste or straw
mulch; (3) green or growing
mulch. Each is adapted to cer-
tain conditions and all aim to
produce the same general result.
The dust mulch consists in keep-
ing two or three inches of loose
soil on the surface thus preventing
eapillary rise and escape of mois-
ture from the subsoil. Some

lb. cabbage soils and crops respond well to
large onion. i 5
1 pint of oil this treatment, its efficiency de

4 lb. lean pork
1 tablespoonful diluted Bovril,

Boil the noodles for

minutes until crispy
and brown. Chop the
vegetables and meat
and fry all together
in a tablespoonful of
hot oil adding the
Bovril.

Serve these on top of the crispy
and brown.

PRICE : $100.00 per Share

a Full Particulars on Request
















strainer for about 5

pending on the reasonable fre-
quency of the operation — it can
be overdone and cause injury to
roots. The straw mulch consists in
covering soil wholly or partially
with dry grass, leaves, etc;
in time, the material rots and: is
incorporated in the soil to increase
or maintain its organic matter
content. This form of mulch is
very effective in the tropics, pro-
viding shade from the sun, keep-
ing surface cool, conserving
moisture, influencing texture, add-
ing humus and keeping down
weeds, The green or growing
mulch, sometimes called a cover
crop, is often valuable under
conditions of heavy rainfall; it can
be used advantageously in orchard
cultivation or on land not imme-

equired for economic
crops.

a straw mulch at the appropriate
time: on the other hand, it may
defeat its object in dry areas due
to excessive transpiration.


























SUNDAY

SLUT |

NEW ROBOT ARM
SPLITS A

SINGLE

VOUS ALSOP

The woman doctor pictured here
is using an ingenious new robot
machine which can perform intri-
cate surgical operations on living
organisms less than one-thous-
andth of an inch long.

By manoeuvring the “joystick”
—as a pilot works the joystick of
xn airplane—she can control the
movements of a robot arm,

This arm manipulates with un-
canny precision knives, hoaks, and
hair.thin syringes so small that
they could fit into the eye of the
finest needle.

It can eut open the most minute
cancer cell and lay bare its inter-
nal strueture, It can lift out a
single disease germ from a teem-
ing mass of millions.

Recently, at the Wright-Fleming
Institute, W.2., I saw how the
machine is being brilliantly

by
CHAPMAN PINCHER

handled to consolidate the great
victories against sickness by Sir
Alexander Fleming's discovery of
penicillin there.
* *





*

Under Sir Alexander’s leader.
ship Amelia Voureka, an attractive
Greek doctor, is using the machine
to find out why germs can some-
times defeat penicillin and other
gra by becoming resistant to

em.

Through her _ high-powered
microscope she shawed me a
sample of germs taken from a

hospital patient who was being
treated with a drug. One of the
germs was so swollen and mis.
shapen that it looked like a differ.
ent species from the rest.

Dr, Voureka fixed a miniature
hypodermic needle in the robot
arm and moved the joystick until
she could see the needle’s hollow































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point! nosing near the “odd-man- |
out” germ. }

With a quick press of the syringe |
in her left hand she trapped the)
germ in the needle. Then she)
squirted it into a drop of nutri-
tious broth to see how it would
behave in solitary confinement.

ae * .

By experiments like this
Voureka has found that
one of the dangerous di
germs “in disguise.”

It had been only crippled by the |
arug given to the patient,

Such crippled germs are too |
weak to attack the body. But by
keeping them in solitary confine-
ment, Dr. Voureka has proved that |
they can revert to normal, even.
tually producing millions of off-



spring® which may be fully

virulent |
This may explain why some |

patients, certified as free from}

dis@ase germs, have relapsed.
Doctors, examining them before |
discharge from hospital, may have |
mistaken the crippled germs for
harmless types.


















| OUR
| GUARANTEE
Dr. | De Witt’s Pills are

; _ Such @) manufactured under strictly
freak, misshappen germ is really} conditions and the 1

disease | form to rigid standards of purity.

These germs may |

then have hung on unnoticed in |

the body until they

recovered |

strength to make the complaint!

flare up again.

Without the machine, which is
known as a_ micro-manipulator,
Dr, Voureka could not have made
this important finding.

a J S

|

The machine was invented: by
a French scientist, Dr. Pierre de|

Fonbrune, at the Pasteur Institute,
An Amertcan
Ben May, presented the machine

philanthropist, Mr |

to the British Hospital so that th |

Greek doctor could make a dis-
covery which may benefit the
whole world,

“Germs are Sexless. So an

isolated individual can repro
duce its kind,



Street

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PAGE THREE



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951



W.L. Team To Be Selected “Raseal” Scores First Victory ANOTHER SPRINTERS’

| But Not Announced
| Peirce Or De Caires For Manager's Post
BY ©. S. COPPIN |

KINGSTON, March 13.

HE West Indies team will be selected on Friday,

March 16, |but it will not be announced
since certain contractual commitments have still to
Pe fulfilled, I learnt from authoritative. sources

ay.

This does not however prevent us from saying
whom we think will be the best suited players to
constitute the seventeen players we are sending to
represent us in Australia



With regard to'the players themselves, I made a suggestion in an
article dated March 8 as to the seventeen players who seemed most
likely to get places in the light of what I had seen in the Barbados-
Trinidad Tests and what | had seen here in the Jamaica-British

Guiana Tests so far.
I RUSHED this article off in the midst of the game at Sabina Park
immediately I heard that a seventeenth player would definitely

be selected and in my haste I completely forgot the name of Roy
Marshall.

IN A HURRY

I hope my readers will forgive me for that slip under the cir-
cumstances since Roy Marshall's selection as far as a degree of cer-
tainty is concerned is secondly to that of the great “Ws” and the in-
comparable pair Ramadhin and Valentine.

And so with that safely behind me, I shall indulge in a little
armchair selection,

Let us select the certainties first: John Goddard, Everton Weekes,
Frankie Worrell, Clyde Walcott, Roy Marshall, Jeffrey Stollmeyer,
Alf Valentine, Gerry Gomez, Sonny Ramadhin, Alan Rae and Robert
Christiani. That adds up to eleven players, and I think that thosé
players mentioned should commend themselves to the literate amongst

ao therefore I need advance no argument in favour of their
claims.

That is not so with regard to the other six places and I am giving
six suggestions with my reasons for their inclusion.

For the number twelve position I would select a first class bats-
man to take Trestrail’s place. Jamaica has all three candidates for

that position in the persons of Ken Rickards, Neville Bonitto and
\ 3d. K. Holt, Jnr. t

KEN RICKARDS
k= RICKARDS, whom I had backed before his great innings of 196
has convinced those who did not know before that he is one of
Loca ma batsmen in the West Indies today and automatically fills that
position.

| For places thirteen, fourteen and fifteen I am taking three pace
| bowlers. John Trim has shown the best form in these series in my
opinion and he is my first. Prior Jones’ experience and accuracy,
although he has lost some of his pace, cannot be dispensed with in
the face of such an important tour ‘and he is my second choice,

The third pace bowler lies between Hines Johnson, Goodridge
and King. Johnson is perhaps the best as far as accuracy and ex-
perience is concerned but he does not fight back hard enough against
conditions that might be out of his favour and in the face of such an
important.tour. I rule him out at once.

King does not appear to me as fit and militant as he was for the
1948 M.C.C, tour and did not keep up his pace for long enough and so
out he goes. Goodridge then is the third pace bowler in my team.
He has pace, direction and youth.

For the sixteenth place we have to select a wicket-keeper in his
own right and for this position we have, Binns, Guillen, McWatt,
Legall, Wood and some people have even mentioned Andy Ganteaume

for the job.
GANTEAUME

As far as Ganteaume is concerned, I must consider him as one of
the great unfortunates of his age. I do not think he could recapture
sufficient form behind the stumps to displace at least three of the
stumpers I have mentioned although he is an infinitely better batsman
than any of the other candidates.

That rules him out. _McWatt and Wood have not. shown. their
hest form in these series and therefore they go out as well. I must
confess that I am truly baffled now to decide between these three.
However, here goes, Legall is a better batsman but he is not a better
wicket-keeper. The question remains, in this selection, is the stress
to be placed upon wicket-keeping or batting? I say wicket-keeping,
and so out goes Legall.

I have no particular choice between Binns and Guillen. The only
slight shade of consideration is that Binns is more accustomed to
keeping wicket on grass pitches while Guillen keeps on matting. If
there is anything in this at all, and there can be little, I agree, I would
choose Binns and so he is my sixteenth man. If Guillen is preferred
I shall have no grouse about it, since he has in his favour the experi-
ence of keeping wicket to Ramadhin’s bowling.

For the seventeenth position we must decide upon whether or
not we are going to take another spinner, Ferguson, a good medium
pacer, Gaskin or Norman Marshall, or a medium pacer and batsman
all-rounder Denis Atkinson,

With Valentine, Ramadhin, Gerry Gomez and Roy Marshall as
players who can spin the ball up to a first class standard, we do not
need the ever ready “Fergie”, and with John Goddard and Worrell
to provide the medium fast assistance generally we do not need
Gaskin,

Therefore, I would select Denis Atkingon in view of his general
enthusiastic approach to the game, his all-round ability.as a batsman
and useful quickish bowler and his experience in the successful W.1.
tour to India 1948-49,

MY TEAM

Here is my suggestion for the 1951-52 West Indies team to Aus-
tralia: —J. D, Goddard, (2) J. B. Stollmeyer, (3) Alan Rae, (4) Roy
Marshall, (5) Clyde Walcott, (6) Everton Weekes, (7) Frankie Wor-
rell, (8) Gerry Gomez, (9) Robert Christiani, (10) Sonny Ramadhin,
(11) Alf Valentine, (12) Ken Rickards, (13) John Trim, (14) Stan
Goodridge, (15) Prior Jones, (16) Alfie Binns, (17) Denis Atkinson.

With regard to the job as manager I have had no official confirma-
tion of this, but I understand from well-informed quarters here that
Tom Peirce of Barbados and Frankie DeCaires of British Guiana, a
member of the West Indies team to Australia in the 30’s are the lead-
ing candidates.

EDITOR’S NOTE :—

Interviewed yesterday, Mr. Peirce said that he had already in-
formed the W.I. Cricket Board of Control that for business reasons,
he would be unable to make the trip to Australia, -



JF you're planning to buy a new
puppy this year, we'd like to
give you one or two hints.

With a dog, as with a child, the
first years matter cnormously,
Care or lack of care at the start
can affect a dog’s whole life.

Now, to some people, care
means ‘interfering with Nature’,
‘Let Nature take its course’, they
argue.

Well, Nature might look after
your puppy unaided—if, from first
to last, Nature cord take its course,
But that’s just what won't happen!
Your puppy won’r live the roving
life of his. wild ancestors: he'll
live in your house or flat. He
won’t prowl, hunt and wander all
day : he'll gq for walks when you
can take him. He won’t get
his natural, food after
he’s weaned: “he'll get
domesticated food. H-
wor’: be a wild dog: he'll
be a domestic dog.

So if you want him to

become a fine, healthy, sturdy
fellow, full of energy, you'll have to
give him a little help. Give him two
Bob Martin’s Condition Tablets <
day during the first year of his life.

‘The vitamins and mineral sub-
stances they contain (in. carefully
balanced amounts) keep his blood
pure and add just the health-
giving elements his diet lacks.

They prevent hot weather from
upsetting him. They help to give
him strong bones and teeth and
keep him fit in bad weather, even if
walks are few, They help to protect
him against most of the common
doggy ailments such as scratching,
listlessness, loss of appetite and
rickets. They help him to grow into
a healthy, happy, friendly, good-
tempered dog.

If you want further infor-
mation about the care of
dogs, write to Bob Martin
Export Limited (Advisory
Department), Southport,
England.

BOB MARTIN’S
for doggy good health



Tornadoes

Sail Well

By Our Yachting Correspondent

George Stoute’s Rascal scored her first victory in the “B”
Class this season when the Fifth Regatta of the R.B.Y.C. was
sailed in Carlisle Bay yesterday afternoon, Raseal, with her
owner at the helm, sailed steadily in the medium to light
wind that blew. The race was south about.

Rascal gave two minutes to Stanley Cheeseman’s Ranger

and seven minutes to Hi Ho

with Fantasy and Flirt.

‘At the end of the first lap Wiz-
ard was in front, 11 seconds ahead
of Hi Ho. Rascal was third close
behind, getting away from both
Fantasy and Flirt. Ranger was
next to complete the lap, followed
by Fantasy, Flirt and War Clou
in that order, .

Gipsy gave Mischief one min-
ute} Moyra Blair two and Okapi
five. She however completed this
lap 20 seconds ahead of Mischief
and many seconds in front of
Moyra Blair and Okapi,

Mid-way in the second lap Mis-
chief lowered her jib and even-
tually dropped out of the race, At
the end of this lap Wizard was
still leading, 16 seconds ahead of
Hi Ho and 20 ahead of Rascal.
Fantasy came around fourth and
the others in order were Ranger,

War Cloud, Flirt, Gipsy and
Okapi, which had overtaken
Moyra Blair.

In the third lap Raseal overtook
both Wizard and Hi Ho and was
eventually “given the gun”, Sec-
ond was Wizard, a minute and ten
seconds behind. The third boat,
Fantasy, was beaten by over a
minute,

Eleven boats started in the “C”,
Centreboard and Tornado Class.
The conditions were especially
suitablee for the Tornadoes and
they sailed exceptionally good,

Honours went to Teddy Hoad’s
Vamoose, skippered by his son
Tony and coming a close second
was Vamoose’s rival, Cyclone.

Four Minutes’ Start

Vamoose give four minutes to
Comet and Edril but started
scratch with Cyclone. Both
Vamoose and Cyclone were given
six minutes by Gannet and four
“minutes by Rogue otherwise they
gave time to all the other boats
in the class.

Vamoose completed the first lap
away ahead of the other boats.
The other Tornadoes were then
clearing the mark off the Harbour
Police pier. The next Tornado to
complete the round was Edril,
followed by Cyclone and Comet.
Breakaway and Thunder did not
race,

Of the regular “C” boats Rogue
was first to complete the first lap
although giving six minutes to
Missbehave, Peggy Nan and Folly,
five to Scamp and Magwin and
receiving two from Gannet.

Vamoose was unchallenged in
the last round and won easily.
Second was Cyclone and third
Rogue.

In the Intermediate Class eight
boats started. The race was won
by Dawn, skippered by Robert

and Wizard. She started level

Evelyn. Dawn started scratch
with Dauntless, but on the other
hand Dauntless came sixth. They
gave two minutes to Invader and
‘Mohawk, but received three
minutes from Reen, four from
Coronetta and Clytie and five from
Gmat, the last boat to start and
Jast to finish.

At the end of the first lap
Dawn was leading with Invader
second, Reen third, and the others
in order Clytie, Dauntless, and
Mohawk.

Coming second to Dawn was
Clytie, which overtook both Reen
and Invader in the last lap. Third
was Reen and fourth Coronetta, —

Buccaneer sailed very good in
the “D” Class and ended up first.
It was given three minutes by
Rainbow and nine by Imp and
Sinbad. The only boats it gave
time to were Peter Pan and Sea-
bird but Peter Pan did not race.

This new boat however won
unchallenged and when it came
into the home run there were no
other boats in sight. Second was
Van Thorndyke, which started
scratch with Buccaneer, and third
Seabird.

The R.B.Y.C. will hold their
Sixth Regatta on Saturday, March
31 at 2.30 p.m.

The results were as follcws:—

D CLASS
Std. Time Place
(p.m.,) Elapsed
hm. 58.
Seabird - 23 1 46 3
Peter Pan D.N.S. -
Buccaneer 2.32 1 37 35 1
Van Thorndyke.. 2.32 1 43 12 2
Rainbow -. 2.35 147 1 6
Olive Blossom .. 2.38 1 39 20 4
Imp .. 2.41 1 44 41 q
Sinbad 2.41 1 37 24 5
I CLASS
Eagle » DNS,
Invader 2.47 1 37 18 5
Mohawk 2.47 1 41 19 7
Dauntless 2.49 1 38 16 6
Dawn 2.49 1 31 31 1¢
Reen 2.52 1 31 56 3
Coronetta 2.53 1 31 15 4
Clytie 2.53 1 28 09 2
Gnat 2.53 1 34 56 8
B CLASS
Hi Ho 2.30 2 26 5
Wizard 2.30 2 03 53 2
Ranger 2.35 2 065 13 7
Flirt 2.37 2 03 22 9
Rascal 2.37 1 55 53 1
Fantasy 2.37 1 58 25 3
War Cloud 2.38 2 01 31 6
Okapi =* 2.40 2 00 14 8
Moyra Blair 243 2.02 57 10
Mischief .. 244 — D.N.F.
Gipsy 2.45 1 51 33 4
Cc CLASS
Comet 2.47 1 37 OF 10
Edrie » 247 1.32 27 4
Thunder D.N.S. — =
Breakaway D.N.S. — =_
Miss Behave 2.49 142 06 11
Peggy Nan 2,49 1 34 18 6
Folly 2.49 1 35 28 9
Scamp 2.50 1 33 5
Magwin 2.50 133 59 8
Cyclone .. 2.51 1 25 521 2
Vamoose 2.57 1 24 54 1
Rogue . 2.55 1 23 27 3
Gannet . 2.57 1 2 38 7



A Danger To

Referees

BARI, °

Soccer is a dangerous game
for referees in Italy.

Week after week, commis-
sioners of the Italian Football
League levy fines against teams
whose fans make the “umps’” the
targets. of their verbal and
material abuse.

But now the league is wonder-
ing what to do about the game
played. between Capsurso and
Rutigliano in the town of Palese
where the visiting team (Cap-
surso) won an unpopular 2—0
decision.

G. Cavotta, the referee, held
personally responsible for the
home-team’s defeat, was forced
to lock himself in the field’s
dressing room after the game
when raging fans clamoured for
his “scalp.” .

Police were able to clear the
way after several hours, and
Cavotta slipped into a waiting
automobile and drove off.

His car was stoned along the
roads by angry towns-people.

Finally, after many _ futile
attempts to leave the town—
because of virtual road-blocks

set-up by the enraged fans—the
sweating Cavotta at last was safe
on his way to Bari...... with a
truck-load of policemen for his
escort,

B.W.LA., BR

Tennis Results

Following are the results in the
games played yesterday in the
Savannah Club Tennis Tourna-
ment.

LADIES’ SINGLES

Mrs. R. S. Bancroft beat Miss L.. Len-
agan 6—0, 6—2.

MEN’S SINGLES

G. H. Manning beat H, A. Cuke, (Jr.)
6é—2, 6-3.

MIXED DOUBLES

Mrs. P. Patterson and R. €. Bancroft
beat Mrs. C, Skinner and A, M. Wilson
i—5, 6-2,

Mrs. D. Worme and D. I. Lawless beat
Mrs. T. A. Gittens and J, W, MeKinstry
6—2, 46, 6-4,

Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G. Manning
heat Miss Eileen Bowen and T. A. Git-
tens 6—1, 6—2,

TOMORROW'S FIXTURES
MEN'S SINGLES
P. McG. Patterson v. E. A. Benjamin,
LADIES’ DOUBLES

Mrs. C. S, Lee and Mrs. C, K, Skinner
v. Mrs. D. Worme and Mrs, G. Taylor,

Mrs, R. Bancroft and Miss D- Wood
v. Mrs. A. Warren and Miss Benjamin.

MIXED DOUBLES

Miss G. Pilgrim and G. Manning v.
Miss I, Lenagan and R. Nicholis.

Miss J. Wood and J, D, Trimingham vy.
Miss P. Kivg and HM. L. Toppin,



Arsenal May Play

Overseas

DERBY, March 1%,

Mr. Tom Whittaker, Manager of
the English first division club
Arsenal, said today that the club
had received invitations from near-
Jy every country in Europe.

Whittaker added, “We are al-
ready in negotiations with South
America.”’"—Reuter,

DGFICWN

CLASSIC

When will the Stayers ever get a Chance
BY BOOKIE

ACK of space prevented me le it
Sunday from discussing in fi |
the performances at the March meet-
ing of those horses in F class and
lower. Today I shall therefore pick
up where I left off. Usher, I thought,
was the best and sober reflection has
not made me change my mind. How-
ever it appears that he cannot get
more than six furlongs comfortably.
In the Creole Handicap over 74 fur-
longs this was laid bare as it was over the last furlong and a half that
he folded up completely. Of course, he was still able to finish in front
of all except Waterbell, but the remainder were poor opposition. What
I noticed about him, however, was the way he rolled all over the place
as soon as he turned into the stretch and the pressure was kept on.
It was also very noticeable that young jockey Belle did not help him
in any way. Instead he kept flopping about in the saddle as if he did
not know where he was going. From this experience he should learn
to keep his horse under better control when it is tired. So few of our
local West Indian boys ever learn this part of the game and it is so
essential.

Yet I would not rule out Usher as one with a chance in the latter
classics. Both his dam and grand dam begun very much like this
and certainly by the end of their third years they could get a mile in
reasonably good company. Of course, they did not have to contend
with such hot competition as there is now-a-days, but then there is no
telling what the final make up of the classic fields will be like.

Waterbell on the other hand, looked very much more at home
over 74-furlongs than 5) and when I said she surprised me for her
lack of speed I was really thinking of the way she had exercised and
in addition that she might have taken after her dam. Moreover, her
dam also produced the phenominally fast War Path as well as the
good sprinter Front Belle. The latter two were both by Battle Front
(Colorado Kid-Bold Front) while Waterbell is by Restigouche (Gains-
borough-Glaciale) and perhaps surprise might be expressed in certain
quarters for my thinking that the latter sire would throw something
with as much speed as Battle Front’s progeny, but then there are
heaps of examples of Restigouche’s tendency to get fast horses. In
fact speed has been more in evidence in Restigouche’s offspring in
the West Indies than stamina. So far, his best have been Minehaha,
Coldstream, Arrowhead, Belledune, Seawell, Greenwood, Bowman-
ston, and Watercress. Of these, only Belledune and Watercress were
definitely better over a mile than at six furlongs. Meanwhile Minne-
haha, Greenwood and Bowmanston were three really smart sprinters
and Seawell ranks, in my estimation, as one of the fastest horses ever
produced in the South Caribbean. be

But inspite of all this evidence of speed in her near relations
there is yet no doubt that the dice are heavily loaded on the side of
stamina in Waterbell’s pedigree, and she has struck back to these
lines in the most conventional manner. She should have a good
chance in the Barbados Derby. If the Triniaaa Derby was 9} fur-
longs I would place her in the line-up as well. As it remains the
same mile and 130 yards there is little hope.

HE older horses in F class divided the spoils evenly although two

of the winners belonged to one stable. These. were Miss Hawkins’
Apollo and April Flowers and strange to say Apollo won the sprint
while April Flowers took the race over 74 furlongs. This proved that
Apollo had improved considerably since we saw him last as in the
past he could hardly ever get up until six or seven furlongs had been
run. He is definitely a good looking colt and I expect even better of
him later.

April Flowers showed quite plainly what she can do if the handi-
cappers only give her a fair chance as her weight when she won was
a nominal 122 lbs. Again when she ran second over nine furlongs it
was 124 lbs. Nothing pleases me more than to see a thoroughly hon-
est tryer having a fair chance.

Cross Bow proved me one hundred per cent correct in my sum-
ming up of his capabilities after the Christmas meeting but I must
admit that I never thought that 74 furlongs would prove too short
for him. Yet on his form this seems to be the only conclusion,

OOKING at the G class lot in retrospect it is still difficult to com-

prehend the two splendid victories turned in by Vixen and on
top of that her second, with 142 lbs., over 74% furlongs. I have never
seen a roarer, in any company, make a come back like this. Now,
more than ever, I am convinced that horses with thick or defective
winds run much better in the cooler months than in our hot rainy
season. It was only last August and November that Vixen was beaten
repeatedly and on each occasion she gave out in the last few strides.

Good performances were also given by Duchess and Jewel. The
former once again demonstrated her high courage and I was surprised
to learn after the last race that she had been suffering a bit with her
leg. If only her mind could be transferred to Atomic IT, what a grand
contribution to W.I. rzping she would make. Yet she may well do

this to some of her offspring and perhaps we will see another half
bred like Andy. Who knows?

The March meeting also saw the final bow of the saucy Mopsy, or
so it is thought anyway. I can remember few horses of either sex
who were such persistent kickers. Even her regular stable lad often
had difficulty in passing behind her. Yet, like quite a few other
inmates of the Chase stables, she became a sort of favourite with
racegoers. I have often wondered had they walked too close whether
they would have had the same opinion. I suspect it was her name and
her plump appearance which did the trick.

UNION PARK NEXT SATURDAY

FTHE UNION meeting will open next Saturday, One of the features

will be the first running of a new classic The Easter Guineas and
already I have picked out the Jester as my favourite. As I see it there
will be little test of stamina in this race and providing this colt can
jump away from the gates as he did last Christmas and not develop
any soreness in the course of the race, then the event is as good as run,
bar the shouting. I notice he did three furlongs in 36 seconds last
week, This may not be more than ordinary time for the Port-of-Spain
track down the hill. But on the flat and around the sharper bends at
Union this is a very good breeze indeed.

Among others in this race will be Paris. I cannot see him giving
the Jester much trouble but he may be well up in the money. While
this classic will in no way afford us pointers towards the running of
the Arima Derby Trial or the Trinidad Derby, yet it will be a good
indication of what to expect in the Trinidad Trial Stakes. The flyers
as usual will rule the roost until the end of July. \The poor begrudged
stayers, like unwanted children, will then have to cope with them
over middle distances for the latter half of the year. When will the
situation ever be evened up? A six furlong classic for late two-year-
olds? A seven furlong classic for early three-year-olds? A six furlong
elassic for three-year-olds in the middle of the year? What is the
object? What are we trying to prove?

WETHAT I am also awaiting the Union meeting to resolve is the great
argument which has arisen over the bone which Footmark is
reported to have shown since he ran in Jamaica last year. Everybody,
it seems, has an idea that this growth is going to stop him. What in-
trigues me is that they also though it would stop him before the
CRristmas meeting. If they turn out to be as correct now as they were
then—lock out boys! you’ve had it!
I AM particularly pleased that the New Union Park Turf Club have
also been able to raise their prizes over last years. At that time
they were down and nearly out. It is a healthy sign for racing in the
South Caribbean that they have recovered. I hope it will not be long
before they are once again second only to Port-of-Spain.





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SATURDAY, MARCH 17,. 1951 ,

Local Table Tennis
On Upward Trend



My P.

THE Barbados Table Tennis As-
sociation, by inviting the star
players-of the island to give exhi-
bitions in country districts, has
opened a new erg in the history of
local Table Tennis. The Associa-
tion is carrying the game to the
country folk, seme of whom have
never seen a first class Table
Tennis set in their fives,

In this way the Association
hopes to increase the popularity
of the game and also seek out any
talent that might be undiscovered.

Th nearly all the other West
Indian islunds Table Tennis is a
popular game and the public take
a keen interest in it. They follow
up the Inter-Club matches and
Championship games are played
in the presence of packed halls,
The B.T.T.A. made its first step
forward to publicise the game with
a series of exhibition games at
the Fox Club, St, James on Wed-
nesday night last,

Did Not Attend

It was unfortunate that Louis
Stoute, the local Division 1 Champ-
pion, did not attend but among the
star players who took part were
Noman Gill, Hal Corbin and
Frank Willoughby, the Barbadian
representatives at the Caribbean
Championships last year in Trin-
idad.

Fox Club had a few playets to
offer but generally they were not
up to the standard of those from
the City. A fairly large crowd of
St. James tennis enthusiasts how-
ever attended and they were treat-
ed to first class tennis. An exhibi-
tion of doubles was also included
in the programme arranged by
Mr. Christie Smith, the father of
Table Tennis and Secretary of the
B.T.T.A

The best players for the Fox
Club were W. Ramsay, M. Sym-
monds, and E. Medford, the last
being an unorthodox player with
a stubborn back hand defence. The
first two mentioned were the only
players to win a set against the
City boys.

Ramsay defeated Smith 21—18,
21—16; but was in turn de-
treated by Hal Corbin 21—12,
19—21, 21—18. Corbin used his
hard fore-hand smashes at will
and constantly bored through
Ramsay’s defence. Smith, on the
other hand lost the majority of
his points by smashing wide of
the table, Im this set Ramsay
smashed beautifully all round the
table. Symmonds won his set
against John Bynoe,

Medford was defeated by Phil-
lips, a player with great concen-
tration, 21—14, 12—21 and 20—
22 and later by Pollard 21—8,
15—21, and 11—21. In both sets he
worried his opponents with his
style.

Up-and-Coming

Another up-and-coming player
for Fox Club is A, Hendy. He
lost his set against Ren Herbert
21—12, and 21—15, Herbert was
in his glee and attacked constant-
ly with fore and _ back-haigi.
Hendy did a little attacking with
his fore-hand but must develop
his back hand drive before he can
become a champ.

The most attractive and inter-
esting set of the night was between
Frank Willoughby and Gooding,
both City. Willoughby the 200
pounder, had defeated Gooding by
two straight games on the pre-
vious night in an Inter-Club
match, but it was now Gooding’s
turn. He revenged his defeat by
winning from Willoughby 22—20,
12—21 and 21—12.

Willoughby did most of the at-
tacking while Gooding defended.
Gooding’s fore and back-hand
cufs from practically off the floor
were especially good.

The other outstanding set was
between Norman Gill and Blair
Murray, both Everton lads. Gill
won 21—19, 14—21, 21—-14 These
two sets were in the true sense



A. V.

—exhibition, and brought the St.
James crowd to their feet.
Doubles Set

In the doubles set Norman Gill
and Blair met Gooding and Wor-
or qn and Murray won 21—12,

_M. Symmonds for Fox Club
played C. Humphrey and was
defeated 21--17, 16—21 and 2]—
13. It was an easy walk over for
Humphrey, the mote experienced
player, but he toyed with Sym-
monds and did not play to the best
of his ability.

Following the succéss of its
first engagement the B.T.T.A., is
at present making arrangements to
stage another exhibition in one
of the other parishes. It is expected
that the Association will also
stage exhibitions at the various
Boys’ Clubs.

The results of games were as
follows:—R. Herbert (City) de-
feated A, Hendy (Foxy 2112,
21—15. M. Symmonds (Fox) lost
to C. Humphrey (City) 17—21,
21—16, 13—21. F. Willoughby Jost
to Gooding 20—22, 21—12, 12—21
R. Phillips (City) defeated Fr.
Medford (Fox) 14-21, 2113,
22—20. W. Ramsay (Fox) lost to
Hal Corbin 12—21, 21—19, 1g—
21. N. Gill defeated B. Murray
21—19, 14—21, 21—14. Worrell
defeated M. Murray 21—18, 21—
15. Bynoe (City) lost to Sym-
monds (Fox) 18—21, 21—15, 21~-
23. Smith (City) lost to Ramsay
(Fox) 2{—18, 21—16. Pollard
(City) defeated Medford (Fox)
821, 21—15 21—11. Doubles:
B. Murray and N. Gill defeated
oe and Worrell 21—12, 21—



Boxers Have Other

Interests

By THOMAS HARDIE
; PARIS, February.

American Negro boxers have 0
way of finding their way into a
variety of extra-curricular inter-
ests, from fight - promoting to
painting.

_Joe Louis, champion of cham-
pions and idol of his race, stayed
in the same business when turning
fight promoter not long ago. But
Bobby Dawson, expatriate Ameri-
can boxer now fighting in Paris,
went further afield.

_ For Bobby, a 21-year-old year.
ling out of the Deep South, has
taken up painting and _ interior
decorating in his spare time—“in
the manner of Winston Churchill
and Dwight Eisenhower,” as one
e his devoted followers expressed

Bobby is living quietly in the
swank St. Cloud residential suburb
of Paris, under the watchful eye
of his friend and manager Dick
Edwards. When not actively en-
gaged in the ring, he is wandering
over the landscape — the same
made famous by the French
Impressionists around the turn of
the century—and trying out his
palette.

He’s also undergoing a rigid
schedule of French lessons, as
tough as those in any young girl’s
finishing school. For he not only
wants to be able to talk to young
French ‘“mademoiselles”, but also
understand what the referee is
saying in the ring.

He seems to be enjoying con-
siderable success—at least in his
ring vietories. For he recently de-
feated lightweight Jean Wanes on
points in a ten-round battle in
Paris. He did it so handily that
French journalists have once again
taken up the congratulatory back-
slapping with which they greeted
his debut appearance in France
more than a year ago. And his
handlers are already talking up
the porsibilities of a meeting with
Dauthuille and Villemain, heroes
of the French ring.—I.N.S.



N. Zealand Seores
247—3 In Ist Test

CHRIST CHURCH,
New Zealand, March 17.

New Zealand batted all day to~
day on_the first day of the first
of two Test cricket matchés being
plaved on the present tour of the
MC.C., and scored 247 runs for
the loss of three wickets before
stumps were drawn.

This was chiefly due to Bert
Sutcliffe, the brilliant left-hander
who reached 116 before being
bowled by Brian Statham, the
oung Lancashire fast-medium
owler playing in his first Test.

Sutcliffe batted four hours, 27
minutes and hit 12 fours.

This was Sutcliffe’s second cen-
tuty against England, for he
reached 101 in the third Test at
Manchester when New Zealand
toured England two years ago.

Sutcliffe, now a paid coach to
Otago Province, is the only recog-
nised professional cricketer in
New Zealand.

Freddie Brown, England's Cap—
tain, lost the tess as he had done
in four of the five recent Tests
against Australia and New Zea-
land did not hesitate to take first
knock. They made_a slow start
however, and only 71 runs were

scored in the two hours before
lunch. Afterwards Sutcliffe dom—
inated the batting, though J. R.

Reid gave a yy ie display to
score 50 before being beaten by
Wright's faster ball. He and Sut-
clife had a second wicket stand

of 131.
The scores:
NEW ZEALAND Ist INNINGS
Sutcliffe b Statham 116
V. Seott b Bailey 16

3. Rela b Wright . sO
Ni. Wallace not out . 32
W, Hadlee not out 20
Extras (6 byes, 6 legs, 1 n.b,) 13
otal ‘for 3 wickets) a7

Fall of wickets:—1—37, 2—168, 3+203.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO

M R w
Bedser 2 7 56 0
Baila 20 6 32 1
Statham 13 2 29 1
Tattersall 9 2 24 o
Wright 18 L 4 1
Brown . 9 2 19 o

—Reuter.



England Beat Scotland

TWICKENHAM, Mareh 1%,
England defeated Scotland by
five points to two points in the
Rugby International here today.
—Reuter.

Football Results

LONDON, Mareh 17
Scottish League A :—

Celtie 2, Sint Mirren 1, *
Dundee 2, East Fife 4.
Falkirk 5, Hearts 4,
Hibernian 3, Third Lanark 1.
Morton 0, Rangers 2
Motherwell 1, Aberdeen 1.
Partick Thistle 2. Airdrieonians 0,
Raith Rovers 4, Clyde 1.
Albion Rovers 4, Arbroath 0.
Alloa Athletic 7, Cowdenbeath 4,
Dunfermilne Athletic 5, Stenhousemuir

Forfar Athletic 1, Dumbarton 4.

Kilmarnock 1, Stirling Albion 1.

Queen of The South 2, Ayr United 1.

Queen’s Park 4, Dundee United 2.
League 1:—

Aston Villa 3, Burnley 2. —

Blackpool 2, Newcastle United 2.

Bolton Wanderers 4, Huddersfield Town

Charlton Athletic 2, Stoke
Derby County 4, Arsenal 2,
Fulham 2, Middlesbrough 0.
Liverpool 2, Sheffield Wednesday 1.
Manchester United 3, Everton 0.
Sunderland 1, Chelsea 1. P
Tottenham Hotspur 5, West Bromwich
Albion 0.
Wolverhampton
nouth 3
League 2 :—
Barnsley 2, Notts County 0.
Blackburn Rovers 2, Birmingham City

City 0.

Wanderers 2, Ports-

Brentford 4, Cardiff City 0.
Doneaster Rovers 2, Coventry City 1.
Hull City 3, Manchester City 3

Leeds United 2, Queen's Park Rangers

Luton Town 4, Bury 2,
Sheffield United 2, Preston North End

Southampton 5, Grimsby Town 1.

Swansea Town 2, Leicester City 1

West Ham United 2, Chesterfield 0.
League %& Northern :—

Rradford City 5. York City 2.

Chester 2, Accrington Stanley 2.

Crew Alexandria 1, Rotherham United

re)

Darlington 1, Bradford 4

Gateshead 1, Mansfield Town 3
Halifax Town 1, Wrexham 0.
Hartlepools United 4, Scunthorpe United

ns

Lincoln City 2, Tranmere Rovers 1,

New Brighton 1, Barrow 2.

Rochdale 4, Carlisle United 1.

Shrewsbury Town 1, Southport 5.

Stockport County], Oldham Athletic
—Reuter



SUNDAY

Grenada Beats Spartan 3-

Visitors Play



ADVOCATE

Better Game

Grenada defeated Spartan by three goals to one in their
football fixture at Kensington yesterday afternoon in a fast

and interesting game which
ber of spectators.
The visitors played a betfer

was-witnessed by a large num-

game than they did on Thurs-

day against the Bank Hall team and completely outplayed

their opponents.

Phil Edwards, the brains of the
visitors’ attack was the most
outstahding player while Robin

Renwick thé skipper, played a
good game at right full back.
Spartan opened the scoring

when Desmond Johnson sent in
their lone goal about mid«way
durine the first half hour, The
visitors however notched two
os during this period, when

letcher and Berkeley scored.
Phil Edwards sent in the third as
the result of a penalty during the
second half hour.

Grenada who defended the goal
at the northern end made the
first attack but McLeod their
centre forward after getting pos—
session and making good headway
a the Spartan goal, kicked
wide.

Renwick Clears

Spartan soon took over and
carried the ball well within their

full bac!
and cleared.

The renada front men then
got going and McLeod sent in a
hard shot which hit the cross bar
and rebounded into play. The ball
was soon transferred to the
Grenada goal area but full back
Callendar kicked aWay ftom
Chase to give . Spartan the first
corner kick. Nothing however
resulted. * aM,

Spartan soon got possession and
launched another attack. Chase
at outside left, cut in and hit the
cross bar with a powerful shot
whieh rebounded into play John-
son got possession and beat
Steele with a hard shot from close
up,

Grenada launched a determined
attack for the ' equalizer and
Edwards sent aeross a good one
from the left side but the inside
men failed to make use of this
opportunity, the ball going right
across the field and out of play.

It was not long after this that
the visitors again attacked but on
this occasion Edwards, their in-
side right kicked wide of the
goal,

Spartan tried to put themselves
further in the lead and carried
the ball well down the field, but
the Grenasa defence held true.

Fletcher Scores

Grenada got the equalizer when
Renwick centred from the right
wing and Fletener scored,

Spartan now made one or two
good attempts to score but the
oppenents’ defence got in their
way and thwarted their efforts.

A good forward movement by
Grenada resulted in a goal, Ren-
wick their outside. right . got
possession and passed to Phil
Edwards who sent across from the
right wing for Berkeley at out-
side left to cut in and beat Atkins
with a hard shot.

The interval was taken with the
score 2—.1 in favour of the visitors

On resumption, Grenada were
first on the offensive and launched
a series of attacks on the Spartan
goal but without result.

Renwick intercepted

Reece who was now playing at
outside left for Spartan sent in «
good one but goal.keeper Steele
saved.

Shortly afterwards, Berkeley the
visitors’ outside left raced down
the wing'and sent across a hard
one which missed the upright by
inches.

Grenada put themselves further
in the lead when Edwards sent
in a penalty as a result of foul
play by full back Medford.

Inspired by this, the visitors
made repeated attempts at further
scoring and had their opponent
defence busy for some time.

their a, fopl area, but »

Spartan, in Spite of their set
backs tried their utmost t
decrease this lead but their attack

was mét With stubborn resistance
by the visitors defence. During
one of their attacks, Spartan

forced their opponents to concede
a cotmer which Chase took ac-
curately from the right side but

Ishmael headed over the bar

The Spartan goal had a narrow
shave when Phil Edwards sent in
one from the right wing which
Atkins did not gather p) Thy.
The inside men however failed to
make use of this opportunity.

Spartan still tried to decrease
this lead but the final blast found
the visitors winners by three
goals to one.

The referee was Mr, orc,
Gittens .

The teams were as follow :—

Grenada:— Steele, R. Ren-
wick, Callender, Knight, Cum-
mings, Husbands, A, Renwick,
P. Pawards, McLeod, Fletcher,
Berkeley.

Spartan:— Atkins, Gibbons,
Medford, Haynes, Cadogan, Git-
tens, Reece, Johnson, Trotman:
Ishmael, Chase.

Football Team
Picked

The visiting Grenada football
team will play an Island team at
Kensington tomorrow. The fol-
lowing will represent the Island.

S. I. Smith (Empire) E. Grant
(Empire); S. Brown (Notre-
Dame), H. Cadogan (Spartan),
C. Gittens (Spartan), J Williams
(H. College), N. Lucas (Carlton),
G. Wilkes (Lodge), D. Johnson
(Spartan), and W. Drayton
(Empire).

On Monday Night at 8 o'clock
some of the table tennis players
of the Grenada team will meet
some of the local players at the
Y.M.C.A.

s.





Rifle Shoot Starts

THE first shoot of the Barbados
Rifle Association took place yes-
terday afternoon at the Govern-
ment Rifle Range at distances of
300 and 500 yards, A new scheme
has been formed to increase the
enthusiasm of the shooting mem-
bers and to improve the competi-
tive standard.

The club has been divided into
four Houses each of which is
comprised of nine members. The
results ,of the house matches
played yesterday were Red House
447, Green House 437 and Blue
House 414 points.

The following are the eight best
Individual scores: —

Mr, T, A, L. Roberts 95; M. D.

Thomas 98; M, G. Tucker 92;
Major J. Griffith 92; Capt. S.
Weatherhead 92; R.'S.M. H, B

Marshall 91; Lt, C. E. Neblett 91;
Pte, O. Shepherd 90.



GOLF RESULTS

Following are the results of the
Championship Games played at
the Rockley Golf and Country
Club yesterday :—

R. G. Goodman defeated J. R
Rodger, one up; P. D. McDermott
defeated M. Lucie-Smith one up:
J. K. Christie beat David Inniss
6 and 5; J. O'Neal defeated B.
Rolfe one up; and 19 holes.

The four. successful players
above will play tocay in the
semi-finals, and the winners of
today’s games will play in the
championship finals.



!! The Topic

PAGE FIVE

NO. 163





MAR. 18
















When
HEADACHES

strike

remember
Phensic!

, Phensic wins double gratitude from
[the headache sufferer—-for it not
only relicves the pain but it also
comforts and refreshes.
Because Phensic is so
quickly absorbed into the
bloodstream, its action is
swift and sure.Be prepared
for headaches — keep a
supply of Phensic handy.

of
Last Week

On Thursday after mid-night

Joe slipped in like a mouse

To Lou he said quite anxious

“TL now come out the house
, .

Lou asked him a few questions
He started to relate

Oh Lou said Joe believe me
Barbados in a state

They're going to “put-up’
And increase on pork too

These are those basic footl-stull \
Oh Lord! what we going do

flour



The planners of our

As far as Ef can see

Believe that in Barbador

Money grows on a tree
°

island

. .

One Member who knows money
But on taxation bent

Talk "bout a million dollars
Just like a hundred cents

Phensic

for quick, safe relief 6
FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAG®,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

Boys swim out in the ocean
Some day you mmr miss the mark
Aatd when Barbados wake up
We'll be in the “guts” of a shark.

Leok at our fair Barbados
With its top-heavy staff
The red string ond blue paper
Make Joe and Robert laugh



But even with the comrades
Things out there “aint too sweet’
Por all thetr inside business
Leak out in Crumpton Street, mn e
r ' 28Ee 2s
Well bees will follow flowers | 1 hese tic s
And files delight im sling
Some will sell soul and body ° ’
For the small things that ring, are Wwunners .
‘
But it ts human nature |
To get ali that it ean
And then with great precision they're washable
Just blame the other man

Next Friday is Good Friday they’re crease-resisting
The day for hot Croas-bun r
“ . ’
Mor you tn mune sens fin, they're money-savers
. .
Don't wait till Thursday morning
To order all you meed
You may hear “sorfy lady'>
And you'll be sad indeed
‘ *

Well Easter rownd the corner
And you'll be in full giee
All roads wili lead to Christ Chureh
To J & R Baster spree |
. . .
AlL last week in the city
The girls bought red and blue
Joe went inside at Harrisons
And bought a dress for Lou

Come to Christ Chureh next Monday

Come up both great and small
Bring Betsy and the children
The spree is free to all

Bring up your hem and turkey

Thanks to Tootal vou can now
maintain a battery

When you get to the bar

You'll get a sweeping “wash-down of morale-building

With your favourite J & R ties at far lesa cost than you ever
; expected s ties of Last jooks

sponsored by | nae ties of lasting good jook

J & R BAKERIES ony, or ype ee on = care-
i Ate ani stitenec we . ie

makers of | Or wr, so

that washed with ordinary care they do
not twist or pull againet each other,

ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM

They're crease-resisting.
The ecfease-resisting finish delaya that
ageing creased look round the knot of
the tie, You will eee the trade mark
*TEBILIZED® on the Tootal Tie label.
It stands for fabries with tested crease-
resistance,

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

_—_—



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PAGE SIX



A Murder Has

Been Arranged

By IAN GALE
LEST anybody should be deceived by the rather mis-

leading headline of this ar
Arranged by Ian Gale’—I h
no arrangements, so far, to
members of the cast of “A

ticle — “A Murder has been
asten to say that I have made
murder anyone—not even any
Murder has been Arranged”.

So far as I am concerned, the play was a success.

First, a word about the story.
The Barbados Dramatic Club did
well to choose Emlyn Williams*
play, it is a thriller with a capital
T. What with a murder, a ghost
and a dumb woman drifting
around it was calculated to send
shivers up oné’s' spine, and so far
as I could judge the audience
thoroughly enjoyed being fright-
ened out of their wits.

The play was directed by
William Bertalan, and he did his
job well. The cast was carefully
chosen, and everything went off
without a hitch. Incidentally, the
cover of the programme was very
attractive.

Outstanding

Joan King gave an outstanding
performance as Miss Groze, Sir
Charles Jasper’s efficient but
scheming secretary, She started the
play off with a magnificent scream,
a rather difficult thing to do real—

istieally in front of a packed
audience. Throughout the play
she was splendidly quick at
picking up-her cues.

Florence Daysh had the difficult
part of Mrs. Wragg, a Cockney
cook to play. She did a good job
at leaving’out her aitches in the
right places and putting them in
the wrong, but the effort she had
to put into it slowed up her dia—
logue considerably. She was
especially“ good when she
supposed to be amusing, but could

not quite rise to her reall;
dramatic lines.
As Jimmy North, a _ rather

brainless *young man
involved im the ghastly party on
the emptyâ„¢stage, Michael Lynch

U.K. EXPERTS TO
VISIT ST. LUGIA

(From Our Own Corgespondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 14.

A team of experts from the
United Kingdom will be arriving
in St. Lucia shortly to look into
the finances of the Colony and to
make recommendations for future
Government schemes. This was
disclosed by Mr. N. M. Moffat,
Vice-President of the St. Lucia
Agricultural Association who is
now in Trinidad to attend the
Charter Silver Jubilee celebra®
tions of the Imperial College of
Tropical Agriculture at St. Augus-
tine. Mr. Moffat said that the
Central Farm Scheme which was
Started by the St. Lucia Depart-
ment of Agriculture about three

ears ago at a considerable cost

is ended in total failure. Cotton
and rice were grown for two sue-
céssive years without success. The
whole scheme is now at a stand-
still, pending arrival of the U.K.
experts. i

Houses Should Not Ee Built
Around Cocorite Swamp

From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 14.
Consultant Engineer for the

Rockefeller Foundation Company
is Mr. H. E. Magoon who is now
in Trinidad. He has advised
against the building of houses in
the mouth of the Cocorite Swamp
in the City for about 30 years
alter the area is reclaimed, He
is making no charge for his ad-
viee to the City Corporation, —

32 SAVED
LISBON, March 16,
The Spanish fishing vessel
Ferancisca Barallo to-day picked
up. all 32 of the crew of the
Spanish steamer Castillo Monca-
da, 1,736 tons which went
aground in the fog off the South
coast of Portugal early to-day,
The signal picked up earlier
said the steamer was aground
east of Sagres and required im-
mediate aid.









pana for gums

TO KEEP TEETH HEALTHY

HEALTHIER TEETH: Ipana’
acid-forming bacteria, thus fighting tooth decay as well as

brushing teeth extra-white. * 8

advocate the Ipana way of dental care,
HEALTHIER GUMS: Massage with Ipana is the

complemen;*>f thorough brushin,

lates the gums, promoting that healthy firmness which
And remember, over 50° of tooth
losses dre caused by gum troubles,

FOR mee
ugly Qype nace

dentists like to see.

hi









gave an excellent performance.
He was very amusing, making
good” use of the ability he seems
to have of expressing himself by
wrinkling up his brow
Thelma Vallis gave a convince
ing performance as Beatrice
Jasper, Sir Charles’ young wife
Her voice and expression were
good, but-her movements on the
stage were rather stiff
The Matren
Nina Michelin was not quite at
home in the part of Mrs. Arthur,
a supposedly cunning womah who
had married her daughter Bea—
trice to Sir Chavles for his money.
She interpreted Mrs. Arthur as
a fool and not as the sharp witted
matron she should have been.
Norman Daysh fitted nicely into
the part of Sir Charles Jasper,
an easygoing, well-bred gentle-

man, whose main interest was
Sp'ritualism. He was so serene
that it seemed to me that if a
bomb was detonated on the top
of his head he would not have
blinked an eyelid. So I was sur-
prised when he seemed rather

perturbed when told that his wife
had been” unfaithful Norman
Daysh’s only fault, it seemed to
me, was that he looked at the floor
occasionally when he should have
been looking at the audience.
Perhaps the most difficult part

was,/n the play was that of Maurice
fies Sir Charles’s only relative

vho determined to murder him
9 get his fortune. The part called

-Or three types of acting—a clown,

Nn

READING from left to right:
Norman Daysh as Sir Charles

\Lynch as Jimmy North, a reporter,

Miss Groze.
”



Norman Wood was excellent at
the two former but not
quite rise to the third

Patricia Raison gave a com
petent performance as the dumb
woman, and it was quite uncanny
how quietly she glided over the
stage.

Well, there it. is. A good play
and on the whole well acted. The
first act dragged a bit, but then
it always does.

could

who got]® smart alee and a tragedian. FLORENCE DAYSH as Mrs. Wragg



Norman Wood as Maurice Mullins,
Jasper,
Beatrice, Nina Michelin as Mrs, Arthur,

Thelma Vallis as his wife
Beatrice’s| mother, Michael
and Joan King as the Secretary,



READING left to right: Nina Michelin as Ann Boleyn, Joan King as
Mary Queen of Scots, Thelma Vallis as Dante's Beatrice, Michael
Lynch as Henry of Navarre, and Norman Wodd as Caesar Borgea.



S unique formula reduces

out of 1o U.S. dentists

g. Ipana actually stimu-









TOOTH P.

— Ss; A ©
° “ hat ip, @ TC MYER }
® Recent U.S.A. Survey. > ne L Ad
rise = Pe Cc Ey ds a
eee ——— e

|









pen! The

scientific

@ NEW FOTO-FILL FILLER guarding











SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

Faiths Barbadians Live B

THE SALVATION ARMY
The Salvation Army was found-

ed by William and Catherine
Booth in July 1865, in the East
of London, England. The people

converted to God in the services
originally held in a tent—were
formed into a “Christian Mission”
for regular Evangelical work.
After this work had spread to
many English cities, it took, in
1877, its present name and miili-~
tary form of organization, From
the early eighties it spread to
many parts of the world, so that
at the death of the Founder in
1912, it was established in fifty-
nine countries and colonies, Today
its Officers proclaim the Good
News of Salvation in over 97
countries and colonies, and in
over 100 languages and dialects,
The Salvation Army teaches
those essentials of religion which
concern every man’s Salvation;
That -all have sinned; that God
ealls all men to repent of their
sin; that those who truly repent
and accept Jesus Christ as their
Saviour are pardoned, and by
faith receive the assurance that
God adopts them into His family,
Further, that God is able to
cleanse the soul; that is, to take
away every desire contrary to His
will, and to baptize the soul with

the Holy Spirit, so that there
comes into the heart of man a
Power which not only maintains

the personal fight against sin, but
also a determined earnest seeking
for the souls and welfare of others.

Women in The Salvation Army
have equal status with men. The
highest position of responsibility—
that of General—is open to them.

The special departments of the
Army’s. operations known as
Social Work—for men and women
and children—deal with a wide
diversity of human need literally
from the cradle to the grave.

The first mention of the coming
cf The Salvation Army to Barba-
dos appeared in the Barbados Ad-
vocate of January 25th, 1898. I
quote, :

“We learn from a Demerarian
contemporary that the detachment
of The Salvation Army now sta-
tioned in Georgetown purpose
visiting Barbados at an early date
to open a campaign.”

It was not until Saturday, April
30th 1898, that the pioneer Offic-
ers, Staff Captain & Mrs. Widgery,
set foot on Barbados soil, Their
arrival was announced in_ the
Barbados Advocate of May 2nd
1898 : “Among the passengers whc
arrived here from Demerara or
Saturday, April 30th 1898, was
Captain Widgery of the Salvation
Army who is about to establish a
mission in this island”.



The presence of these pioneet
Officers was soon felt in Bridge-
town. The first Salvation Army
indoor meeting was held in the
old Wilhelmina Hall but within
less than a week of their arrival
‘they were haled before the Court
by the police for holding an
open-air meeting to the annoy—
ance of the public. On Monday
June 6 1898, a special demonstra—
tion was held in the Wilhelmina
Hall. Mrs. Staff-Captain Wid-|!

gery gave a lecture on her prison) ;

experiences in Georgetown Brit-
ish Guiana. The object of the
meeting was to raise funds to
defend the action instituted by
the police against Staff Captain
Widgery for holding an open-air |
meeting. When the case came
before the Court, the Magistrate |
found him guilty and he was}
given the opportunity of paying |
a fine or going to Glendairy Jail. |
He chose Glendairy.

After his discharge from Glen - |
dairy, the Army made rapid|
advance. The people flocked to|
the meetings @nd many people
from all walks of life became
Army soldiers, and marched the

Streets of Bridgetown proclaim-
ing the message of Salvation.

Corps were opened at Speights- |
town and other parts of the
island. Soon the Authorities and
people were glad to have this |
“annoyance” in their midst.

During the intervening

years,
The Salvation Army,



By WILLIAM BURKE

and people won a lasting place in
the hearts of Barbadians, high
and low, rich and poor alike.
From the very small beginnings
in Bridgetown fifty-three years
ago, its branches have spread
throughout “Little England.”
There are now. eleven thriving
Corps Bridgetown Central,
Wellington Street, Speightstown,
Oistin, Diamond Corner, Four
Roads, Long Bay, Pie Corner;
Checker Hall, Carlton and Sea
View, with three Societies, Black
Rock, Road View and The Whim

The Home League is a branch
of Salvation Army Work in the
interests of women, _ especially
mothers. Its chief aim is the
betterment of home life. Meet-
ings are held each week and the
members receive spiritual guid-
ance, practical help in the care
of children, running of a home
and habits of thrift, A Home
League is in operation in every
Corps in Barbados, and the mem-
bership has nearly doubled during

the last seven years. At some
Leagues in the Division the
women are taught needle work,

home industries, bead and basket
work, handicrafts and mat mak-
ing. Special Rallies are held at
various times and talks are given
by fully qualified speakers on
Child Welfare, Home Manage-
ment and other helpful subjects.
Home Leagues take an active
part in the life of the Corps,
helping in the financial efforts
and making garments for distri-
bution to the poor and needy.

Various Army Young People’s
Organizations provide a healthy
outlet for the energies of youth
and an avenue to develop and
build sound Christian character.
Life Saving Scout and Chum
Troops for boys, Life Saving
Guards and Sunbeams for girls,
Band of Love and Young People’s
Legion for boys and girls.

At the age of thirteen Army
young people may enter the Corps
Cadet Brigade and take up a
course of study and _ practical
work which prepares them for
efficient and more responsible ser-
vice in the Corps, and in some
cases for Officership,

In the Barbados Division, Youth

ee

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SMITHS ENFIELD











MITHS

Work is directed by the Divisional

Young People’s Secretary, Sr.
Captain Olive White.

League of Mercy Work. This
branch of Salvation Army en-
deavour in Barbados was com-
menced by the late Mrs, Major
A. E. Motfett in May 1944, a few
weeks after her arrival in the
Colony. The League of Mercy is
one of the most Christlike efforts
of The Salvation Army, Its ob-
ject is to visit the sick and shut-
ins, the patients im Hospitals,
inmates in Almshouses, the un-
fortunates and waywafds in
prisons, Visiting the poor and
needy in their homes, and where
possible providing them with
clothing, food and financial assist-
ance,

For many years Salvation Army
Probation Officers have been to
the forefront in grappling with
Juvenile Delinquency in Barba-
dos. Its Officers pioneered Pro-
bation Work in the Colony, and
today through the efforts and ex-
perience of The Salvation Army
Probation Officers a modern
efficient and well organized Pro-
bation Work is in operation
throughout Barbados,

Another branch of Salvation
Army operation is a Missing Per-
sons Bureau. Men and women
who have become separated from
relatives and friends, often for
many years, are sought and found
through the co-operation of Salva-
tion Army Headquarters in the
various countries throughout the
world. Within the last few years,
the Barbados Bureau has sent and
dealt with enquiries in the follow-
ing places — United Kingdom,
Canada, United States, Jamaica,
Trinidad, British Guiana, French
Guiana, St. Kitts, Antigua,
Bermuda, St. Vincent, British
Honduras, Panama Canal Zone
and Cuba.

Other Social Work activities
done by the Salvation Army in-
clude Hostels and Night Shelters
and regular Family Relief,

The Work throughout the Bar-
bados Division which covers Bar-
bados, the Leeward and American
Virgin Islands is under the direc-
tion of Major A. E. Moffett,
Divisional Commander.

mnderful as that, the

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striking and chiming
clocks and 30-hourtime-
pieces are a delight to
all who look for good
taste and perfect reli-
ability, with prices that
are reasonable. They
are available in attrac-
tive wood, moulded
and metal cases, and
are British-made
throughout.

CLOCKS STOCKISTS



y—o | Doctors Prove












SUNDAY, 1951

by looMay Win

pas ee Yi
A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days

MARCH 18,








For a Brighter, Fresher
Complexion, use Palmolive
Soap as Doctors Advised

Leading skin specialists proved that
Palmolive Soap can improve com-
plexions in many ways. Oily skin looks
less oily—dull, drab skin wonderfully
brighter. Coarse-looking skin appears
finer.

Se, do a» 3¢ skir specialist: advised
1 Wosh with Palmolive Soap.
2 Fer 60 seconds, massage with

Palmolive's soft, lovely lather. Rinse!

3 Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.
























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Made with Lanolin . . . has
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clings softly for hours and
hours . . . gives you that
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Face Powder





402. T1N

N addition to the regular size, this new,
smaller pack of Andrews Liver Salt has been ,
introduced to enable you to try the World’s most ;
popular saline for a very small outlay ! ‘
A glass of effervescing. Andrews, costing only a
Jew pence, cleans the mouth, settles the stomach |4
tones up the liver, and finally clears the bowels.
Also at any time of the day one teaspoonful in
a glas§ of cold water makes a cooling, refreshing
drink. You can be sure of Inner Cleanliness

SAN with Andrews.
‘o








MG
WZ



SUNDAY, MARCH 18,

a a a a ce Oe ee ee. a ae

1951



NO, OF COURSE NOT

-YOU'RE NOT EXPECTED TO BE SEEN AROUND LOOKING QUITE SO SENSATIONAL ... BU

T

THIS JOHN FRENCH STUDY PACKS IN THE SPRING POINTS TO WATCH OUT FOR...

NO, you are not
expected to go
around looking
as spectacular as
the girl John
French has pho-
*tographed here
with the parasol.

But the suit
she wears packs
in every fashion
pointer that will
make this
spring’s suits
different from
last year’s.

On the secret
list until to-day
—it’s a picture
that gives dis-
cerning women
eight clues on
the way fashion
is going.

The eight waist,
clues are in the
hat, veil, neck-
line, brooch,
waist, tunic, but-
tons, skirt.

THE HAT—tipped forward on

to the forehead and very narrow a

at the sides,

* * *

THE VEIL—much thicker and
worn all over the face again,

et s *

THE NECKLINE — high and
closed. Deep plunging necklines
are out.

* * ”

THE BROOCH—enormous and
obviously artificial... . a double-
headed hatpin stabbed through the
collar,

ae th *

THE WAIST — nipped in tightly
with a narrow patent belt.

ak * *

THE TUNIC—fiared and knee
fength—a hint that jackets are
getting longer and wider around
the hem,

* * *

THE BUTTONS—large and use-
less, for ornament only.
% me =
THE SKIRT — narrower and
plainer than ever, There’s news,
too, in the lavish use of plain
white, here lining the entire jacket
and facing the flap that buttons
back on to the tunic.



ee re



Slightly aiterent. leeks, (5)

How Scandinavia began. (4)

. Bark used as spice. (8)

10. Wax-like fossil feain used fo
candles, (9)

13. oy lke a cat, (4)

14. ae br i ipay fifty-one in the

15.

Ye got this by black magic. (5)
iS it's @ long tong time. (0)
i sot

What a deception it is.
fe
ME re

. A beast may here ez,
Masses a scen'
frown. (5)
¢ ample. ‘a tn, n envelope. (9)

a

Found in go
giie (6)
6. Extract recolling

t Ps fsa, PomsETe. (6)

friend
(4)

ou mus’
. par he’s usually ordained.
lome to the sailor. (3

ution of
L “Propriety:

al.



Oui
Am

7, ‘Puss:
18 ods:



CLEARS STUFFY NOSE!
SOOTHES SORE THROAT!
EASES ACHY CHEST!
CALMS RASPY COUGH!

- i—_-oeeeeeo"r3rr™

New is the high neck, the large New because it has the
black wood buttons, the nipped
Néw too the material—a
cotton velvet in baby chick
yellow, with a grey shantung for the jacket,

blouse spotted in black.

et

neckline,
et, and



Designer. Jacques Fath crowds in every pointer to your new spring suit.

closed

large buttons, the tunic
because
eolours are yellow

flannel for the skirt.



New because it has the
buttons, the flared
jacket, the slim skirt.
New is the tipped for-
ward hat, the gaberdine
material, and the gun-
metal grey colour.

London Express Service

the

grey



DARTWORDS

YOU have to arrange the 50
words in the circle so that they
lead from GUINEA to WATER-
LOO in such a way that the rela-
tionship between any one’ word
and the next to it is governed by
one of six rules.

No rule may be inyoked more



oat
uch relief... in 80
% Your ad eee Oo gets en pleasant VapoRub is simply
meen wR itim ie fi iN
SIDE
wonss a ey brea’
Orr Ewes
throat i ance fest vapours penetrate into es
relaxed and of the trou
YapoRub's 5 oe ecliet paid enn clearing thenose,

hy
ultice action eases ac
ie and

the throat, easing
helps Leal sot itRersome cough.

tness

up

tion. Feels so
| as double works both inside and outside, Neue
: "he ch better.
oo net the is over, ind aby feels muc
worst | of
Cer —-







small tin

than twice consecutively, Here
they are :—

1, The word may be an ana-
gram of the word that precedes it.

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

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

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

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

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

A typical succession of words
might be: Crime — Punishment
enance — Penzance — Pirates
—Prates — Trapes — Grapes —
Wrath.














ICKS

VapepoRus

NOW EVERY FAMILY can afford to use
Vicks VaroRub! Get the large.
nomical blue jar—or ask for the new,

eco-



been ordered to pay 7,000 dollars
_ | (£2,500) damages to Mrs. Theresa
Schnepf, a 54-year-old widow, She
, | claimed the school made her

SUNDAY

Don’t Move
The Sea,

He Says

From R. M. Mac COLL
NEW YORK.

Tt looks as though Canada may
have to tackle that 1,500 million
dollar (£535 million) St. Law-
rence seaway project alone.

The plan, shared by Canada
and the US., would link the 1,400
miles of the Great Lakes with the
sea, 600 miles away down the
St. Lawrence River.

_It would make such inland
cities as Chicago and Milwaukee
into great ports.

But the latest angry voice +o
he rais¢d against the scheme (25

madcap, visionary") is that of
Mayor Vincent Impelliteri of
New York. And he is frank
about the reason,

“I estimate that the seaway
would teke almost three million
tons of traffic annually from the
port of New York alone. [| know
ho reason why New York busi
mess men should sacrifice even
tne smallest part of their com-
merce to promote this scheme.” |

If Canada “goes to it alone”, the
route would lie entirely througi
Canadian, territory and waters, It
would cost another 30,000,000
dollars (£10,714,000).

NEW ORLEANS is famed for
its “French atmosphere” and its
scores of nightspots that featur«
strip-teasers. But there is a great
row there over a bas-relief group
on the court building, entitled
“The Family.”

A chorus of requests for fig
leaves is going up.

SHARPEST sentence ever
passed in New York State for a
drugs charge was imposed on
George Angelet. He goes to prison
for from ten to 20 years, for
selling drugs to school children
Said Judge Jonah Goldstejn:
“This man is worse than a
murderer ”

A DANCING SCHOOL has

jitterbug, and she broke an arm.
Said widow Schnepf:
ought to legislate
out of existence,”

“Congress
jitterbugging

TWO SMILING BANDITS stole
2,500 dollars from a Brooklyn
sweetshop. And they took also
the trousers of Louis Fishman
and Dave Hasan,
Manager of the shop.

TOUGH Robert Ryan, film star,
disagrees completely with all
those hard-luck storiés about how
you cannot save anything in
Hollywood because of high wate.
“Nonsense,” declares Robert.
actor should be able to save ae
fourth of his earnings and still
live a terrific life.”

owner ancl



Birthday Greetings
Happy bitthday to Patricia
Gibson and Heather Sayers who
their birthdays
May you have a

celebrate
week.
dime.

this
jolly

Pen Pals

Josephine
Telephone

MacFarlane C/O
Exchan ge Scar-
borough, Tobago. Hobbies Sea
bathing, Driving, Riding, Read-
ing in the library, and writing
letters,

Hugh Huggins,
Street, Port-of-Spain,
Hobbies cinema,
and letter
years),

Maizie Brumell, Fire Brigade
Headquarters, Water
Georgetown, British
Hobbies. knitting and crochet-
ing, is keen on tennis, and is

(Age 22 years).
22 St. Vincent
Trinidad.
hiking,
(Age

reading

writing. 22

Street,
Guiana,

membérs cf the Teen-Age
aan,

ADVOCATE



Passing The Buck

BY

RECENTLY, St. Clair McKelway wrote several articles

in the

Mr. Edward Mueller,

New Yorker Magazine on the activities of a
whe for

ceriain
ten years, was a sore thorn

in the side of the American Secret Service.

It appears that this gentleman's
ability to counterfeit one dollar

notes resulted in the swindling of

a number of New York Shop-
keepers from 1938 to 1948.
Neither could his efforts at mak-
ing bogus money be termed
expert, as the name of Washing

ton was often mis-spelled and he
never attempted to counterfeit
money of higher denomination
than one dollar. Edward Mueller
was a kindly, simple and eccen-

trie junk—man, whose wants were
few and who spent his home—made

menéy mainly in helping his
friends and taking the neighbour-
hood kids to Coney Island.

The story of Edward Mueller
(now Miller) has been revised
for the screen under the title of
MR. 880 and is now playing at
the Empire Theatre. A whimsi

eal, amusing comedy with a touch
of pathos, it is a delightful film
and excellent entertainment. Ed
mund Gwyn, in the title rele gives
a superb performance. He has an
}odd charm and a delicious way
of putting over his lines, and
when, as the naive old man, he
explains in court that he con
sidered it more honest to pment
uis monthly requirements of fifty
jollars than to take a veteran's
vension of eighty-five dollars a
nonth from the U.S. Goyern-
ment, all conventional protests
simply go by the board, and
laughter takes over at this comi-
cally, absurd logic.

Dorothy McGuire plays the role
of a young girl who might very
conceivably have been & young
friend of Miller and Burt Lancas-
ter is the Secret Service

agent
who is detailed to get Mr. 880
Both these actors are attractive
and competent, but neither of
them can hold a candle to Mr
Gwyn when it comes to real
acting.
With a superior script, a good

all round supporting cast and able
direction, MR. 880 has all th
ingredients necessary for first
class entertainment.
Tea For Two
Warner Bros. latest musical
TEA FOR TWO, starring Doris

Day and Gordon Macrae is now
playing at the Plaza, Based on
the good old musical comedy “No,
Ne Nanette” of the iate ‘20's, it
is lavish in production and cos-
tumes and has plenty of the catchy
tunes from the original show. Un-
fortunately, I do not think that
Hollywood is always entirely
suecessful in its efforts to revise
or improve upon originals,

The plot concerns a_ stage-
struck girl who, in order to
secure financial backing for a

Breadway show in 1929, promises
her guardian to answer “No” to
all questions for forty-eight hours,
When the time is up and she
can once more deal in affirma-
tives, she diseovers that the old
man has lost her fortune in the
stock market crash and_ her
future and that of show business
is not too bright, However, the
family lawyer steps in at this
point—the show goes on — and
everyone lives happily ever after,

In the role of guardian, Cud-

dies Zakall gives one of his usual 7

delightful characterizations, while
Doris Day and Gordon Macrae
supply the loye interest along
with some attraetive singing.
Young Gene Nelson does some
pretty expert dancing — one
routine based on African rhythms
and executed on a gigantic drum
and the other a staircase num-
ber with a couple of novel
twists. His dances with Miss Day
are fresh and diverting and it is
obvious that the two of them are
having a fine time. Her daneing
while not up to his, is still nath-
ing to be sneezed at. Clowning
is supplied by Billy de Wolfe
whose efforts were not entirely
crowned with success, and Eve
Arden with her brittle wise;
cracks,

Amongst the good old songs—
which, incidentally, are still pop-
ular—are [I Know That You
Know, Tea For Two, I. Want
Be Happy and, of course, No,
Nanette,

In spite of my one or two
criticisms, TEA FOR TWO ie
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and very easy on the eyes,




















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PAGE EIGHT





March 18, 1951

Sunday,

FINANCE

THE fiscal policy of the Government for
the year 1951—52 is indicated in the
Estimates of Revenue and Expenditure
discussed in the House of Assembly during
the week. To some of the figures will be
merely fixed sums to be spent by certain
Government departments or the various
amounts of revenue to be earned by others.
To those who take an interest in the finan-
cial condition of the island as indicated by
the national income and its expenditure,
the Estimates have a story to tell that is
somewhat disquieting.

A close examination of the figures will
reveal that within the last ten years Gov-
ernment expenditure has outstripped the
proportional rise in the national income.

In 1940 the sugar crop, (and that must
be regarded as the main source of our
national income,) was worth about eight
million dollars while government revenue
was two million. In 1950 the crop was
worth approximately 20 million dollars
but government revenue had risen to eight
million.

These figures would seem to indicate
that the rise in government revenue must
be carefully watched and that some cau-
tion must be exercised in spending that
income.

A final paragraph of the memorandum
which accompanied the Estimates states :
“It had been hoped that during the course
of the year, the proposed fiscal survey
would have been completed and that it
would have been possible in conjunction
with the new budget to have submitted a

revised plan of develbpment and adopted a
definite taxation poli¢y. It is understood
the survey is now in draft and as soon as
it is received it will receive the attention
of the Government.”

While the fiscal survey might have been
of some value to those who are responsible
for formulating Government policy, it is
not a necessity except in cases such as are
now in existence when government policy
is being formulated by individuals with-
out any training for administering public
finance and without which it is possible to
do great damage to the economic future of
the island.

It is an excellent idea to have in the
budget for the year the current expendi-
ture separated from capital expenditure
but it must be remembered that the great-
er portion of capital expenditure in the
case of Government is, in fact, current ex-
penditure deferred; and so the two must
be considered in the light of the present
state of the national income.

And as if to show that more expert con-
sideration will in future be given to the
handling of the national finances and some
attempt made to husband our resources,
the memorandum tells of “the establish-
ment of a Revenue Equalisation Fund by a
contribution of $150,000.” This fund would
be available in the lean years to balance
any temporary recession of revenue.

The suggestion that a Reserve of $150,000
is being created is, of course off-set by the
fact that the accumulated balances are to
be reduced by $555,884 by capital expendi-
ture of a non-earning nature. This is
equivalent to a commercial concern cre-
ating a cash reserve in the way of a savings
bank account achieving this by creating an
overdraft or current account.

Other industries in this island would
have increased our earning capacity; but
the Government does not appear to be
doing anything to encourage them, This
leaves us mainly dependent upon sugar as
a source of revenue. The necessity for
careful spending and the exploration of
other avenues of income is an imperative
task if the people of this island are to
reach and maintain anything like a reason-
ably good standard of living.



DISSATISFACTION

IN March 1951 Antigua finds itself at the
same standstill as occurred last year and
has been the case every year for many
years previously. Stoppages at the Antigua
Sugar Factory annually appear to be an
inescapable feature.

The general public felt that this year
would be the exception since the agree-
ments for prices to be paid in the industry
seemed to have been amicably settled by
the Committee appointed to examine the
question under the Chairmanship of the
Director of Agriculture, Mr. R. B. Allnut.

With one of the island’s largest sugar
crops to be handled, it was necessary that
there should be no stoppages and no waste
of time if the crop was to be taken off
without the cane losing sugar content. Yet
in less than three weeks after grinding had
commenced, the factory realised a total
loss of 121.77 hours, 22 of which were pre-
determined.

The factory employees would be glad to
work but they have been forced into idle-
ness as cane cutters refuse to work.

The Government has been informed by
the Antigua Trades & Labour Union that
the failure of workers in the canefields to
deliver sufficient cane to the factory is due
to a widespread feeling of dissatisfaction
over a number of matters, some of which

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



are within the province of the Government
to settle.

Lack of circulation of sugar money is
already being seriously felt in the city.
Business is extremely dull. Day after day
the dry goods shops in particular are doing
little or no trade.

In a statement issued by the Administra-
tor’s Office and published on another page
of this newspaper, the Government, tabu-
lating the reasons for the widespread feel-
ing of dissatisfaction in Antigua, announ-
ces the steps which will be taken to
remove this dissatisfaction.

Land hunger will be satisfied in the
Christian Valley area where it is not likely
to endanger the soil by erosion.

The possibility of land grants at Villa
Airfield will be investigated.

A ploughing and cartage service for
small cultivators will be planned.

The Government has intimated that it
is constantly on the look out for providing
further land settlements.

With these promises from the Govern-
ment it is to be hoped that Labour in An-
tigua will be patient and, in the meantime,
will discontinue the policy of cutting’ off
their nose to spite their face.



TEAM BUILDING

WHILE awaiting the announcement of
the West Indies side to tour Australia later
this year, it would not be amiss to inform
the amateur selectors and others as well
that team building is not the haphazard
affair many of them so fondly imagine.

Selectors can be likened to architects.
They have first to design, and then build
the team from the ground floor upwards,
There are three main categories of players
that must be included in any balanced
team, apart from a capable and competent
captain who must himself fall, on his

merit, into one of the categories. These
are the run makers, the bowling attackers,
and the run savers, in which would be in-
cluded the wicket keeper.

The run makers are the batsmen, and
these can be sub-divided into three types,
— the openers, who take the edge off the
initial attack and pave the way for the
other batsmen to score freely; the middle
men who consolidate the position, and the
free scoring players who drive home the
early advantage. The attackers can be set
out in four essential types, the pace men,
who get at the batsman before he has
settled down and tempts him to edge to
the slips, or misjudge the pace of the
wicket altogether; the medium spinners,
whose duty it is to keep an impeccable
length, and so keep the batsman mentally
alert if he is not to fall into error in-trying
to get runs; and the slow spinners whose
chief assets must be accuracy and guile.
These last named, must make the batsmen
use their feet if they would get runs, and
must therefore have in their repertoire
that deceptive delivery which invites the
batsman out to his own downfall.

And selectors also have to find change
bowlers whose chief task it is to relieve
and rest the team’s main attackers. The
change bowlers are usually all-rounders
proficient with the bat, alert in the field,
and, obviously, accurate in length and
direction with the ball. The players men-
tioned will be expected not only to be
sound fieldsmen, but many of them’ will fill
specialist positions on the field, and so keep
the run getting of their opponents down to
the minimum, It is in such a manner that
selectors approach the task of selecting a
team, and it is hoped that at no time, will
such a responsible body of men include
players in either category simply because
they were the best in that category at the
moment. Each category must reach a cer-
tain set standard or substitutes found.

The selectors in Jamaica were not faced
only with the problem of finding efficient
cricketers in all departments, but players
whose physical fitness was such that there
was no doubt of their standing up to a
gruelling four-months’ tour on the hard
grounds in the Antipodes. The task of
selecting the 1951 West Indies team for
Australia was lightened by the feats of the
1950 team in England. Of this team about
eleven of the sixteen on tour had shown
outstanding ability and were available, so
that only five places had to be filled.

The fast bowlers did not come up to ex- -

pectation chiefly because they were unfit
for the long tour, however good they might
be under West Indian conditions where
consecutive days of cricket occur only
once a year during-visits-from the-MCC
or intercolonial games. Other games are
limited to Saturday evening's play.

One of the batsmen appears to have with-
drawn from the game and his place had to
be filled. One all-rounder, slow bowler-
batsman, of whom much was expected
showed that he had not yet arrived at inter-
national standard, and the record of the
team showed that there should have been a
wicket-keeper.

Jit has been rumoured that 17- players
will be making the trip, and if this is cor-
rect, this extra berth, will no doubt be
filled by such a wicket-keeper specialist.

It will be regretted that the Board of

Control was unable to arrange a trial for
the two fast bowlers seen-in the Leeward
vs. Windward games whose ability appears
to have impressed the captain.

Everyone in the West Indies has fol-
lowed the trial games with interest and
the announcement of the team is eagerly
awaited.






















THE PATH OF DUTY

Sermon preached at the openins ask themselves the question “Fundamentally the world hat
Sension of the Diecesan Synod in $= What shall Ido. with Jesus no need of a New Order or 2
pon by the Viear General, the Very Which is called Christ” for they New Plan, but only of an honest
Faas shen oP eh Which is regard Him as irrelevant to the and courageous application of the
called Christ.” 8. Matthew, Chapter _ eeds and claims cf serious life. historic Christian idea”.

27, Verse 22, mit on oe oo hand there ie Christian civilisation is

One 7 are those who have a vigorous b on an eternal order, an
of Se ene, Psa policy which they pursue relent- endless plan in the message of
Blessed Lord is His unswerving @Ssly, against Jésus. ao er ;
aul tenetiols aaeikionsta ais ey know where to find Him, Let us follow the light which
Fathér’s will,: wherein, He. saw and they know exactly what they has always shone before us anc
the path of duty. ; want to do with Him. which can surely lead us to the

Never f6eone moment was. He And so countless Churches have better world for which we are
deflected from the p se of His been destroyed and holy things longing. In the twilight of today
life, that p on He pro- desecrated in the name of Com- I see on the horizon not the man
bated with ie own sacred lips munism, which is atheism stalk- of Moscow, not the man of Mu-
when He said “I came not to'do ing the world naked and un~ nich, not the man of Rome, but
fine. own. wil but the Will. of ashamed. the man of Galilee. I see Him
Him that sent me”, and. most Thousands of men and women round the villages and districts
certainly He lived outin Eile own have been persecuted and mar- teaching, spreading the message
life the teaching which He gave tyred because they bear the name of the new Kingdom, healing the
to His Apostles “I must work the of Christ. sick and the suffering. And His
works of Him. that sent.me while Here is proof positive that His message is “Cherish in love your
it is day. The night cometh when enemies are not lethargic or su- fellowmen, irrespective of race
nO Than con work” pine. They are vigorous and re- and language. Cherish and keep

7 lentless in their hatred of Him the Divine idea in your heart as

Consequently having. pursued and all for which His holy name the highest good”,
this clearcut policy all through stands. ‘
His ministry, He could cry aloud Now I plead this morning for The love for God and man is
from the Cross, with His last a complete surrender by us all to the final answer to all the in-
breath, “It is finished”. the claims of Christ and for a soluble questions of all ages.

The’ man of His day had a strong vigorous _ self-sacrificing This is also the programme fot
policy no less clear-cut in deal- enthusiastic devotion to His the Church today and for man-
ing with Him, cause, I plead that you and 1 Kind which is today milling

‘When the Magi had nearly should be able to answer at any round like frightened sheep with-
reached the end of their quest moment the Challenge of Con- Out. a shepherd. The Man | of
they knew exactly why they had science when the question is alilee is and remains our one
come and what they wanted to do. asked “What shall I do with and only leader”.

“Where is He that is born King Jesus, which is called Christ?” Can we think of any wiser or
of the Jews?” We have seen His n more practical way of approach-
star in the East and are come We know quite well where and ing the problems of this land
to worship Him” how He is to be found, We do which stare us in the face?

gtaving said ines Worde-they 0% need to be informed of this, The slums of Bridgetown, the

aatiod on tint journey ‘and 10° He is to be found through ever soaring land rent and hous
then they had found the Babe, UF Faith and we must be zeal- rent, under which the very poo1
they expr the desire of their US, in His Service wherever we are groaning, the problem of our
hi by essed ial. treasures find Him. boys and girls leaving school and
ane alia any Him their gifts. . He is to be found at His Fath- remaining unemployed for years

Herod fainly had a. Policy er’s right hand on His throne of .the ever-growing population with
with reference to the Babe, and ory, How eager should we be few avenues for work; the de-
van his intention. with 1” imitating Him, in following His mand in certain quarters for ar
S seers. your to kill commandments, in worshipping increased secularisation of Sun-
a ip Oe, grees far in, heart. and. mind. thither day by, the opening of shops an¢

sig! ey ' ae ~ “ascending and with Him continu- places . of. business...which | the
_ The Chief Priests had a ey ally dwelling, in order that the Church unequivocally condemns,
when they found Him in the Holy spirit of worship and the habit
City. They too energetically pur= of holy recollection may enrich In each one of the people con-

ed their intention and hounded our lives and beautify our char. Cér™ned with” these problems We
to His death. acters. shall find Jesus, which is called

But there were others with He is to be found sacramental- Christ, if only we have heart:
different policies, Martha, Mary, ly on His Altar Throne and to love and eyes to see.
the Apostles, They too made up therefore we must feed our souls We shall find Him in our Club.
their minds concerning Christ and on Him with lowly reverence and and Organisations. We shall finc
gave Him their love and devo-love and be ready to make any Him in our Almshouses ane
tion, sacrifice rather than be deprived Hospitals, we shall find Him. in

In contrast with the Friends of this Holy Food. our Schools and workshops; we
and Enemies of Christ, there was He is to be found in the hearts shail find Him in our Churches
the thoughtless and _ spincless of all men, and we must seek i in ‘our prisons, We shall fing
multitude, who, like Gallio, cared Him diligently there and serve ae standing by the Bride anc
for none of these things. Him with rekindled enthusiasm }tidegroom in their joy, and we

The work of Christ meant when we have found Him. . a find Him in the criminal
nothing to them: They ignored The children of the world sit 8°17S forth to die.
ao ct ts message and went ae eee "haggle ‘ ve us beware test blindness

: : ,» hold ou , im

It is almost a platitude to say they plan, they talk, they fashion not, for He is ze God, fe hides
that History has a way of re- reports but so little is accomplish- Himself and we must search fo:
peating itself, but even if this ed, because they do not know Him in His people
statement be a platitude, it is where Jesus is to be found, and And when we have found Him
still worthy of consideration. would not know what to do with then we are faced with the most

For today there are men, in the Him if they found Him. important problem of our lives.
world who care’ nothing for the On his return to S. Africa af- on the answer of which depend:
wae te ele niger yAipate who a cc ee ia to England, our eternal destiny ‘What shal)
wi it was sug— General Smuts s e these words I
gested to them that they should to his —, Chast? See Were ee
———— ae :

SITTING ON THE FENC

in GINS, Fenway: fa: By NATHANIEL GUBBINS vhy we drive on the left over

wens, re ships, . =
we aes ee aor, a How easy it would be for a ne Captain Smith?”
named after Eva Peron.” Russian political commissar, dis- “why ara say Snnocently :
New Yerk Times. Stised as a missionary, to mix my, an r. Brown,
I MAY not be loved by the masses With the simple natives of Africa, 4; ‘oh e says: It dates from the
In-England, where rations are read the food news from Britain, } me when armed men rode on the
’ tell them we are down to our last bof of the road so that they could
reindeer nd quote. fro thi e° ready to defend themselves
, a quote m this inet
column last week that we have 29ainst an oncoming enemy with
already eaten Father Christmas. % sword in their right hand.
He could also quote a recent _ Then you say: “What about
marten’ Government ee about the eee swordsmen, — Mr.
“enormous ential meat re- Town:
2. ia what has got to the serves of the African Continent,” gerne fine bg boys.. It’s
i | statements by Britis! in, way for 30 years, |,
bea a who. wae 29908 10 tae doctors that one of the causes of | With everybody. in a happier
: ustrial unrest is an inadequate , you can then carve your
Can have her revenge for aft {rg re show them athe head way through, the pan make
A of a ‘o on the tinned product, ass at the girls and enjoy your-
yt ti hoe, ‘apie, SH & ~ and invite them to draw their own S€!ves. Os
That girl conclusions.
_ ae has a chance to go : Altho Nu gh vit is not my, business
That ‘ o teach officia eir business,
eae it she’s given | the may I suggest that one way of
Can settle her name on a star; COMfounding this —_ propaganda
She can paint her name over the Would be to invite some of the
stations, Africans over here to eat a few

meals in our restaurant,
The roads and the ships out-at ““ hey would never believe their



short;
I admit that I felt a bit nasty
When no one received me at

court
But a girl what has made a good

Baa, Baa

“According to my ‘tax col-
lector the money is rolling in.
Let’s hope the weather will
be warm in April, when us
taxpayers. will be snorn iike
sheep”—From a correspondence

sea.
: wives and children could taste as Column, .
¢ If I I fet s bit catty I bear no one Bat as shat, “ After Kipling’s “Gentlemen
iough I didn’t have dinner at P. paTCentas ete.
i arty Manners ee !
cl ingham Palace) . the legions of the taxed

\ ete
eye orks is named after mie. Bes a further guide to
American troops who are

w + ae .
In Darkest Africa . being lectured on pub habits and
A NEWSPAPER clipping which Party manners while stationed in
has reached me from Bula~. 22gland.

wayo states that “Thirty-one Af- From experience, I can tell you
ricans accused of murder were that cocktail parties over here ‘ '
convinced that their women and have many features in common With. rai butter bread
children were being kidnapped with cocktail parties in America. and processed cheese
to supplement the meat ration in There will be the mayor who Yes, a wage slave Who relaxes
Britain.” thinks you are interested in local having paid-his flaming taxes

So they formed a village de- Grainage, the veteran who is re~ Who, in faith, ‘has paid the lot
fence committee and bumped off minded of war experiences at the and paid it’ blind;
intruders. with spears a nd sight of your uniform and the local And his life was gay and full
hatchets. intellectual who will avoid you while he held on to his spool

Although local officials believe because he believes that all Ameri- But now he has a rather cold
they were scared by certain im- C@"S are over-sexed adolescents, behind.
— beri ate bearing =, ee Stalin may be right We're poor jlitie @ambs who've

e head of a Negro as a trade ® all, i D
mark, it is just as likely that they For your own sake avoid all San bea bane
have been reading the corres- discussions of steam-heating and We little black sheep can’t go
pondence columns in _ British health, plumbing and local beer. astray .
newspapers full of letters from The answers are always the same: Baa, baa, baa
people moaning for steaks. Or But as we cherish old jokes over We can’t go Ouf on a binge or

Ones, to the eohort of the
damned ‘rane {

To my brethren who sit at hante

_ @nd freeze .,

Sings.a wage slave of the Empire,

cran

perhaps they have been reading here, be certain you remember spree

some of the disgusting recipes your lines on the one you know The Treasury’s taken our £ sd

offered by cookery columnists. so well about driving on the left God have merey on such as we
My own guess is Russian pro- and right hand side of the road Baa, baa, bae ;

paganda, This is how it goes; — " — sel 8

| PA

:
ie

age

j ws tl y paid, machinely

1951

SUNDAY, MARCH 18,



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ey a —— of cao ee: if the surface was previ-

sly ¢ same shade; or 2 coats of “L rtd

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SUNDAY; MARCH 18, 1951



THE CHINESE CHIPPENDALE staircase, with an ancient grand
father clock on the first landing.
/



THE small sitting room on the first floor.








ONE OF THE BEDROOMS on the.first floor. The fireplace is

_ — = +

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hed.







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

aod





Our Outstanding Homes—1 By FAN GALE

St. Nicholas Abbey, St. Peter

Let me admit from the out-

time the master returned, but t
start that I am prejudiced. From the surprise of everybody noth . °
the time that I pedalled up there ing happened (Pictures by Cyprian Latouche)
as a boy, and it was a mighty Adjoining the sitting room is
tough pull up the hill from the dining room, which is als recently, the Manager built on a and bedspreads to match. In tw
Speightstown, I have loved panelled with cedar. The most

bath and toilet since the original

of the rooms there are fireplaces
bath and toilet were detached

NicHolas, Since then I have seen but Mr. Clark-Holmun the

notable piece of furniture in the

Says uu
® great many fine houses in dif- room is the long gleaming ma- ,,. = 5 s never j Ces |
ferent parts of the world, but hogany table, and "eA the side- a Pee, - = oo RRR i
Nicholas is still my favourite. It board are two quaint candela Chi : ee ‘ |
is, = fact, mp bones in — I bras, which no doubt are put on inese Chippendale On the third floor the room
wou most to live, and [ able a inner time, i , ; e i sag i pre are, nc}
could not help ‘envying Mr. and pe Spe: ot Mr. Clark-Holman’ ayys Boor x oman te dels eening? Gan tah tberthe mastic! |
om ear a sri Bs a. ae aitinetee admiring the Chinese Chippen- — er en ge ae Z
there for thirty years. dining rooms are adorned with ot oP ok ei 2 me id the walla "t found that the|

. ¥ ie yl ne Sasi oi ¢ ther . ~~ 3 t S . ot , >
ager and Atom yas ine Manz sttractive paintings, 1m ano¥Ber which goes Tight up to the top inside ones were two feet wide |
family, who have owned the sore exquisite little Mextvan of ‘the Aouse and is built. ina th feet. PF Witernan st ites |
house for some three hundred aintings : : roomy of its own, so thet ong: can th 4 th ree 1} sonaiat Wt block: }
years, and the present owner is P ’ oe hag bottom. On ane ot s “al be “ *t tM Clat c- |
Mr, 'L..C. H. Cave, a London Nicholas Abbey ‘has_ three first landing there is a magnifi< F mans sures. me that ever
stockbroker, — ; stories with large cellars under- cent old grandfather clock which 7. at wee re ee

The. exact ' date when St, neath. It is believed that origin was made in 1760 by I. Thwaites, â„¢ - of ru ie.
Nicholas Abbey was built is ally the house was square, with On the first floor there. are Well, there it is a beautiful}
unknown, but Thomas T. Water- the kitchen in the cellar, but bedrooms and’ a small sitting home with only one penalty |
man, an American expert, says: since then a separate kitchen ha room. Each ofthe bedrooms is attached—too, many people wan |
“Unfortunately no documents are been. built on. Also, quite 4 different colour. with. curtains to come in and look arouid |
known to. survive — for dating
either Drax Hall or Nitholas

Abbey, but tradition places them
at about 1650. Both architectural

and_ historical evidence would
confirm this date. They are sub-
stantially of the same period

though the old maxim “early
curly, later straighter” (referring
to gables) might place Nicholas
as the earlier.” Incidentally,
among those who in 1638 owned
more than 10 acres was. one
Richard Cave.

Elizivethan or Jacobean ?

There is a certain amount of
disagreement as to which period
of architecture St. Nicholas Abbey
belongs. Schomburgk states, “it
is built in the intermediate style
between Elizabethan and our
own period”, while Waterman
says, “Drax Hall and Nicholas
Abbey are the finest British
Colonial dwellings of the period
in America , . the exterior
are so typically Jacubvean......

Personally, I incline to the sec-
ond view,

So much for the history of the
place, now let us have a look at
St. Nicholas Abbey—by the way,
it is supposed to have got its
neme frorn a village in Gloucester-
shite. The drive to the Mansion
House passes through a wood of
mahogany, cabbage palms and
the very rare Barbadian cedar
trees, and the front of the house
is surrounded by a low wall.

Looking at Nicholas from this
position, with its formal approach,
garden, and gables reaching to
the sky, I found it difficult to
believe that I was still in Bar-
bados. Only the tropical vege-
tation showed that the house
was not in Gloucestershire but in
St. Peter.

The first room I entered was
the sitting room, perhaps the
most delightful room in the
house, The walls are panelled
with Barbados cedar, cut from
the woods of the estate, and the
furniture, which belongs to the
Clark-Holmans, ‘harmonizes “well
with the room. The panelling is
believed ‘to date from 1813, when
the house was repaired by Eng-
lish workmer. '

A Slave’s Ball

While I was admiring the sjt-
ting room I remembered a legend
that I heard years ago of the
time when a slave gave a ball
at Nicholas Abbey. Apparently
the master of the Mansioa House
in «hose days had a_ favourite
slave whom, on one occasion
when he visited England, he ieft
in charge of the house.. This
slave in his master’s absence,
aecided to give a ball, quite a
swell affair, to whiqh he invited
many slaves. The party was a
great success, but the organiser

s





















was told what he could expect
returned,

when his master In

not really necessary!





THE DINING ROOM, like the sitting room, the walls are panclled with Barbados cedar.

e~
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PAGE NINE

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8 RED CURRANT JELLY per Tin 38

1% AUSTRALIAN FRUIT CAKE _ per I's th Tin. LAL

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aE



PAGE TEN

£175,000 Relief Funds
Antigua

For

THE GOVERNOR has been authorized by the Secre-
y of State to make the following announemeent :-

His Majesty’s Government,

. voceived detalled estim. Whilst His Majesty's Govern- emigration to the United States, _ Friday sees walle an | oe Banishes perspiration odor

a. ol ment bas been considering the Will be called into Queen's Park Conversation With a policeman
th oe subject to the approval Par- this Government has been exam- registrations, the Employment Silenee was broken by a bugle



nt and the submission of
c ed plans, to make avail-
able in the manner described
below, a rant of up to
£175,000 including the grant of
£50.000 already announced.

The above which includes a
grant of up to £152,000 which
will be meade ayailable to An-
tigua, includes the grant of
£45,000 already announced.
This grants to enable Govern-
ment buildings to be repaired
arid to pay for materials to re-
build destroyed houses and_ to
repair, those damaged. The
grant will. be conditional on
owners making as large a con-
tribution In’ money or labour as
they can towards the cost of the
new houses. This substantial
increase will make a consider-
able step towards the gradual
replacement,. of low standard
housing in general to which His
Majesty’s.-Government had al-
ready agreed to contribute. It
is not possible at this stage for
His Majesty’s Government to
assess the amount of a further
contribution to go some way in
assisting Government and the
people of Antigua in imple-
menting such a programme.
The amount must be considered
in the light of the general cir-
cumstances,. the provision of
estimates’ and the receipt and
the examination by the Secre-
tary of State of the Revised De-
velopment Plan. As the next step
in the gradual replacement of
low standard houses, a grant of
£4,000 has, however, been in-
cluded in the grant to Antigua
to provide for necessary ex-
penditure in the preliminary
stage of a Inng term pro-
gramme.

Apart from the grart to An-
ligua, His Majesty’ Govern—
ment will make available a
grant of up to £10,600 to An-
guilla, including the grant of
£6,250 already announced, and
a grant of up to £12,300 will
be made available for rebuild-
ing the Secretariat.”

ining the means whereby the pro-
gra’ e of rebujlding the des-
treyed houses can best be execut-
ed. It is clear that the best pos-
file practical advice must be ob-
tain as to the most effective
method of tackling such a large
programme. To this end, Goyern-
ment has for some time jhst been
in communication with the Secre-
tary of State, the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare, the
Governor of Jamaica and_ the
Caribbean Commission. The Gov-
ernor of Jamaica has now agreed
to make available the services of
Mr. D, W. Spruell, their Town
Planning Officer, who has consid-
erable knowledge of “aided self-
help” housing, and it is hoped that
his expenses will be met from a
grant from Scheme D.201-—Pro-
vision for technical assistance—
which does net count against the
Presidency's location of De-
velopment and Welfare funds.
In addition, an_ application has
been sent to the Secretary of State
te obtain—under President Tru-
man's Point Four programme—an
expert on housing from Puerto
Rico, where there has also been
considerable work undertaken in
connection with “aided self-help”
housing. This application has the
support of the Comptroller and
the Caribbean Commission,

It has been deeided that the
execution of the programme shall
be undertaken by the Central
Housing and Planning Authority,
and it is proposed, in order to
facilitate the work, that there
should be appainied to the staff
of the Authority a Builder. Sur-
veyor and a House Property Man-
ager. Steps have been taken to
secure the services of suitable
officers for these posts. In addi-
tion, the services of the Housing
Executive Officer will be ayailable.
Other nppees npesats such as those
of a Building Foreman and clerks
may also be needed at a later
date.

The Secretariat,

Antigua.

12th March, 1951.



Antigua Labour Dissatisfied

Fuller Registration
Of Women For U.S.
Starts Ou Monday

WOMEN who have been putting
down their names for possible

Agency informed the Advocate
yesterday.

A representative of the Agency
said that the officers of the Agency
took very little injormation from
the women at the first registra—
tion in order to quiclly dispatch
the crowds that were flocking to
register their names.

It has been arranged to call the
women according to alphabetical
order. A fixed number of women
will be received each day by the
Agency.



Lorry Overturns

OTOR LORRY 0-148 owned
. by Joes River Ltd, and
driven by Herman Gale of Bath-
sheba, overturned in Joes River
yard on Friday evening. The
lorry was loaded with canes and
it is understood that it was try-
ing to avoid ag collision with a
car,
No gne was injured but the lef!
rear fender was damaged.

LAYTON “SECLAX” THOMP-
SON was awarded first
prize gt the All Star Talent Show
at the Glebe Theatre on Friday
night, He sang “Song of Songs.”
The Second prize went to Fitz
Harewood who sang ‘Silent
Night”,

The second Talent Show for
girls was held on Wednesday
night and first prize went to
Augustine Gregoire who sang
“T’ll be Faithful.”

On this night Mr. Maurice Jones
also introduced a new find to the
audience. He was seven-year-
old Eggy. Lashley, and he played
many popular tunes on the piano.

Eggy hley also played on
Friday night and other attractions
were the local calypsonian Charm -
er and a typical Barbadian guitar-
ist The Bushman.

FIRE of unknown origin at
Society Plantation, St. John

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PRACTICE
ALARM

(By VERNON CHASE)

call, It was the alarm call.
As an old soldier, immediate-
ly I recognised it. To me it is
known as “the Commanding
officer’s voice” in this case, it
was the “voice of Col, Michelin.”
As the “Commissioner's. voice”
echoed throughout the _ entire
station, Officers, Inspectors
N.C.O.’s and Constables rushed
from every direction with dash
and determination in answer to
this emergency. Supts. Grant and
Parris were in conference in the
Superintendent’s quarters and
before I could glance in the
other direction, Capt. Grant had
taken off in a car to his post
Inspector King rushed from the
arch-way to the Inspector's
office followed by Inspector
Chandler, and within split sec-
onds these two Inspectors were

wearing their steel helmets and |
the necessary emergency gear. |

|
Every man was on his toes

heading for the Barracks Square.
A party of two rushed to the
Main gate closed it, and took up
position along with the sentry.
I noticed an. armed party of
about seven to eight in strength
including one Sergeant and a
Corporal A Respiratory party
was also provided under two
N.C.O,’s, This was about ten
strong.

An Inspector was in charge of
the ammunition, while another
was making notes of actual
strength of Ranks and names ol
men comprising the wave, The
Storekeeper Sergeant and an
assistant. could be seen moving
equipmeht from the Stores and
Magazine to the Motor Transport
Office. Everything was like a
real army alarm. An N.C.O, in
charge of the shields and batons
and a stireicher bearer party and
cameraman were ‘also on the
seene,

Bugle Call

Captain Raison was on_ the
Barrack square too with some oi
his men, but this time they were
not equipped with instruments;

THE FAMILY SOAP
© Gets skin- really clean

S88. eee! Mids sod dail?

I for family use.

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THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

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SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951
ne

pram
POT hele
hak ead

goon suffering? Try}ust ene dose
but make sure

DED beretl Gn uaele and cunien.
MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER





*
on Friday night burt three they had another job, The only Nee
THE following statement has Peasants’ Welfare Section of the quarter .acres of third crop ripe Sens: there was a bugle or i
heen issued by the Administrators ‘Trade Union that he will be glad canes and half an acre of young ‘*"\.: ee ee ak :
Office, Antigua:— to ecekee to look into ®he canes, They are the property of Binge F - Brigade eaten Wee iM
Government is informed by the matter, C. S. Reece of the same planta- 98° On the alert.

Antigua-Trades & Labour Union
Tat the failure of workers in the

Ill, Ploughing and Cartage
Service tor” Small Cultivators.

tion and were insured.
The fire which occurred at

was standing by with his men
awaiting instructions. Corporal

MY
1ase
‘ . for: § » fire S AN
canefields to deliver “sufficient A sum has been held in reserve Harrow Plantation during Brendere eae ne oe whe ws
cane to the Factory is'due to a in the Sugar Rehabilitation Fund the week burnt nine acres of © ;

widespread feeling of dissatisfac-
tion over a number of matters,
fome of which are within the
province of the Government. It
therefore considers it desirable to
make a statement on these matters,

i, It has been stated that the
Agricultural Superintendent has
adyised the Government to
allow all the lands in Christian

Valley to remain as Forest, In °
fact, as soon as it became clear ,

that q dam would not be built
in, Christian Valley the Admin-
istrator asked the advice of the
Agricultural Superintendent as
to how these lands should be
utilised, The Agricultural
Superintendent has discussed the
matter with various persons in-
cluaing the Land Setuement and
Development Board, but has
not yet tendered his advice to
Government. Such parts of the

for the benefit of small culti-
vators of cane, many of whom
have expressed the desire that
it should be used to purchase
agricultural machinery for hire
to them, It has been decided
that g Board shall be set up for
this purpose with a majority of
peasants as members, Govern-
ment intends to ensure that all
peasant growers of cane shalt
have an opportunity of electing
these unofficial members by
means of a free vote, and legisla-
tion will be prepared to this end.
In the meantime a_ provisional
committee has been appointed
to draw up suggestions as to how
the scheme should be operated.

IV. With regard to the
rumour that the Marketing De-
partment will be placed under
the Land Settlement & Develop-
ment Board, it is not proposed

second crop ripe and three acres
of first crop ripe canes. They are
the property of D. S. Payne.

POLICE BAND under

Capt. C. E. Raison, will

play for an Oyen Air Service at

Hastings Rocks on Monday night
at 8 o’elock.

The special preacher will be
Rev. Canon Dudley Moore and
the Ba wi accompany the
singing. Offerings will be given
to the Gambia Pongas Mission.

Night Fishing

FROM about 7 o'clock on many
nights of the week some amateur
fishermen gather on the wharf
to fish. It is not surprising to see
some of them still there fishing
until midnight and in some cases

on the engine ready for action.

All the parties under their
respective commanders were
lined up on the Barrack square
in less than four minutes under
the command of Col, Michelin.
There were even two to three
trucks with men, And out by the
courtside of the square was a
van equipped with a wireless
set.

No one was allowed to enter
fhe station. I was already there.
Yet, had it not been a practice
alarm, I would have rushed to
the wireless set only six yards
away from where I was standing
As an old army wireless operator,
I think I would have been the
answer if there were any short-
ages, t

ASTHMA MUCUS





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35332522:







‘ cornering steadier than you've ;
land as can be cultivated with- that Government should agree ‘they catch very big Ash. Loosened First Day ever known. . Ih Re
out causing erosion and without to oe er ed to be dis- , Some, of these fishermen are Don't let coughing, sneezing, chok- INSIST ON GOODYEAR TUBES ms
affecting the water supply will Vv. here is § men who are unemployed and, ing attacks of Bronchitis or sathins RM
be made available for cultiva- Satisfaction because bing aay as one told the Advocate yester- [ulm Your sleep and energy A aTHN. BY
tion. ment has not purc oe ye day, it is good to catch a good big DACO, This great medicine is not a Cu Cam ust ie
Il. It has been further further Land Settlements. ptain £88 which would serve as break- smoke, Injection or spray, Rls ' ne
stated that the Agricultural tempts are being made to obtain fast for the following day. It may |inga"and bronchial tubes. ‘The. first we
Superintendent has opposed the permission from _ the ae seem drudging work for some dose starts helping nature immedi- = ie
grant of lands at the old Villa Authorities for cultivation Of people, but these men just sit ately § waya: 1. Bieips loosen 2 thus y) we
Airfield to peasants for cultiva- the Base areas, and Government with their feet hanging over the fitiotes freer breathing and sounder, BN
tion. It is not known how much has continuously under review water, with their bamboo canes more refreshing sleep. 3. Helps allevi- THE LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARING TYRE ie
land is available for cultivation the need for providing new land with line attached in their hands ate coughing, wheezing, sneesing. wit
s available for cultivatio ; Quick satisfaction or mo bac by

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1951

SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951

PAGE ELEVEN

REAL BARGAIN TIME at..
A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

UPTOWN COLERIDGE STREET
DIAL 4100
Where Quality is HIGH and Prices LOW.



en
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(o Keep Ka a AN oO. -_. Buavieaanene tenuate eenaceeenNnegNNN TNA UNNNAENUOERRDAEA GAA ANHE HA EATLCTEN AA UURARDEN TUN CSUN UAL ARAL REEDED EEE ERE
=

THE WAY THEY KEEP GOING WHEN IT COSTS £1,000 A DAY 10













Just a few of the many lines ogfered . .
FUGIETTE in Pink, Peach, Blue and
CAMBRICS at 55, 56, and 58c,
Blue and White
PRINTS at 53, 54, and 58ce. Gurvanteed to wash well or
we give you 2 dresses and 35.00 in cash FREE.

STRIPED PRINTS for Shirts’

CHECKS at 34 and 56c. per yard.

PLAIN TAFFETA at $1.00 per yard. Sold by most com-
petitors @ $1.15

LADIES’ SHOES. Cherming styles, colours and shapes
that to see is to buy from $4.20 to $15.00 per pair.
INFANT SHOES from t6c. per pair and up.

GEORGE WEBB SHOES for Men. None better made.
Plain, dress and fancy sport designs. Come and you will
surely buy.

LADIES’ HAND BAGS — the best in Bridgetown — in
Plastic, Straw and in real English Baffle Bags.

The Best WEST OF ENGLAND DOESKIN, GARBARDINES
and a few advance pieces of the £3,590 order we placed a
few months ago before woollens were advanced by 10/-
pes yard.

White—40c. per yard
Colours : Pink, Peach,



2.—-BALLET-BEND

1.--LEG-SWINGING

3.~—TUM- TWISTER

4.—FIGUTEMEAD 5 -.RapuLe O.—" THE RACK 7 JUMP FOR JOY :
This will loosen you up before Stand feet apart, bend cver (Left picture) Hold on to a chair. Tuck one Leg up sie (Left picture, for experts only) On your knees, feet KHAKI DRILL by Stckport & Lion Brand from 85 cents.
you sta:. on the hard ones. sidew ays frciwe the hip, behind the other knee. Twist your body from the mostiion, esp ea vy cap touching the wall, hands clasped above your head Best quality @ $1.06 per yard.
ae gi Pschet ope eat eereninicere tp plowly gad a water as Beep zone shoutere wry ed severe. Do turn slowly, without raising a4 held fray by @ partner, Put your head back HERCULES BICYCLES. The best that money can buy.
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m the waist u helps flatten tummy andt:duce (Wight picture) | Hold on to any hard-to-move ptece “slowly.” All these exercises WE Nene YON can. (Good for every part o} you.) GENTS’ SHIRTS @ $3.54 and $4.15 each. See them for
pete eee waistline at the same time.) o furniture, feet together. Throw your head back, will give greater bencfit if (Right picture) /t's all over now. Up in the air, yourself.

arch your body forward, then straighten up slowly. performed slowly. but land with knees bent, feet and heels down. LADIES’ & GENTS’ BATH SUITS. These are really grand
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STRIPED TAFFETA, A grand cloth @ $1.58 per yard.

Only 6 pieces left.

this series, which alms to help you through

the Fifty Dangerous Days that separate

the flu wave from the spring.
Carefully-thougat-out movements—like

you slim, their chief purpose is to tone up
the body generally.”

His prescribed dose; Do three of
exercises every morning, six times each.

tested for an important film role, and she
is due to start rehearsing for a new revue.
It is essential that when the call comes she
will be ready. willing. and able to take the

Put the bounce
back into life

the

the ones shown above—pep up the whole part. rip im ; LADIES’ DRESS MATERIALS, The prettiest ever seen ii

; body and lessen the Chetacs of developing b, Now ‘100k: above, y Kendall detnon- fans ae tee cawreaee mee iiigr which this world and having travelled % of this world, 1 speak

the ba llet way minor ills They help. too in developing strates a series of, exercise s. based on ballet oniy.” Oénsider Sata an expert anar with autherity. Prices frm $1.58 per yard to $5.00 per yard
_ ; : mbering-up routine, w kee} or fit. "Oo. 6weeks’ regular pe , ePL : }

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OU_ are wrong if you think a player in a film may cost a studio up t0 “They're the best exercises for using CBS!¢t exercises. ’ Real DUCTH BEER not British, 20 cents per bottle. The

Davy. outarregervreg nace ON a

daily exercise routine is intended £1,000 a day For a young hopeful, such every muscle in the body—and if you . taste makes you feel that you are drinking real beer and
Y only for those who need to slim. absence can wreck a career. This week 23- develop your muscles you won't get fat NEXT: FITNESS ON THE MENU makes you call for more,
at Exercises have an important place in year-old actress Kay Kendall has been and you will feel fit. While they will help London Express Service A. E. TAYLOR'S GOOD FIVE (5) YEAR OLD RUM.









Airmen Fight It Out With
Orchids And Champagne

The Customer Always Wins in this Battle
Of the Atlantic,—says James Stuari

AS Festival date gets near,
competition grows fierce on the
Atlantic routes, where airlines are
trying to outbid each other for
the rich American tourist trade.

The Atlantic “air war” is being
fought with orchids, champagne
and seven-course dinners,

Into this new “Battle of the
Atlantic” have just plunged Brit-
ain’s No. 1 nationalised air-line,
British Overseas Airways Corpo-
ration. They are challenging two
powerful American private enter-
prise concerns. Pan American
World Airways and Trans-World
Airways.

Thanks largely to three men
who did their first flying in the
open cockpit airplanes of the
1914-18 war, Atlantic air pas-
sengers are getting ever-increas-
ing luxury.

Men At The Top

Contestants are 54-year-old
Sir Miles Thomas, grey-haired
chairman of BOAC, 51-year-old
Juan Trippe, President of Pan
American and Ralph Damon,
President of TWA also in his mid-
dle fifties. ale

In June 1949, ‘Trippe mtroduced
the President service on Pan
American's New York-London
route, Fares are strictly governed
by international agreement and
cannot be under-cut. But for an
extra 10 dollars “Pan Am” gave
the Atlantic flier hotel service.

The big Stratocruiser Presidents
were fitted with 17 sleeping berths



|

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POET ELIE PEI

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‘ To Mothers !!







and 39 sleeper-ettes.

There were cocktails, a seven.
course dinner, champagne and li-
queurs, orchids for the women.

Pan American’s Presidents op-
erate twice a week each way, in
addition to the normal “every-
day” services.

Two months ago, Trans-World
Airlines, who began operating in-
to London only last September,
started operating a weekly ambas-
sador service, in addition to their
normal five weel:'y services, (An-
other Ambassador operates be-
tween Paris and New York.)

TWA, for a 10 dollar surcharge
have a six-course dinner, cock
tails, champagne, liqueurs, and
orchids and perfume for women
passengers, As their Constellations
were not sleepers, they restricted
the number of passengers to 33 on
*he Ambassadors, to give maxi-
mum comfort in the reclining
seats.

. .. And Now Britain

Now BOAC have _ entered the
free orchids fight, They have in-
troduced the Monarch service.
And the British line have gone
one better than their American
rivals, They have started with
three Monarchs a week stepping
it up to five a week from April
1, From May 1 for the rest of the
summer Monarchs will fly the
Atlantic each day.

There is an extra charge of
£8 19s. for sleeping accommoda-~



S











tion the normal extra for a sleep-
er even in ordinary Atlantic air-
liners,

In the Monarchs there is a
seven-course dinner, with cham-
pagne or other wines, cocktails
and liqueurs.

Here is a menu:

Caviare, anchovies, salted nuts,
sardines, smoked salmon, olives,
foie gras.

Coronation turtle soup, with
Amontillaao,

Cold Inverness salmon with

aressing,
Half spring chicken with
Wiltshire bacon.

Green peas with mint and butter,
Princess parsley potatoes.
Hampshire strawberries with
fresh double cream frivolities.
Stilton, Cheddar, cream cheese.
Radishes, celery, spring onions.

Cream crackers, butter. rm
Fresh fruit. Coffee. Cigarettes.
Cocktails before dinner.
Champagne or wine, Liqueurs.

Beauty Kit

As in the Presidents passengers
can have their breakfast in
Women passengers get orchids
and the aircraft lounge is decora-
ted with flowers. By arrangement
with a cosmetic firm, women get
a free beauty kit,

Some airline executives are
wondering where the “free gift”
schemes are going to end. But
whatever happens the passenger
is coming off the best,

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American Column:



.

Steel Puts Gold Into A Town

From R. M. MacCOLL plant there, big enough to fill two
NEW YORK per cent. of the entire nation’s
In Morrisville, Pennsylvania, | steel demands.

they. are fervent admirers of the

United States Steel Corporation,
For the company is to build a

400-million-dollar © (£142,857,200)

And that has jumped the pric
of land, £107 an acre two years
back, to £321 now—and still rising

Big food and separtment stores



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GORDONS GIN—cegardless of the old price—$2.25 per

jare clamouring for sites in and bottle or $25.75 per case.
around the town. Businesses HEINZ VEGETABLE SOUP-26 cents per tin
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| customers,
| The mere news that the plant
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A THIEF attacked 38-year-old
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HERE SOON
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A PIN

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PAGE TWELVE

THE FA



FIELDS

He hated children, Christmas

—and film stars

CHe gave gin to the baby
=
He opened 700 bank

—and was mean to the last

Hy GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

W. C. Fields: his follies and
fortunes By ROBERT LOUIS

TAYLOR Cassell 16s, 282
pages. :
The attitude of W. C. Fields
towards men, women, money,
property, art and religion was
governed by the deepest distrust
His smal!, frosty-blue eyes were
on constant look-out for enemies
and ambushes; his brain was in-
tent on getting his blow in fits
His rigid principle, explained
in this wide-awake, friendly bi
graphy was “Never give a suck r

an even break,” but in carrying
it out Fields had to watch car -
fully for the enemy within h s
ether self. He was a hard case

with a soft core; a yellow streak
of kindness ran through his tru-
eulent character,

When he was broke a station
clerk lent him 10 dollars for his
fare just to see if the common
report about theatrical people
was true. Fields not only wept
he paid back the 10 dollars with

interest. This was utterly opposed
to all his ethical teaching.

Cockney’s Boy

This sensitive, mulish and in-
dependent being was born in
Philedelphia, son of a Cotkney
costermonger named Dukinfield
from Whom aged 11, he parted on
terms of effusive mutual disre-
spect. Dukinfield had struck his
son With a shovel. Fields retort-
ed_on his father’s head with a
wooden box.

A life of juvenile delinquency
followed. Stealing from Chinese
laundrymen proved a_ profitable
enterprise. While a confederate
held upethe street cars outside
thus causing a deafening clamour
of bells; Fields would clear out
the Chinaman’s till and bolt,

Later, deviating into honesty
he sold newspapers. His methods
were his own. Ignoring the main
news he would pick out some
item where a name appealed to
his eccentric humour and bawl:
“Bronislaw Gimp acquires licence
for two-year-old sheepdog, De-
tails on Page 26.”

From this period in his life
dates Fields’s infection with the
commercial virtues, notably cau-
tion. He feared theft and poverty.
When, having become a touring
juggler he got some money, he
would open a_ bank account
wherever he went. He said that
at one time he had 700 accounts
in various parts of the world.
Some were under strange names:
Sneed Hearn, Figley E. White-
sides, Dr. Otis Gueipe and the
like. At his death 30 accounts
were located. He is said to have
lost 50,000 dollars in the Berlin
bombing.

Also dating from this vagrant

phase was the animosity which
dogs always displayed towards
him. As a friend said: “Look-

ing through his fine clothes and
synthetic dignity, dogs see the
former hobo”.

In Court

The former hobo became, by
dint of strenuous practice, a mu-
sic hall turn of international re-
pute who always looked back
wistfully on his life of crime,
Posing as an expert on prisons,
he gave praise to the English
variety while maintaining, with
a ring of civic pride, “When you
get right down to it, there’s no-
thing like Philadelphia,”

He admired the English novel-
ists of the nineteenth century and





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



BULOUS

CHARLES (“Lucky”) Luciano
says his past is dead, but it re-
fuses to lie down.

Fifteen years and a Sing Sing

rison sentence ago he was called

ew York’s Public Enemy No. 1.
Since being deported from Ameri-
ca in 1946 he has tried to per-
suade the world he is just an hon-
est spaghetti maker.

But the forces of law and or-
der have refused to believe that
a wily old like “Lucky”
can change. ey have suspected
him of many things.

The Boss

Now, however, he has been ac-
; : : cused of somethihg which makes
the English practice of hanging -js\s previous exploits. look like
fowls outside butchers’ shops. He mere juvenile delinquency.

did not regard it as larceny to A report just © issued ‘in the
remove these birds. But gal- United States by a Senate Crime
lantry was the more usual reason Investigating Committee says that
for his later appearances in po- cians the head of a gigantic
lice courts. underworld organisation which
runs a “second Governnient” in
America,

The complex set-up which they
claim he rules from Italy enforces
its own laws, carries out its own
executions, and raises its own
taxes from millions of dollars

accounts



wt Lewis Tayloe,

His drinking regime
tracted attention. He travelleti
with tWo wardrobe trunks, to
which he added a third fitted up
as a wine cellar, Later he threw
out some clothes so that he had

soon at-

two wine-cellar trunks and a paid as “ice,” or protection
third for his juegiet s equipment, money.
This proportion he thought about t

But “Lucky” described all this
briefly as “plain bunk.”
Me, was fond of “drinking mar gid! fomebody tps on, banans
tinis” a practice which consisted out ‘if Tin Kelling bahanak” he
of holding a bottle of gin in one oheé sald. F

right.

hand and a bottle of vermouth 1
in the other and taking alternate oataahe’ poopie’ that thee a
pulls, favouring the gin. He ads»

changed. He spends much more
than his bakery in Palermo and
other visible assets could provide
He lives in a fine apartment
with his wife, a former night-club
dancer called Igea Lissone.
He dresses with a conservative

hered to one stern rule of health:
“I never drink anything stronger
than gin before breakfast”. In
jater years, he drank two quarts
of it a day.

He kept his liquor in an up+
stairs room of which he alone had but expensive touch. Head wait-
the key. The lock was changed ers treat him deferentially.
monthly. Even so, he looked on ;

Racket Era

his servants with deep suspicion.
But Luciano must live down his

st, in his day he was sympolic
of thé Athefiean era of tommy-
dung and of protection rackets.
_When the law caught up with
him in 1936 he was said to be
makihg £2,400,000 a year from
vite of various kinds.

When he became a comedian
with the Ziegfeld. Follies he em-
ployed as @ valet a eee,
ly stupid dwarf called “Shorty”,
knowing that Ziegfeld Had a su-
perstitious aversion to dwarfs.
Shorty was in due course promo-
ted to be a stooge in » stage golf

act “borrowed” from Harry Tate. He was born Salvatore Lucania
“It's selfish of me to hog your jn the little Sicilian village of
incompetence” Fields said. “IL Lecari Friddi,

His father was an
honest carpenter who emigrated
z America when Salvatore was
en,

Salvatore became mixed up
with drugs and protection rackets.
He used murder, arson, blackmail,
and assault to organise vice on a
bigger scale than the notorious
Al Capone in Chicago.
_, At the Waldorf-Astoria in New

"ork he lived surrounded by
henchmen such as Cockeye Louis,
Jo-Jo, Tommy (The Bull”) Pin—
nochio, and Little Lavie,

Surrender

One day he summoned the Big
Four of New York vice to a res-
taurant. They rose deferentially

wa to share you with the pub-
io?’,

He fitted Shorty out with squeaky
shoes to walk across the “green”
during the act, This was such a
hit that Fields cut it out, eofh-
vineed that Shorty was trying to
steel the show,

Banish Him!

In» his film career~he rormed
the same suspicion of Baby LeRoy
aged two, and between takes
would sit around eyeing the child
and uttering vague, injured
threats. These took shape one
day when Fields surreptitiously
poured gin into the baby’s orange
juice, While nurse and studio ———_____ te,
hands fluttered round the coma- c
tose infant Fields crowded lustily, Pelvis. Ha, ha, ha, this ought to
“Walk him around! The kid’s no be good!”
trouper! Send him home.”

He disliked children as much
as he disliked Christmas.

3 Funerals
At the age of 66, this doughty
As for exuberant and cross-grained per-
his fellow-stars in the cinema sonality, who had become one ‘of
firmament, his dislike was mea- the great comedians of the screen
sured accurately by their success. was overtaken by the results of

A friend teok him to see an teab Mae Bellen With the beight
early Chaplin film. Half-way nightgown” (his favourite way
through, when the laughter was of ‘referring to death) came for
deafening, Fields said he need- wc. Fields
ed air and left the theatre. He [o> the end, he was mean. He
was found afterwards sitting out- joeft his closest worn friend 25
side in the car, His judgment on qojjars a wep The bulk of his
Chaplin. was uncompromising: fortune-—800,000 dollars went to
“The best ballet dancer that ever 4 college for white orphan boys
lived, and if I get a good chante and. girls “where no religion ‘of
Pu kill him with my bare hands, any sort should be preached”

He had a prodigious memory He gave instructions that he
a passion for odd names like Pos- Should have no funeral. He has
tlewaite and Smunn; and the curi- three: a Roman Catholic funeral,
ous ability (shared with Jack @ Spiritualist funeral, a non-sec-
Dempsey) that he could read the was funeral, Be ei
lettering on a revolving gramo* he secret of Fields’s success
phone disc, Dedicating his professional life

to repaying society for the hurts

In later life, ne developed a of his childhood, he appealed te
phobia about kidnappers. His a sense of injustice and a desire
method of warning off this men- for revenge that is one of the
ace was to carry on, in the mid- perennial fountains of human
dle of the night, loud convérsa- (or at least, male) emotion,
tions with fictitious bodyguards: LEWIS TAYLOR, married—
“Take it easy. I know you boys with two children, lives in Con-

are former prize fighters and necticut — works on the New
gunmen, but I'd rather you Yorker,
didn’t shoot to kill. Try to get World Copyright Reserved

them in the spinal cord or the

—LES.






Sciatica,

so soothing, heali
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They say ‘Lucky’ Luciano rules the underworld of
America, but he won't have it at all

‘Just The Old Spaghetti
Man From Palermo

Hy Peter Dacre

when he walked in. “You guys
are through,” he told them. They
handed over their businesses.

He has been called “Lucky”
ever since he became one of the
few men to come back from a
gang “ride.” In 1929 he made an
appointment with a girl, but three
men waited for him instead.

They forced him into a car,
sealed his mouth with tape,
manacied his hands and legs and
left him for dead on a beach.

He recovered consciousness and
staggered a mile to a police box.
When asked who did it, he said:
“That's my business, and I'll take
care of it.”

His luck ran out, however, when
a young Public Prosecutor named
Tom Dewey was given £100,000

‘Kind of skin
and a free hand to clean Up | pounded to fight skin troubles, it works | that will make you wherever you
crime. gator, than vanyehing you pave seen in | go, oF zone a return the apy Beck:

your e ore, stops é itching, burn- and
| ing and smarting in a few minutes then | full, tr Chemist
Traced Him | starts to Work immediately, clearing and today. guarantee you.

Dewey launched a series of
raids and collected 60 witnesses.
Luciano vanished, but Dewey
traced him to Arkansas. A_power-
ful battery of lawyers got Luciano
classed as a local prisoner.

When the sheriff refused to
hand him over, 20 State Rangers
invaded the prison at dawn to
get him.

Luciano was taken to another
*tison where he tipped the bar-

ber the equivalent of a pound ak

shave. He gave the jailer a pound
every time he bought cigarettes.

At his trial in New York the
court.was guarded with machine
guns. Dewey accused Luciano of
being one of the biggest illegal
importers of drugs.

e said he was the “overlord”
of 800 to 1,000 women, and head
of a huge Italian lottery.

Luciano’s lieutenants, said
Dewey, operated various indus-
trial rackets.

Deported

He was convicted on 62 charges ,

of white slavery, and went to Sing
Sing for 30 to 50 years. Ten years,
later, however, he was released
and deported because he had
given information which helped
the Allies’ invasion of Sicily.

Columnist Walter Winchell
solemnly declared that when
“Lucky” died he would get the
Congressional Medal of Honour.

But he was still suspect. When
he arrived in Cuba with a body-
guard and met Al __Capone’s
brother, the American Bureau of
Narcotics had him quickly bun-
dled out.

He arrived in Italy wearing a
be}t glittering with his name in
diamonds, several bankbooks, gold
ingots, £250 in notes and 100
ties.

‘In Peace’

On the boat coming over he
boasted that he had £20,000,000
lodged in American banks. ~

“Now I want to live in peace
and make spaghetti.” he said. But
his reputation was too big. It was
first suspected that an American
trying to smuggle cocaine was one
of his lieutenants.

“The way they talk about my
lieutenants, I got more than the
army,” complained Luciano.

Then he was thought to be con-
nected with: £500,000 of heroin
seized on an Italian liner. Once
he spent nine days in a Rome
prison.

“Lucky's” latest craze is to be-
come a racehorse owner,

“If you want to know some-
thing about me go and ask the
police, They will tell you every-
thing there is to think. As far
as the American Senate is con-
cerned, if they want to talk with
me all they have to do is to send
me a visa. I am ready to go.”

No Film |

“Lucky” goes, to Mass every
Sunday. Recently he started ne- |
gotiations with an Italian film
company to produce a film of Ital-|
ian gangsters in America.

He said he was ready to put up
£80,000 on two conditions:—

That they used his own script

in which the gangster proves
his innocence and triumphs: |

That Igea Lissone was given the

female lead.

The film company said “No” as
the plot was too reminiscent.

“Lucky” is free to go Wherever
he likes in Italy, only Rome being
out of bounds.

A police spokesman said: “As
far as we are concerned ‘Lucky’
has been going straight.”

% £. 8. *|



that is

same of true-temper steel — all-
and rims
nished in black

Â¥ chromium
roughest. treat-
» you can’t beat a Phillips.










Pimples and Bad Skin
Fought in .
24 Hour

Since the discovery of Nixoderm by an

American physician it is no longer neces- | healing your making it
sary for anyone to suffer from ly, dis- | and velvety
lemishes ir mirror Me

gusting and disfiguring skin
h as Eczema, Pi 8, Rash, the se!
wor ables Rah ‘Scabies

| worm, Psoriasis, Acne.



Free

see

from ointment have ever seen or up om the + red
shes. Nix contains 9 ingredients

in 7 te 10 minutes, and cools and soothes | morning and

felt. It. is @ new discovery, and is et rae sand scaly
at the lmaorencat te my i ns a
| which fight skin troubles in these 3 ways.
the skin. 3, It helps nature heal the skin

needing
nd Red Bloyhes. Don’t let a bad skin | to make you look
aks falas Gar foue SEU Ah | Saat helt tsgodr sich
lose your friends. Clear your
| pelentific way, and don't tet ia, bed skin | as Mr. R. IC, who H rom
asy but feels almost like a powder when
pt apply it. It penetrates rap! into the
| 1. It fights and kills the microbes or para- | less rs
uits often responsible for sin disorders, | satisfaction,
clear, soft and velvety smooth,
Works Fast

make people think you are y ;
Eczema for rs.
A New Discovery last I heard of N
Nixoderm is an ointment, but different | ‘te in 10 minu'
pore and fights the cause of surface blem-
9. It stops itching, burning and smarting
i and
| Because Nixoderm is scientifically com- | tractive—must give you









Elastoplast dressings stretch with
skin movement, yet adhere
firmly in place. Comfortable...
convenient... protective — they
keep you going whilst cuts heal.
Each tin contains a variety of

|

3

Le AGENTS: GENERAL AGENCY CO.





Over

Life can be fine after forty!

Life can be fine after forty if you ¢an keep your
energy, high spirits and a sound digestion. Don’t
let the years get you down! Ifyou think you
are beginning to feel your age, start taking

Phyllosan tablets to-day? If you take Phyllosan
tablets regularly, you will soon begin to find

that your nerves are steadier, your appetite
and digestion are improving, and your ‘
t














energy and capacity for enjoymen
of life steadily increasing: ..«.

|

PHYLLOSAN

fortities the over-forties









|

EASTERTIDE ;

This Festival is near at hand,
We wish you a very Pleasant time.

A Reminder — For the Bank-Holiday —
See that you have your full supply of - -

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)
And ample requirements of - -
B.B.C. GINGER & SODA WATER





e
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Roebuck St. Dial 4335



LOVELY....
DELIGHTFUL ....

LUSCIOUS ....

EASTER EGGS é

Make his, or her, little heart Hiapy at Easter, b:
giving him a REAL EASTER , Alled wit
MARZIPAN

Plain Wrapped... .
In Plastic Egg Cup... .
. . And Also. .
In Plastic Easter Eg:
filled with SCORCHED ALMONDS



We also carry a full selection of - - -

\\) Confectionery in Gift Boxes i

Cocktail Biscuits

Sweetened Biscuits in Gift Tins
Etc., .Ete., Ete.
AT
r

Booker’s 0s) Drug Stores Ltd. ||
|

\ BROAD STREET and ALPHA PHARMACY (HASTINGS)
\f



4





SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951

POSTER COMPETITION

Caribbean Interim Tourist Committee

Posters by local artists wi’) be accepted by the
Barbados Publicity Committee Information
Bureau, Pier Head, up to the 2nd April, 1951.

' The judging will be conducted by the Barbados
Arts & Crafts Society, and the winning poster

will be forwarded by the Barbados Publicity
Committee to the
C.LT.C., Trinidad.

Executive Secretary,



THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
COMPANY LIMITED

NOTICE





THE TELEPHONE COMPANY invites attention
to the inconvenience and annoyance which is caused
by the tingihg of a “wrong number”. é

Broadly speaking Wrong Numbers in an automatic
telephone exchange system can be attributed to three
distinct causes :

(a) Failure of the exchange switching apparatus.
(b) Incorrect dialling by the caller.
\e Faulty dial in the calling telephone.

n elaborate routine maintenance procedure en-
sures a high standard of mechanical operation inside
the exchange, but incorrect dialling or a faulty dial is
sotnething which the Telephone Company has great
difficulty in controlling or locating. }

Subscribers are therefore requested to (i) make
ceftain that they dial the correct number in a meth-
odical and precise manner and (ii) call 09 and report
to the exchange all cases in which a wrong number is
obtained. Your telephone company will follow up the
complaint in the interests,of all concerned.

BRIGHTEN UP

YOUR HOME

WITH BEAUTIFUL

CONGOLEUM

FROM

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Ctir. Broad & Tudor Streets






































sical aerate nana cant ietitcatintrinaeninniieiidiamiiainaisietine



SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PAGE THIRTEEN
HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON


















YOu MUSTN'T TAKE THIS PERSONALLY!
WE'RE SUST TRYING TO SCARE THE Evi.
41] SPIRITS OUT OF YOu!

I THINK We'VE JUST ABOUT
BOILED ALL THE FEVER OUT OF



























IM CAPTAIN OF 2
THE BASKETBALL iy
TEAM AND VICE- * Hh




THIS WILL CUT
YOU_DOWN TO

‘






—




HHA HHT] {}} 5 TTT
'M A BIG SHOT--
FIFTY CE THE OTHER FELLOWS HUH ?
; AW. GEE. EXPECT ME TO “























USE yo SOF /’ AM AND | |, THE OTHER e yar da i ; oak: Ree
ay Re leer SG IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |
| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only|
| USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
POLAR ICING SUGAR COCKTAIL CHERRIES
; ES cciniininiiinniiarntaniaiegs:’ Se BOTTLES (large)... nt40 LG
QUAKER OATS LAMBS TONGUES
BY FRANK STRIKER $6 Bill oo eh ae wo ae i _7 60
ID UKE TO eNPLORE ud CAN RED ROSE TEA GUAVA JELLY
SPKGS. _ntmntamiee yond OS BOTTLES rihiiinaaeeiate:: <=









D. V; SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street.













a = ae












BY GEORGE MC. MANUS It’s PROTECTED against












-NOJ YET-BUT
|| AM I LATE ? | KEEP QUIET--





I THOUGHT >|{ t-o1
HAVE THE HERE COMES :
I] RUSTLERS THE CHIEF OF WESTERN-

WILL GIT THE het
GOTTEN THE TRY TO GET THE || SOI WAS A BIT |] HERD OVER TH’ ea
HERD OVER

THE BORDER? | me

“HORSESHOE

|
|
"T WANT me} | AH! ALONE AT a :
NEVER GET + E- | JIGGS TO KNOW |} LAST/I WONDER oa :
IT THINK THOSE || IM INTERESTED | || IF TH’ RUSTLERS aa
RUSTLERS WILL || IN THIS : |

THE TRIBE «-

|
HERD OVER THE I LATE IN GETTING | || BORDER BY MID-

ere and BEAUTIFIED with
re USE » SNOWCEM

DECORATIVE WATERPROOF COATING

BORDER / i /









Seaempasmnig 1: IY) 0 casi ih
r s |





1, King Fear test. Went

BY ALEX RAYMOND ;



RIP KIRBY





IT'S. PLAIN AS DAY FROM THE KID'S
DESCRIPTION. KIRBY SPOTTED
CUTTLE. WHEN HE SNATCHED HIS
WIG, THE GANG JUMPED HIM.
[T WAS THE SEVEN GANG,
ALL RIGHT, AND THE WOMAN
WAS THE WIDOW!




BUT THE COAST GUARD'S OUT
AND EVERY CRAFT HAS
BEEN ALERTED!



















ALSO JEFF, THE LEADEROF
VV THE ‘GRAY GANG? THEY
AT LEAST WE

THE PHANTOM PLACES THE
PARACHUTE SIRAPAT DEVIL'S | KNOW THAT DIANA

KEEN NOSE+*+ —\_ 1S ALIVES
FOLLOW, : :
Z DEVIL! i
a, 4 >
4 b) a es










ot / ny Erte BRANCH OFFICE, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS.
| SNOWCEM keeps out rain and moisture, Citatsible fic protects your house fram the heat and im- White, Cream, Pink
Silver-Grey, Green, biuc
proves its appearance. It can be used both Yellow and Terra-Cotta.
inside and outside and is easily mixed and — from —

A. BARNES & CO., LTD

Cc. 8S. PITCHER & Cf

with a hard, waterproof surface which will ‘ T. HERBERT, LTD.
PLANTATIONS LTD.

applied to concrete, brick or stone. It sets
“7 REMEMBER
1 THEM, DEVIL,

not flake, peel or brush off.



T. GEDDES GRANT LTD—acEnts.





|
=
=
=
:
=
=
=
=
=
mal
:
=
2
=
=
=




{DECORATIVE WATERPROOF COATING

“A QUA Mt







PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE. 2508



The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is
$1.60 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays

for any number of words up to 50, and} words 3 cents a word week—4 Centa a

3 eents per word on week-days and
4 Cents per werd on Sundays for each
additional word,

Fer Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each chy
edditional word, Terms cash, Phone 25038 te > mene

between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.



.








FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 centa Sundays 24 words — over 4

word Sundays.

HOUSES

BUNGALOW—New, Massiah
St. John, near Lodge Schgol.





Telephone optional. Apply:
Browne, Massiah Street, St. John.
17.3.51—2n.

$$.

BLAIR ATHOLL—Appleby, St. James.
Newly-built modern house with front
end back porches: Three bedrooms, each
with running water. Dining room. Large









or anyone else contracting
debts in my
order signed tyr me.



Street, } sive





SUNDAY ADVOCATE






|
PERSONAL NOTICE /
| SEALED TENDERS will be received
by the undersigned not later than the
The public are hereby warned | 19th March 1951, for one year from the
giving credit to my wife, ELE 25th March 19651.
GERTRUDE CRICHLOW (nee Hoyte) 4 (1) Supply of Provisions and Groceries
I do not hold myself responsible for her to be delivered at the Almshouse.

any debt or «2)

Supply of Fresh Cow's Miix per
name unless by a written

pint, to be delivered at the Alms-
house.

Hearse and to the Grave.

N.B. The Board of Poor Law Guar-
dians, reserve— the right to serve by
bus or otherwise any Pauper who in
their opinion, can be conveyed by such

PUBLIC SAL

Ten cents per agate tine on week



pith Leta natoceietrterenmemeee ‘ :
GIPTENS—Through this medium we be] sitting room, Garage, Servant’s room| and 12 cent? per agate line on Sundaya. aes ae Signed A. A. B, GILL,

t@ return thans to all those kind and all modern conveniences, Electricity.| minum cnarge $1.50 on week-days Clerk, Poor Law Guardians,
friends who sent wreaths, letters of] Ready for occupancy from ist March | and $1.80 om Sundays p St, Joseph,
condolence or in am’ way expressed 1951. Phone 2985, Mrs, C, C. Clarke. ear aiian—meereensepeenemerereD 14.3.51—5n,} 4
their sympathy in our recent bereave- 11,3.5)—2n. AUCTION ——— eS

ment caused by the death of our . : "

mother Lavinia Gittens “FLOWER DEW at Maxwell Coast By instructions received 1 will sell PUBLIC SALES

Qscar, Otho, Kenneth (sons), Marjorie,

Muriel, Ruby Holder, Condessa Fields

idaughters), Eustace (Grandson),
18.3.51—1n



HASSELA—Captain Frank Hassell anc
Miss Nenie Hassell gratefully return
thanks with deepest appreciation for
the kind assistance rendered and for the
various expressions of sympathy tend-



ered them in the passing of their lat
mother —- Mrs. Dorothy Hassell.
{ 18.3.51—1n

IN ' MEMORIAM
—$—$—_—_—_$————————
GRANT—Departed this day a year ago

Upon a journey everyone shall go
For when we too depart





Qur meeting with you we shall tell] premises to Mr. Vere Lewis. Some Bargsins! U can Buy Properties : }
or arenas we have seen since 15.3. 52-7. FN. BRANKER, tale FOS Thru Me for Much Less than U tao STEAMSHIP co, The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
you depart. \ - ioneers. Build. R U fed Up ? — Don’t — until SA Ni nd Passengers for
C. Springer, Mother), V. Grant (Hus: | “PREMISES—No, 6 Swan Street, Up- 163Siefn' UCD. F. de Abreu —- The Live - Wire | wis nosinr ene ae a ee oT Oe tearrat:
bana, M. anfield ‘Sister’, James, Oma | stairs Premises, very spacious and cool -Jand Go~ Getter — Who never Titivajes}] $.S. “Cottica”—6th April 1951, Nevis and St. Kitts. Seiling
(Brothers), Colin (Nephew), Phyli: | juitable for Factory, Agents Office, with Fancy Pricés and Inflated Cormmis-| M.S. “Willemstad’—12th April 1951 Wednesday 2ist inst.
Joan Banfield (Neices). 18.3.51—1) | Dentists, Solicitors, or Society. Apply: UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER sions! Just Imagine! — A New 3 SAILING TO AMSTERDAM & erie
WILLIAMS aa loving memory of ous Thani Bros. or Dial 3466. 10.3.51—In By inst tiond vaieiabved.- < 1. ale Bedroom Bungalow (American Design: PLYMOUTH
MS—In lov 5 ——_————— y structions ved, wi st act Ses, Right of Way to Sea, Good Pr ” j “DAER' pe ri
beloved mother Daigy Leotta Williams, ROOM—Larege, unfurnished Room with | of Thursday 22nd at the office of the te Carian “en Sea “Bathing. Near City. M.S. TING TO TRINIDAD. er ieee Gurgo Fo Bosra Ys
who fell asleep on March 17th 1935. | every convenience. At Westmeath, Hed | General Motor Bus Co., Nelson Street. | Vacant, all Modern Conveniences, Fully PARAMARIBO cacmamaiin St TAtoie Grenada, and Aruba
You are not forgotten mother dear] of Chapman St. 18.3.51~1n | cne Austin A-70, 1930 Model, done) prclosed, Yard Made Up, Go'ng for} wes. “Bonaire’—27ih March 1951 and Passengers only for 8st.
Or never will you be $$ $—$_______—___- ————|urder seven thousand miles (damaged | Under £2,700. A 2 Bedroom Cottage} gS “Justinian” 27th. March 1951. Vincent. Date of Departure to
As long as life and memory last ROOMS—Newly furnished rooms, rug-}in accident). Sale at 2 p.m. Terms] (ct old) by Fontabelle, Modern Conven- M:S. “Hersilia” 6th April 1 ' be notified
We'll still remember thee. ning water—with meals. Spanish spoken. | cash. iences, Going for Under £1,100. A verr| § 5) +c, me 7 an ee ans ,
Vincent Willams (husband) Desmoid. Dial 4718. 18.3.51-—2a. VINCENT GRIFFITH, Desirable 3 Bedroom Cottage at Thorn-| gatLING hee sk GUAIRA. CURACAO B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
Malcolm, Godfrey (sons, Mrs, rna | —— uctioneer. . yen . ro
tavlor and Cynthia (daughters), Sylvia] “SEACROPT”, Furnished House, Max- 17.3 in. | peg Weng” ood” eC er Sain. \Cieucteaual tis > Myre dae ASSOCIATION (INC)
Lestie (sister), Perey Simmons (brother),| wells Coast, Christ Church, Available Buclosed, Going for Under £850. A| ws. “Willemstad” 28th, April 1951, Consi Tele. No. 4047
Noel Taylor (son-in-law) and quik for the pee eee 1951. or, a Large Stonewall Business & Residence in s. jermstar . Apr SI. } onsignee. ele. No. 7
grends). 18.3.51—1n. | Apply Phone j .51—3n Lar, pare . Ww S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Lid t
UNDER THE SILVER {tudor st. we Garage or Workshop, sea es - ——



FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24










Road, Right of Way to Sea, Good Bath-
ing, a Comfortable 3 Bedroom Cottage,







on the spot AT BECKWITH STREET
ON TUESDAY 20th at 1 p.m. a double





REAL ESTATE







all Modern Convenienees, Fully Furn-

ished (Linen and Cutlery if required), footed house 24 x 12 x 8, small house] — ———
Refrigerator, Radio, Telephone, Vacant 12 x 8x 6, shop 12% 8 x 8 rented out in A pareel of land containing 41,752

Dial 3111 after 9 am., D. F. de Abreu, | Ms, produces $7.04 per week, land) square feet situated at Brittons Hill,
Auctioneer 18.3.51—In | TeMt $2.50 per quarter. Land can be} St Michael.

spciaiieesiamdlie in Sagen-ppernta pee eo CASH ON FALL OF] The above will be set up for sale at
FARAWAY, St. Philip Coast. Furnish- rR. publie competition at our office in Lucas
ed; . aoe Water-miil supply, R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the 20th
Lighting Plant, Double carport, 2 Auctioneer. day of March 1951, at 2 p.m

ervants' rooms, From February 15th. 16.3.51—4n. CARRINGTON & SEALY.
Dial 4476. Tj S42.2. Fe aes Solicitors.

16.3.51—8n.

NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast. Furnished; UNDER THE SILVER —_—

4 bedrooms, Water-mill supply, Lighting : HAMMER BUNGALOW—Navy Gardens, 3 bed-
Plant, Double Garage, 3 Servants’ Rooms. rooms, every convenience including

For June, and December.
Dial 4476. 28.1.51—t.f.n.

_————
Modern Bungalow situated at Brighton,
Black Rock all eonveniences. Apply on

November




















—
UNFURNISHED MODERN BUNGA-

LOW-—From June ist in ideal part,
Maxwells. Pretty Garden, Bathing.
Phone 8340. 16.3.51—3n.



VI-VILLA, St. Lawrence Gap. $35.00

we will sell on WEDNESDAY the 2ist) Phone 4476.
at DaCosta & Co., Ltd. warehouse Cavan
Lane 61
o'clock.





By recommendations of Lloyds Agents} garden, water supply. As cee ee
.3.51—t.f.n.



Cc Others for High Priced Properties
and C Me for Low Priced Properties and



BAGS FPLOUR.
Terms Cash.

Sale 12.30















Fusy Area, Going for Under £2,300. A
New 2 Bedroom Bungalew (Stone wall:
Near Rockley, Going for Under £1,700.
A Bungalow Type 3 Bedroom (possible
(4) at Hastings Main Rd., A-1 Condi-
tion, Going for Under £2,350. Stone-
wall Bungalows (2 and 3 Bedroom) in

HAMMER

ON TUESDAY the 20th we will sell at
the Manhattan Club and at premis®s
formerly necupied by W. A, Medford &



PART ONE ORDERS

By
LIFUT.-COL. J. CONNELL, O BE ED
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT.

Issue No. I

PARADES

There will be no parade on Thursday 22 Mar
week 18
1] be held on 29 Mar. 51.
OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK





Commanding,

234 L/S Williams, E.D

zo pe, ee {3) Conveyance by Motor Transport of There will be no Band practices during the
Bowwry, (a) Paupera to the Almshouse from Pay ade for those who are entitled wi
St. George, any part of the parish; (b) To and's oRDEREY
17.3.51—2n, from the General Hospital, or any} Mar. 5!
Public Institution out of the Orderly Officer — 2/Lt
The public are hereby warned not to parish; (c) Coffins from the Alms- Orderly Serjeant
credit to anyone except by a house and Corpses from the house, Next For Duty
Bil modem | Written order signed by me. in any part of the parish, to the Orderly Offieer — 2/Lt. A. #
Signed D. C. DRAYTON, Hearse and to the Grave; (d) Orderly Serjeant 278 L/S
Enterprise, oe Corpses from the Almshouse to the “s
7 be —2n.

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
16TH MARCH, 1951

PROMOTIONS
538 Pte. Chase, E
528 Pte. Dorant, J.

379 L/C Clinton, H.
436 L/C Boyce; O.
468 Pte. May, G.

2 LEAVE — Privilege
Pte

Clarke, J, W.

Pte. Prescod, B. T

Cpl

Sandiford, V

Siena

Cc. G. Peterkin


















°

16 Mar. 51

51
51.

- 24 Mar
ENDING

Clarke,

Williams,

L. D.

8s. D

SKEWES-COX, Maior,
SOLF é& Adjutant,

The Barbados Regiment.
PART TH ORDERS

SERIAL NO. 10
SHEET NO. |

Band
a Appointed L/Cpls. w.e.f. 16 Mar. 51.
ef Promoted Cpls. wef. 16 Mar. 51. S
“B” Coy Appointed L/Cpl. w.e.f, 16 Mar. §1,
Bn HQ Granted 14 days’ P/Leave w.ef. 28
Feb. 51
Granted 11 days’ P/Leave wef. 15
Mar. 51.
et Granted 14 days’ P/Leave w.ef. 17
Mar. Sl.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,



ROYAL NETHERLANDS





SOUTHBOUND



The

SHIPPING NOTICES



SES ee

‘Canadian National S eamshipa





SOLF & Adjutant,
Barbados Regiment.







Tel. 3021,



SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951




FOR EASTER

LADIES & GENTLEMEN
Brighten up your

SUITS & HATS
Send them TO-DAY to :
RAYMOND JORDAN

in Bay Street

MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE

PPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
I. BOURNE,

NOTICE
»

WE BEG to notify our Friends and Customers
that we will not be open for Business on... .
SATURDAY, 24TH MARCH
and would ask them to arrange their shopping

accordingly.
®

R. & G. CHALLENOR LTD:
Speightstown : Bridgetown : Six Men’s








WHEN
the time comes
to BUY or SELL
your PROPERTY

Consult:

CECIL JEMMOTT

UPSTAIRS PHOENIX PHARMACY
33 Broad Street — Phone 4563

OR QUICK SERVICE

Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott.









:
:
'




























Morris Service Stations. H.
14,3.51—3n.

seen at
Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.

CAR--One
working order,
TAYLOR'S GAR

Singer Roadster,

18.3.51-—3n,





CAR-~1988 Buick “S|
ditoen, Apply: Gall.

ial” good con-
‘elephone 6439,
17,3.51—83n,



CAR: One (1) 10 h.p. Ford Prefect
Car, inte 1948 Model. 6,000 miles. Con-
dition like new including Tyres
Battery. Dial 2838 for Information.

16.3.51—3n

CAR: Morris 10, 1948-49. Exceptional
condition, only 16,000 miles. Trial by
appointment. Nearest offer $1,250, Man-
zanillo, St. James, Phone 91-72.

12.3.51—6n.
eee.

CARS—Morris 2 Door Saloon, Morris
4 Door Saloon, Ford V-8 Saloon, Ford V-a
Tourer, Morris 12 h.p. Utilivan 1950 Model
slightly used et reduced price. Dodge
Pick-up just overhauled. FORT ROYAL
GARAGE LTD, Telephone 4504.

15.3,51—3n.

MOTOR CYCLE — Velocette 500 o,c,
Apply; W. Rogers, Barber, over J. N.
Goddard & Sons, Broad Street.

17.3.51—2n.

ELECTRICAL

ENGINE — One Brit Marine Engine
10 h.p. Gagoline or Kerosine, Reasonably
new and in good order. Apply: K.
Corbin, Brighton, Black Rock,

17.3.51—an

el patie peat ata
ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts,
30 amps, 400 watts, with lamps and
spares, A. Barnes & Co, Ltd.

FURNITURE

RUSH CHAIRS 3.75, Arm chairs 4.50,
Rockers $5.00 Mehogany dining chairs
$17.00 per pair. Tub chairs $36.00 r
pair. Mag. Vanities $75.00. Not forgetting
a large assortment ef good second hand
furniture at bargains prices. In Ralph
Beard’s furnishing show room. Hard-
wood Alle. 18.3.51—1n.

LIVESTOCK

HORSES—2 y.o. Gelding “Ladyswan"”
(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-
named 2 y.o, gelding (Jim Gackerjack
ex Princess Stella). Apply: J. R.
Eawards, Telephone 2520.

27.2.51—t.f.n.

MECHANICAL

PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS—Limited
quantity of world famous Hermes Baby,
Swiss made. Call early at K. R. Hunte
& Co. Ltd., Lower Broad Street.

16.3.51—6n,

MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES —. Of every

Saeece: Se teas, ee,

Sajoining Royal Yachi ‘wee “





































‘

2.9.00—t.2.m.
BATHS —

Porcelain in
White, Green, Primrose ‘wtih’ wmotching

units to complete
grade. A. & Co., Ltd.

26.1.51—t.f.n.

CUARTOS—Con muebles nucros, Agu:
corriente — Con alimentacion—-Se habla
Espanol—tTelefono: 4718. 18.3.51—2n.

nip iafinineennepnaciann eommanneese REARS
CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-





eee
LADY—For general office work with
knowledge of oy and Typing.
in good! Apply .O, Box 233
Agri: REDMAN &| Bridgetown.
AGE LTD.

Managerrent and Housekeeping wishes
post as
References if desired. Apply: Mrs. Ward,
P.O, Box 71, Antigua.

and|~

MISCELLANEOUS
5%.

or 2 School Boys.
home in a quiet residential district,
further particulars,
c/o Advocate Co,

West
Covers, Mint Sheets, Singles, Surcharged

colour suites. Top, the purchase

a} Al








in writing to

16.3.51--6n.
“LADY with full experience of Hotel
Manageress or Housekeeper
17.3.51—3n.





SERVANT—A General Servant (Sleep-
ing in). Dial 487¢ at 6 p.m 18.3.51—1n





WANTED
GOOD INVESTMENT for £3,500 at
Write A, M. c/o Advocate.
17.34.51—2n,

BOARDERS~Preferably working Boy
Rates moderate, Good
For
write Box X.Â¥.Z.,

18.3.51-1n,

WE PAY CASH FOR STAMPS
Used and Mint Stamps of the British
Indies, Collections, First Day













Stamps, Aceurulations, Odd lots, at
CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY,
No. 10 Swan Street.
i. 18,3.51-—3n.
BOOKS—Wanted to on loan
bd four months, ¢ ane NRO' ts
. .
Way, £MG 7 1 on
lery, zo sua Plate.
Foie Mot" at. ad-
joining Yacht Club.
20.2.51.—T.F.N.

a

IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniaturer jade,
Old BWI _ Stamps. GORRINGES,

20.2.51.—t.f.n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

Tea cents per Uni od
paid ‘ 12 cents’ per agate line” on. Sundave,
minimum charge $1. week-day.
and $1.80 on ‘Sundays. aL 7

COLERIDGE

ST.





CHOOL
PETER

Our Annual ts Day will be held on
Monday, 19th reh beginning at 1.30
pm. A cordial welcome is extended to
Old Boys and to friends and weil wish-
ers among the General Public.

18.3.51—1n,
NOTICE
BYE-ELECTION
PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
More than one candidate having been





nominated to fill the seat of D. A. Foster
deceased,
to take a poll at the Vestry Room, Belle-
plain, on Monday next March 19th 1951,
oes pereeey re houye of 8 and
n the morning closing at 4 p.m.
for the election 98 member. *
Signed W. W.

I hereby declare by intent!



ff.
13.3.61—6n,

pana Oe oe PHILIP

Sea’ > marked on envelope,
“Tender for Residence” —~ are invited for
of the Head Teacher's
House at the St. Philip's Boys’ School,

The House Is of board and shingle and
can be inspected on application to Mr,
leyne the it occupant.

All Tenders will be received by the
pederseres not later than the 14th April

Successful purchaser must be prepared





dow styling, light control, Valances and] to remove building from the spot in two

a s. By Kirsch.
B. & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.i.n

—_

HEAVY WOODEN COUNTER-—23 feet
long, 2 feet wife, 3 feet high. May be
scen at Stansfeld Scott & Co, Ltd., Broad
Street. 16.3.51—3n,

SOAP, “CAMAY" & “IVORY'—Just
received a small shipment of “Camay”
FS Soap and “Ivorv" Soap. Price

cake. Get yours to-day from
WEATHERHEAD Lid.







Dial 4476 A.j| weeks’ time after sale,

The Vestry does not bind itself to sell
to the highest or any tender,
P. 8S, W. SCOTT,
Clerk, to the Vestry,
St. Philip.
3.3.52—Tn

NOTICE
RE ST. SAVIOUR’S DRAWING
The Committee of St. Saviour's Teen
Age Club would be very grateful if all



16.3.51—3n, | Persons in possession of Drawing Books
le eee =| Will Contact Mr, Leslie Gay before Friday
SWEDISH STAIN! ESS STEEL CUT-| 29rd inst
LERY lasting a liietime -- won't The Secretary,
seratch, tarnish, stain or rust — needs St. Saviour’s Teen Age Club,
mo polishing — will harmonize with any St. Saviour’s, St, Andrew
table setting for any occasion lending 18.3.51—1n,
charm avi beauty to your home = ~ a
Knives: Table 69¢. Dessert 64c.
Yorks : Table 54c. Dessert a FOR SALE
Spoons: Table 5S4c. Dessert 49c.
Tea 36c, Coffee 26c. Ege 36c MISCELLANEOUS

Jam 36c.
More than fifty different picces in two
beautiful models — See Them and Buy
Thein. at
CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD,
18,3,51—6

enn

VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-aire
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your
sizes deliveny 3 weeks. Dial
A. BARNES & Co., Ltd,





P DAYLITE MOV REEN
case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy.
15.3.51-—t.f.n





We haye in stock Card Board Ege



13.2.51

Sheils in three sizes, prices 32c. 28c
and 26c. These can be used for your
Easter Gifts
4476. KNIGHT'S Ltd
6.3.51—3n
t.f.n. : — eee anmve
= YACHT — Yawl “Frapeda” approx. |
87% ft. long, with gray marine engine. |

PLANTS—A limited quantity of various
species of Crotons, Dial 467.
18,3.51—1n

Recently painted and in good condition,
Apply: Vincent Burke, Telephone 4560
or 27.2.51—t fn













UNDER THE SILVER

James Street on Thursday, the 22nd

March 1951, at 2 p.m.

HAMMER 2144 perches of land at 4th Avenue,
Parks. Read, Bush Hall, Maen
On Thursday 22nd by order of Lady bs er with the stonewall bungalow

Walton we will sell her Furniture at
Westfield Pile Hill,
-~ which includes —

2 Small Dining Tables, Upright. Chairs,
Morris Chair with Dunlopillo Cushions
al in Polished Birch, Pedestal Sideboard
Berbice Chair, ornament Tables; Very
mice Corner China Cabinet all in
Mahogany; Verandah Chairs, Rugs, Water
Colours, Cushions, Curtains, Map of
B'dos, Card Table, Pye Radio, Glass
& China, Dinner, Tea and Coffee Ser-
vices, Plated Ware in entree Dishes
Egg Stand, win Knives and Forks;
Spoons, Forks, Cutlery &c., Divan Bed-
steads, Cream: Painted Dressing Tables,

Tnspection on application to the owner
Mr. Joseph Moore between the hours of
9 a.m, and § p.m. except Sundays.

For further particulars and conditions

f sale apply to —
. HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
16.3.51—-6n.

EET

That most desirable property VICTORIA
on the seaside near Worthing’s Post
Office, just being thoroughly renovated
with additional land added to it, 3
bedrooms 2 with running water, dining
room,, drawing room, breakfast room,
kitenen’ toilet and bath, servants room,

Masq. Nets, ath Seales, Larder. G.E.C. garage, Electric, Gas for cooking, "ideal
Refrigerator (14 months) Dominion age AAlss Slag | ation
Washing Machine Moffat, Hot Plate, 5 17.3.51—8n.

dial 8150,

———_—[_
MODERN--3 or 4 bedroom house con-
structed in stone having 2 fully tiled
toilets and baths, built in cupboards
throughout the bedrooms, drive in 2 car
gorage, 2 servant rooms, standing on half
an acre of land on Maxwell Hill, Top
Rock. Vacant with immediate posses-
sion. For viewing apply; Worthy Down.

Auctioneers. | Top Rock or Phone 8569.
18.3,51—2n es 14,3.51—5n.

— rr Crvrvrrr—
| GOVERNMENT NOTICES

BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL

a
Burner Florence oil Stove and Oven,
Enosmel Tcep Table, Kitchen Utensils,
Lawn Mower, 50-ft, Plastic Hose. Garden
Tools, Electric Iron and Toaster, Ironing
Board, Step Ladder, and other Items.
This Furniture is practically new and
is perefet condition. c
Sale 11,30 o'clock Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

N.B.—Subject to change without notice
Passenger Fares and freight

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,,

bers,



Â¥ per month, Co., Prince William Henry Street g nar ry G s, Going for Under
words $3 certs a word week—4 cents a 51—2 ° r 1 and near Navy Gardens, Go ng for Under Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
word Sundays. du she niall 1 M-351—2n. | | Vegetable Dishes, Plates, Teapots, Milk | 4.000, £2,800 and £3,000. Seaside Montreal Hulifax © Poston Barbados Barbados
- Jugs, Cups and Saucers, Meat Dishes.|pingaiows and other Pesidences. An | LADY NELSON ie 19 Mar 2) Mar. 30 Mar. 31 Mar.
WANTED eee gt ee. os Sonwts Ideal Stonewall Residence suitable for |'GAN. CHALLENGER . ids “2 Apr. ae e 12 Apr. 12 Apr.
7 a ivery good), Bar Counter, s Ranges 7 S$ lues e ‘ 4 id z i. ° ;
AUTOMOTIVE Minimum, chatge week 72 cents and} (3 pHurners), 1 gallon Rum Barrels, | 2" gg gg banat ahah pe Perea LADY RODNEY ze i ao a, 18 Ape: BF ARES | aE Ape
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24\ Enamel Sinks, 1 Typewriter, Knives, | PUwer amy ’ 4 LADY NELSON +. 7 May 10 May 12 May 21 May 22 May
GAR —. One 11) Austin 10 BP. inj Words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents ¢) porks and Spoons, (and at W. A. Medford ‘Olive. Bough”, Hastings. _ | LADY RODNEY «. 5 June 6 June 11 June 20 June 21 June
good condition, Phone 3674. word Sundays, a & Co.), I Pine’ Desk, 1 Show Case,|” pARCY A. SCOTT. REAL ESTATE} ed sae . = une Sate Selly a4 duly 2 cele
18,3.61—1n —~| Shelving, Rum Breakers, Boards, Wire| GENT AND AUCTIONEER OF MAGA- a e+ 30 July ; i3 Aug. .
ee eee a oe HELP Doors, Biectrie Jittnes, sen, Mar-|7iNE LANE, can offer you real estate!
rae man . tommnaeentpnnitetmmenmmnmnmiggeeeimnngese———— | MAGS, es, le and other Groceny | of all descriptions. If you are interested | NORTHBOUN ‘Arrives
under three months, low mileage. Phone} A SALESMAN with previous experi-| items, Galvanize Hinges, Marble Top|j, buying a house or property, have a " Warbsaes cient Soman ae sone, Hiulitax Montreal
85a. 1€.3.51—2n. | ence. Write stating experience and salary | Table. look at his extensive list, Prices to suit] LADY RODNEY ..27 Mar. 2% Mar. @ Avr ; ae pi
— | required, Box 22 Bridgetown, Barbados. Sale: 12 o’elock. Terms cash. every one, If you cannot get to him| LADY NELSON 12 April 14 April : ae, 7 Apr, 24 Apr 28 Apr.
CAR—Austin A-40, 1949 Model. Perfect 10,3.51—6n | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., Dial 3743 and he will come to you. ANY-| LADY RODNEY |.10 May 12 Ma eee 22 May 26 May
working. order, Good tyres. Only done | ——___ . TE SEE — 3 me x ¥ 21 May Fac ae
: Auctioneers. | THING IS REAL ESTA’ LADY NELSON ..3June 5June uJ ng 16 June 19 June
23,600 miles, Dial 2266 or 2638, YOUNG LADY for our office. Onhy 17.3.51—2n DARCY A, SCOTT. LADY RODN J a tare -16 July 19 July
18,3.51—3n.] those with previous book-keeping ex- ors es ate Ss * "17.3.51—-2n. | LADY aa in ped ee cay a oO me ¥ Aug. 12 ue
perience need apply. Stansfeld, Scott & |} LADY RODNEY |" 26 aie 23 ‘Aur 7 Aug. 3 Sept rr Sept.
CAR—One Morris 8 H.P. 1935, can be] Co, Ltd., Broad Street. 18.3,51—t.f.n By public competition at our office a 6 Sept. : P













rns LAUNDERING OF NURSES’ UNIFORMS \

Sealed tenders will be received at the Hospital up to 12 o'clock
noon on Wednesday, 2ist March, 1951, for the laundering of Nurses’
Uniforms for a period of 3 months from Ist April, 1981.

Tender forms will be supplied on application to the Secretary,
General Hospital, and tenders will not be entertained unless they are
on forms supplied by the Hospital.

Persons tendering must submit, at the time of tendering, letters
from two persons known to possess property, expressing their willing-
ness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the contract.

Further particulars may be obtained from the Secretary.

18.3.51—2n.

oo,

IN order to complete the registration cards of all the women who
have ALREADY registered their names for possible emigration to the
United States of America, all such women are asked to report at
Queen’s Park House, Constitution Road, according to the following
time table ;

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘A’ and the letter ‘D’

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘B’ and who live in the parish of
St. Michael only

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘B’ and who live in parishes other
than St, Michael

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘C’ and who live in the parish of
St. Michael only

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘C’ and who live in parishes other
than St, Michael,

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘I’

Monday, 19th March betweer
the hours of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m,

Tuesday, 20th March be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m. :

Wednesday 2ist March, 1951
between the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m.

Thursday, 22nd March be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 pem.-

Tuesday, 27th March be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m,

Wednesday, 28th March be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m.

Women whose surnames begin with the
letters ‘E’ and ‘F’

Thursday, 29th March be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m.

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘G*

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘H’ and who live in the parish of
St. Michael only

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘J’

Friday, 30th March between
the hours of 9 a.m. and 3
p.m.

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘H’ and who live in parishes other
than St. Michael

Monday, 2nd April between
the hours of 9 a.m, and 3
p.m,

Women whose surnames begin with the

letter ‘R’

Women who have already registered and, whose surnames begin
with other letters in the alphabet will be advised by notice on Satur-
day, 3lst March, when to report

No one will be attended to except on their allotted days. There
will be NO NEW registrations on the days mentioned; those inter-
ested who have not yet registered will be advised when they can do
so later



LABOUR COMMISSIONER,

}i7th March, 1951 Barbados

(

ee

HOUSE

At DECORATION

We buy and sell Antiques and

specialise
Restore old Furniture.

COAST ROAD, GARDEN,

Just Opened

in Craftmanship and

HISODOL

136 Roebuck St
TABLETS

Dial 281

HISODOL

POWDER

BISURATED MAGNESIA
Powder & Tablets

LIVONAL

EPHAZONE TABLETS
DODDS PILLS

YEASTVITE TABLETS



C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Draggist

GIRLS’

FRIENDLY SOCIETY

ANNUAL SALE

tinder the distinguished patronage

of His Excellency the
and Lady Sava
will be opened by Lady

SATURDAY 28TH

Full particulars later.

Governor

Asis on

APRIL

FOR SALE

LUMBER, Old Wood, Doors
Windows, Lead Pipe —

Bricks, Stones

Filling in Stuff etc.

Apply SPRINGHAM
Next to Colonnade Stores
Whitepark Road

Phone
4306

See us for -- - |

17.3.51—2n,

BRC FABRIC
EXPANDED METAL
TEMPERED HARD BOARD
OIL STOVES &



T. HERBERT Ltd.

1!) & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.

























We have just received Shipment of - -

TEMPERED WALL BOARD

WE SOLICIT YOUR ORDERS,

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Central Foundry Ltd.—Proprietors)
Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets.

All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-
rates on application to;—

OP PEPA LILIA LAA LAA LOPA CBB

LTD. — Agents.





LONGINES

The World's most

distinguished Watch.

Y. M. P.C.
NOTICE

In accordance with Rule
17 (ce) there will be a
Bye-Election on Wednesday
March 21st to elect 2 (two)
members for the Govern
ing Body from the 8
(eight) Candidates pro-
posed,
Messrs. S, K, CHAPMAN
R. C. CHAPMAN
E, WEATHERHEAD
T. A. H. ATWELL
R. MURPHY

A. HAZELL

Cc, MAYHEW

Cc. JOHNSON.

P. POTTER,
Hony, Seeretary,

CESSES

;



FURNISH

FOR EASTER
The Money-saving
Way

HIGHT STYLE Morris, Tub and
Bergere Suites and separate pieces
~-Morris Spring and Springlike
Cushions—Couches, Rockers, Arm,
Berbice and Folding Chairs—-Rush
Chairs and Stools for Grownups
and Children, $2.00 up.
DINING, Kitchen, Cocktail, Radio,
Sewing and Fanay Tables—China,

droom and Kitehen Cabinets—
Sideboards, aggons, Larders,
Serving Trolleys.

BEDSTEADS in Mahogany, Bireh
and other woods, Full panelled
and rnaited—New Beds, 4 sizes,
$10.50 up.

DESKS with flat or sloping tops,
$9 up, Bookracks or Cases, Office-
duty Chairs.

L. S. WILSON

SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069













OVENS

Phone
4267

¢
9






KEEP OUT
OF THE MAZE!

TRYING TO LOCATE the home of your dreams
on your own can be difficult and confusing, dis-
appointing and expensive. We know houses,
locations, prices and we are qualified to help you

get the best buy.

JOHN M. BLADON

Real Estate Agent & Auctioneer
Plantations Building “I *Phone 4640

And Select These Bargains
e

Hats...

for Ladies and Children in White
Crepe-de-Chine Spuns.. .
in WHITE and COLOURED

Brassieres ... aa aad

Night Gowns ef

$3.50 TO $5.95

Bordered Spuns.. .
Plastic...

for Table Cloths in new Designs $1.44 yd.

SPECIAL
Italian Bedspreads. . .

Double and Single—Shades selling at 10% Discount

20 SHADES $1.44

>

ey



$

for 1 week. >

>

*

THE BARGAIN HOUSE 3
‘

30, Swan Street — S. ALTMAN, Proprietor >
PHONE 2702 ~

Pa

e

=SQOSSS 966 BO 9 9990999900999 5 0 F899 559088 $

{



4





SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951

B.B.C, Radio — CHURCH SERVICES jf





SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN















——slt



< : pOatnd
PEELE SILO OSES OE COE CE EPO FO FOOT CEO

oo





















































es t Rik 7 p.m. Mr. A, L. Mayers,
land, 5.10 p m= Interlude, 5.15 pm. The y
Story Teller, 5.35 pm Interlude, 5.45 , BELMONT: 11 a.m. Rev. M. A. #.
pm Ivor Moreton and Dave Kaye, 6.00 Thomas, 7 p.m, Rev. B. Crosby, °
pm Nights at the Opera, 645 pm. | SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 om. Rey. tn or
Programme Parade. M. A. BE. Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. J. Lovell. , 9 eee
6.00 pam.—7.15 pam. —SL.42 & 48.45 m, PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m. Mr. E. Browne,

7 pom. Mr. A, St. Hill. &
700 pm. The News, 7.10 pm “News VAUXHALL: 11 a.m. Mr. G. Harfis,

RANGERS SPORTS CLUB 3

invite you to their Rr

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lai.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL











Y. De Lima «A Co.. Lid.



DANCE

3
3
QUBEN'S PARK HOUSE

Broad Street

= = ¥ 2)
: elie Everybody! What's On? x S|
: i} A GRAND DANCE : i FOR ECONOMY
rogramme ANGLICAN ik. gee) a < Hg — es
ST LEONARD'S CHU : lo i. }
PALM SEAT Sekucer tars 11_ a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m } Mr. RICHARD MAPP 11% , >|
SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951 8 am. Hely Communion. 9 ar. Choral Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation (betier knawn by M. 36) |S The Complete Book CANASTA by R. Michael & C. H | *
= ; Meeting > < >
630 o.m—I215 pm. — 19.4 m, Fee aie autick Sen tot, Seemed: PREACHER: Jiguienant Git On Easier Sunday Night {\\' Goren >| USE
s * n of Palms a oces- ; 3 ou Gibt .
o0 am ventas Sports Report, sees of Witness, p.m. Evensong and, welhels ee: rae MARCH afth, et ; i% Illustrated with simple hands. This book gives you a >|
6 a.m. mdy Macpherson at he r in. a preets: < y , i eaiti Pian |
Theatre Organ, 7.00 aim. The News, 7.10 Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday Hoiy Sm aig Meeting. ¢ pm Satvatio WINTER GARDEN CASINO ' y cone awe a th on the exciting new South 2) 7
a.m. News Analysis, 715 am From the Communion 7.30 a.m. Service of Deyo- a : Greens org ~ rice Car g e rourite so &! i i
Editorials, 7.25 a.m. Programme Paradg, tions 7.30 p.m. Thursday 5 a.m. Choral PREACHER: Sr. Major Hollingsworth iveens, Gt. Ge orge 1& mer ican Card game that has become a favourite s x
7.20 am. English Magazine, ame - m: Eucharist. i. pave conver ss GENTS 2/- 0 LADIES 14 1 rapidly. a
Calling All Forces, 9.00 a m e News, GOOD FRIDAY a.m, oliness Meeting. 3 p.m a i 7 1 . . i vv) - X
9.10 a mm Home News From Brijain 15 7.39 a.m. Litany and Ant¢ Communion; Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvatio F- Renpy Jaren a The Dictionary for Cross Word Puzzles a Obtainable in 6ft. 8 ft. and
am Close Down, 11.15 a.m. Programme ¢£.30 a.m. M. . " : ‘eeting. a 2 a \ 2 , Yi
Parade, 11.20 a m_ Interlude, 1130 am. Devetinn« of the Crome Tad ein Sins ~~ PREACHER: Captain Moore \} BEPRESHMENTS ON SALE \ _ Modern Poultry Practice by M. Walley Tay lor | a 10 ft. | a: Sas .
Sunday Service, 12.00 noon’ The News, -ucifixian, } CHES HALL )}}$ This new work is virtually an encyclopaedia of modern %}| t. lengths by 4 ft. wide
12.10 pm News Analysis, 12.15 pm ec, pants 11 am. Holingss Meeting, 3 p.m. | SSS ¥ ltry keepi to-date. cc hensiv d % |
Chase Bown. Fe 7.30 a.m. Hol; Communion, 9.15 am. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. | Salvatior | {°?F%%SSSS9999996S9999G8, & poultry keeping, up-' o-da e, comprehensive an S|
p.m.—4.00 pm — 19.76 m. Sibsottne nud Piste ot eal, aaa dtoceing \% REMEMBER! ee arranged for immediate reference. >|
“Gib os. Miele Minion, 400 p.m. Procession; Solemn Mass and Sermon: PREACHER; Lieutenant Reid a ee . ee % & . |
Sunday Half Hour, 5.00 p m. Composer Singing ot Fy yi eR cea to 8. LONG BAY x THE ANNUA % ~ S| N. B. ii oO Ww E L L
of the Week, 5.15 pm Listeners Choice, Chi ers p.m. Sunday School ang it am. Holiness Meetir 3 pr nN atl sh » S|
6.00 » m BBC Symphony Orchestra. ildren’s Service. 7 p.m. Evensong a ; ms Sa wn ie '® . Xs] Y 7
ioe.) ate Sa Rs a oe, ee and Sermon: Preacher: The Rev. H. 8S. fompane Meeting, @ p.m. Salvatior % EASTER MONDAY 8 8 ROBERTS & CoO pr Dial 3301 a LUMBER & HARDWARE
at sien aacoequiaeeeneairanietiaiianintetetaselientiaemeaamnd ‘udor. . v “= : ‘ “ | ’
91.92 m, Stainer’s Crucifixion will be rendered. PREACHER: Lieutenant Etienne 8 t x * “ | Dial 3306 ‘ . : Bay Street
Silver Collection at the door. , 5ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST ¥ a $ > teestto |
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. 7 p.m, Evensong and Sermon préache | re e | LLL LILLE ELIE | TS — SSS
The News, 7.10 pm. News Analysis, MORAVIAN CHURCH SERVICES The Pastor Rev. J. B. Grant L.Th CH. CH. GIRLS’ SCHOOL })| | —————— ane tthe eee
7.15 pm Caribbean Voices, 7.45 pm a MARCH 18, 1961, are = separa i assistan\ | % w x Se ee ee
The Mind of Christ. ROEBUCK ST: 11 a.m. Rev. D. Cc. Pastor Rev. L. Bruce-Clarke. ‘ jater Street
745—11.00 pom. — 31.32 m. & 4843 m Moore, 7 p.m. Nev, D. C. Moore. 4.30 p.m., Monday; Wednesday: Friday | & > AT 7 ENTION !
—_—<—$_ GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Mr, W. Haynes, training for youths; Conducted by th | % ADMISSION: 2/- x
8.00 pm Radio Newsreel, 8.15 pm. 7 p.m, Mr. .D. Culpepper Founder Rev. L. Bruce-Clarke, assistec S 7 7 , x
Sunday Service, 8.45 pm. Composer of FULNECK: 11 a.m. Mr. W. St. Hill, by Mrs. Olga Browne. & ; y | Alarm | 178%
the Week, 9.00 p.m A Trip To Scarbor- 7 p.m. Mr. FP. G. Downes, ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN HOUR SS : Music by "3 FACTORY MANAG ERS
ough, 10.00 pm The News, 10.10 p.m. MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Mr. Phillips.. FAIRFIELD ROAD, BLACK ROCK |% Clivie Gittens’ Orchestra | |
From The Editorials, 10.15 p me poe SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Mr, F. G. Smith.| 11 a.m, Song and Sermon, by the Rev | ¥ & M d |
Cathedral Organs, 10.30 pm. London DUNSCOMBE; 11 a.m. Mr. A. Alleyne,|W. F. O’Donohue, local Representative | 369S9S9SS99696566666C566e\ antie a ' Tak a
Forum, 11,00 pm “Pouishnofl 7 pm. Mr. G. Francis. 7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon SSIES) AYy £04 Oh im oppartentty af ebteining vere foanit teem fe t=
WRUL. 15.29 Mc WRUW. 11.75 Mc ssltwna bande SEE Face ito the. Nations, . th HEALTH \ Ru A MESS
reer for han nternational Lutheran our 6 pom, th a :
WEP Ree saci sak san JAMES STREET; 11 2.n:. Rev. R, M:| Rev, Dr. Laurence Asker L.L.D., Speaker T. NOTICE Pane ba GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
ce ae = ae 7 p.m. Rev. J. S. Boulton? Dr. Eugene R. Berterman Ph.D., Directo Dr. F. A, COX D.C. ‘Chir.) Do. PT i * |
saat a aan ae = “ YNES BAY: %&30 a.m. Mr. P. Deane,| for the Lutheran Hour of to-day, asi (Eng.) Optometrist and ay
$.20 o.m.—12.18 9m 39, #- Daa pm Mr J: A. Grimtn kindly listen in to this programme Chiropractor, Bank Hall, opposite Wall and { Ranging from 14 in. upwards
. > + 9.30 a.m. Mr. Perkins; The Rev. Dr. H, A. Mayers D.D., asks Roxy Theatre
6.30 a m_ Billy Cotton Band Show, 7,00 7 >
>: . .m. Mr, F. Moore you to attend the St. John’s Lutheran
am The News, 7.10 am News Analy- pm e . Eyes Examined Daily, Doctors
sis, 7.15 am. From\The Editorials, 7.25 Gill. MEMORIAL: 11 am. Rev. J.°S.| Service of Fairfield Road, Black Rock Frescriptions filled, Most Modern” - Chiming MILD STEEL
am Programme Parade, 7.30 am. The ulton; 7 p.m. Rev. R McCullough. between the hours of 7 p.m. Tuesday and Tiofessional apparatus available )
Maharaia’s Apple Orchard, 7.45 am HOLETOWN: 8.30 a.m. Rev. F. Law- | Thursday, to contact the local represen- Special Treatment for Arcn and c | Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
Singing is so Good a Thing, 8.00 am, rence; 7 pm. Mr. D. Scott, tatives. Foot Troubles. i {
Let’s Make Music, 8,45 ag ed gave Pee west Rev. J. §. Treatment given in your home 2 |
Debate Continues, 9.00 am. The News, ulton, p.m. r J, yne. ¢ 4 45% 4 OO ke? apr tment for all : rs |
$.10'a.m Home News From Britain, 815 | SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 am. ‘Rev. =,| °OOPOSSRSSSRSQRSSSF995% | I) Is” appointment for all disorders \ | BOLTS & NUTS—Al!I Sizes
am Close Down, 11.15 a m Programme Lawrence; Tene Rev. of Si - y } 3°) | . T ill
Parade, 11.30 a m New Zealand v. Eng- SELAH: a.m. Mr. Grant. 4 ‘i Y Years of continuous practice, } TER TH — Co
land, 11.40 a.m. Colonial Commentary, BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Mr. Blackman; T's MERE Hours: 8 to 5 daily or by i \ FIL’ CLO White tton wi
12.00 noon The News, 12.10 pm. News, 7 p.m, appointment 11.3.51—3n. (! 1
Analysis, 12.15 p m_ Close Down. parites, For EASTER if At PRICES that cannot be repeated.
4.15 pm —6 00 pm. — 19.76 m. BETHEL: 11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby, 7 aie yy Aas ae from Your Jewellers
—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—o ; WRN SRS ;
4.15 p.m London Light Concert Or- Pe: A. E. Thomas. vig 3 %
chestra, 5.00 p m New Zealand v. Eng- : 9 am. Rev. B. Crosby, Soa The Members of y

Analysis. 7.15 p m Sorrell And Son, 7.45 7 p.m, Mr. R. Linton










pm The Maharaja's Apple Orchard, CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Busan Park

8.00 p m Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p m Col- FIRST CHU OF CHRIST . >

onial Commentary, 8.30 p m_ Singing is 1 ScpaNtrise SATURDAY NIGHT S18T
so Good a Thing, 8.45 p m Composer of Bridgetown, Upper Bajy Street. MARCH, 1951

the Week, 9.00 p m BBC Concert Hall, Sundays: 11 a.m. and 7 p.m, SUBSCRIPTION ;:: — :: — 2
10.00 p.m The News, 10.10 p m_ From Wednesdays: 8 p.m. A Service which Music by The Perc Green's

The Editorials. 10.15 pan. Ray's A Laugh, ineludes Testimonies of Christian Science

New BEAUTY this EASTER













































|


























































































10.45 pm _ British Industries, 11.00 How Healing. | Rafrantya rie ins Sale
To Travel SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951 Gk, 18,3.51-—4n
te ua ce of Lesson-Sermon; SUB- ! UR Y er 4
abner : ssaniianinadinaeeiaadibenetiellll ° :
: ; Golden Text: 104:31. The gl i Rr
GLORT ik see of the, Lord sa endure’ for ever! the This fine old whisky 7 «
‘ Lord shall rejoice in is works. contains all the rich-
Mothers and all householders 7Â¥ SAUVATION ARMY CHURCH) 1a. of many years BOXING S
will be delighted to know that a BRIDG: N CENTRAL maturing. GRAND FINALE OF % YOU SURELY
shipment of Gloria Irradiated ian a.m, ey Matting, ati p.m, ELIMINATION CONTESTS %
Evaporated Milk has arrived and Company Meeting, BS Salvatiqn > , ;
can now be obtained from thelr “SSW Kaen: ‘Major smith erin WILL NEED THESE \
dealers, WELLINGTON STREET Y \ — WITH —
Gloria Milk : - 11 a.m. Holiness’ Meeting, 3 p.m. MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
t eden <3 for infants is next Company Meeting, 7 p.m, Salvation STADIUM
o breast-feeding. Meeting. 1. Bee Brown (130) vs. ‘ : ‘ |
ph Ci ; Lee Roy Brown (125) t CONGOLEU I!
GOV NMENT NOTICES 2. Clarence Holder (148) y
) ER ] vs. Harold O'Neal (148) ; :
- * ns 3. Livingstone Bishop (120) Muffin P y ore See
rn ‘ ys. N Tol n rans
Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent 4. PC. fee en :
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 4 which will be Kid Hinds (152) Cake Pans Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.
published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 19th March, 1951. % §. Slocombe (118) ys. Drippi ' Ee
2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Fer- a Woodroffe (118) ripping Pans | AED. ee
rozone” is as follows; — : Pete ee aD ‘a24) Bread Tins @ RUGS
a
T and 4 supporting bouts. " |
ITEM | UNIT OF SALE | MAXIMUM RETAIL PRICE All | the | above-r-entioned are Tins for Sugar, Flour, Rice, | @ PLASTIC TABLE COVERING
ue aee wt Eom. be Tea, Coffee and Cocoa S| © LEATHER CLOTH
Ferrozone in t! Monday 19th
Bottle 80c, | Sineithe 'abe.. Bile Curele . Garbage Cans . AND MANY OTHER USEFUL ITEMS FOR YOU
17th March, 1951. 18.3.51—1n. 60c, Bleachers 24c.
The Tripoll Steet Bend. will : -&@ Pay US a Visit and make your Selection To-day.
Attention is drawn to the control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- wait BELL € SONS LTD. z |. MUSIC—BAR _ PLAN I ATIONS L I D. %|
ment) Order, 1951, No, 6 which will be published in the Official | @erMiTIM Canc cacsiie |: Le eee }) No. 16, SWAN STREET "PHONE 2109, 4456 or 3534
Gazette of Monday 19th March, 1951. Mei) nea eee | ero tote LOLA EOD |
} 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Milk-Evaporated”, “Mackerel-Canned” and ‘Herrings- Order from
Canned” are as follows :— PERKINS & CO., LTD SACROOL
————— ” .
ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE ~
(not more than) (not more than) Roebuck St.
—————$——$
; KNOCKED
Milk-Evaporated ..] $11.73 per case of (
48x14}-o0z, tins 27c. per 143-02 tin OUT
Mackerel-Canned ..] $18.42 per case of Look your Best for. - MY PAIN
48x16-o0z, tins 42ec, per 16-0z, tin | %
$7.29 per case of $ EA S T E R
24x15-0z, tins 84c. per 15 oz, tin
Herrings-Canned ..} $16.48 per case of in our ATTRACTIVE
48x16-o2, tins 87c. per tin LASTING & BEAUTIFUL
$14.72 per case of MATERIALS .
48 1-lb. talls or p. Take Good Advice!
case of 48-14-0z, ovals, - , See Seren ‘abe
or $3.72 per doz, tins ic, per tin i ‘ y
$10.75 per case of 36 STOCKINGS ft Can Conquer
Looe, ne or $3.72 per dhe sie tia BY fan 8 pg yours a Iso
Zz. tins . :
$8.08 per case of 48 = You will surely VOTE : 1 -
— tins or $2.04 per 18 tin aad for Them! SACROOL as O.
oz, tins ec. per til ° ‘
$5.92 per case of 36 BROADWAY DRESS on sale at
-oz. tins or $2.04 per 3
doz. tins. 18e. per tin s SHOP KNIGHT'S LTD. 7 se : i:
17th March, 1951. 18.3.51—In i Positively For Your Benefit and all other Drug Stores N Ow tre Ir aa “i Swing
(EPO EEELOPLEDLELEODSSLODP PEEPS SDSS LL APPLE
S$ : ’
% And here’s the news you have been long awaiting—
s .
. S the arrivalof...
LADIES’
Â¥,
g ;
% We are pleased to announce t any
% é ce to our many
«
g patrons and the general public that with the
.
g arrival of our new Delivery Van we will be
% i
x in a position to serve you with greater Q ‘
$ This is a line in which we specialise and new and attrac-

> : efficiency, We thank you very much for
3 tive goods are being opened daily. Some being sold for

in Black, Red, White, Wine in Lizard Skin,
Crocodile Skin, Calf Skin, Pigskin, in Multi-
coloured and two-tone, in high, medium and i
low heels, in all sizes. Prices from $3.50 to
$16.00 per pair.

= the first time in Barbados, your past support and will endeavour at all

3 We suggest the Bride
% sould Adore

% Beautiful Royal Crown Derby Bone China, Exquisite
- Bavarian Silver Porcelains and Cobalt Porcelains, Al
x quality Cutlery, Every piece guaranteed for 20 years.
8 Sterling Silver and Electroplated Ware. English Hand Cut
< Crystal and Pottery, Chiming, Striking and Fancy Clocks.
% Gorgeous Hand-wuven Mohair Rugs and Blankets from
. Scotland —

AT THE LEADING JEWELLERS

times to maintain our pledge. Send us your

next Doctor’s Prescription we will fill it

Am
t accurately and promptly.
%

Wise women will buy two or more pairs
before it is too late, at—

N. E. WILSON & CO.

The House for New Goods, Good Goods at Low Prices.

& — of —

: LOUIS L. BAYLEY

> BOLTON LANE



> .
4 Sole Reps, For —




>
% BROAD & TUDOR STREETS
>



% 31, Swan Street Di 576
a oe % 3 ial 3676
s ROLEX WATCH CO., — Switzerland, : Two Siores with but. a Single Thought— 3 :
* ROYAL CROWN DERBY PORCELAIN Co., Ltd., England TO SERVE YOU BEST % N.B.—We supply the Handbag to match these shoes

POPS
*. . .
VOODOO OCS OOOO SSS SEBS SH
2 RAO

$e
# 4 - % Pt COLT Ot
CAPLIO? rc. PLLA CPF PPP Q 3 TIS





.



PAGE. SIXTEEN



Joh Crow Mts.

Will Be Explored

iFrom Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, March 12

A zoological-botanical explora-
tion of the John Crow Mountains
in Jamaica's central area, sched-
uled to last four days, will ,be-
gin on March 19, under the
auspices of the University Col-
lege of the West Indies.

The 12-man expedition wilb in-
clude scientists from: the Univer-
sity College and a US. Botanist
at present attached to the Insti-
tute of Jamaica.

Those to go are Mr. George R.
Proctor, B.A., who is in Jamaica
on a research scholarship grant-
ed by the American Philosophi-
cal Society, Mr. G. L. Under-
wood, Assistant Lecturer’ in
Zoology at the University, Mr. H.
ane assistant lecturer in
physics, Mr, R. Robbins, botany
and Mrs, Edith Robertson, lec-
turer in botany.

Bearers will.complete the com-
pany for the arduous. climb.

—

Bill For Better
Sanitation Planned

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 12,

A town and country planning
bill designed to create adequate
legislation to ensure controlled
development in both town and
country areas, by securing proper
conditions of roads and public
services, has been drafted by the
Government of Jamaica and is
now being studied by local au-
ihorities. ©

The Bill aims at ensuring
proper conditions of health. and
sanitation, the preservation of
architectural and historical ob-
jects of interest and places of
beauty, as wéll as the promotion
and extension of existing ameni-
ties and the conservation and de-
velopment of resources,

A Town and Country Panning
Board is to be established to
carry out the provisions of the



jaw, which will also regulate
building practice on modern
lines.



Student Teachers
Stage Food Strikes

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 14.

Student teachers of the ‘Gov-
ernment Training College at the
Roman Catholic and Anglican
Hostels, Port-of-Spain have
staged food strikes twice for the
week. Yesterday the men at the
Roman Catholic Hostel. refused
the morning breakfast, cocoa,
bread and butter—and at midday
they refused the luncheon. Sev-
eral teachers have expressed
concern about their general
treatment at these hostels. -They
claim that their food is an un-
balanced diet, and often insuffi-
cient fruit and vegetables, and
rarely provided—and milk is ai-
legedly never included on _ the
diet, Others complain that they
are made to use light of pom
wattage, and this hinders them
in their studies, It is claimed
also that toilet facilities are in-
adequate. An inquiry is taking
place.

DR. VARMA LEAVES
FOR INDIA, U.K.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 12.

Jarnaica’s East Indian leader,
Dr, J, L. Varma, left the island
last week on an extended visit
to the U.K. and India.

From England, Dr, Varma _ will
attend the plenary session of the
World Federation of United Na-
tions’ Associations in Stcckholm,
Sweden, in August, as Jamaica's
representative,

MIXED CARGO

The 69-ton Schooner Mary M.
Lewis arrived at Barbados yes-
terday morning with a shipment’
of rice, charcoal and firewood
from British Guiana. She is ex-
pected to begin to discharge her
cargo on Monday. Her agents
are. Messrs. Schooner Owners’
Association .

“Golfito” Due On March 3]
Messt's Elders and Fyffes’
Golfito is due to arrive at Barba-

cos from England on Saturday
March 31.

Traffie Don't
No. 7
@
DO NOT DRIVE WITH
INEFFICIENT BRAKES

Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.





| They'll Do It Every Time










WAS THE BEST STEAK
T EVER HAD“COOKED
JUST THE WAY I TOLD
YOU TO-~ HERE, KIDDO,

GO BUY YOURSELF_Y









are —— WY Z YF LUE
BY GEORGE, THAT Uy SEG x |!
Y BIGOH 20°F
WHO'S COOKIN’ DOT
peat pe boa) ME?



Trinidad’s Beryl Mc Burnie
Interviewed

BBC Wednesday Next

In the third of the present series
“The Artist and the Community”
which the BBC is broadcasting on
Wednesdays in “Calling the West
Indies” listeners will hear John
Figueroa interviewing Beryl Me-
Burnie of Trinidad. Miss Mc-
Burnie at her little Carib Theatre
in Port of Spain, has staged dances
which are both native and yet not
exclusively native to the Carib-
bean. She recently went to Eng-
land with the aid of a grant from
the British Council, and recently
on her own initiative made a tour
of Spain with a particular interest
in local music and dancing. She
spent some time in the United
States previously alia has appeared
on the stage in America. soth
simple and sophisticated, elemental
yet civilised. refined yet express-
ing a full range of emotions in
her own métier —- the dance,—
Miss McBurriie is the individual
who may come nearer than anyone
else in helping the ordinary person
appreciate the purvose and place
of the artist in the community.
She regards herself as a ‘not very
important person” Is that an ac-
curate assessment? There are many
avestions along these lines that
John Figueroa can ask, This inter-
view will be broadcast: by the
BBC on Wednesday next, 21st
March, beginning at 7.15° p.m.
On the following Wednesday the
three artists who have been inte~-
viewed Ronald Moody of
Jamaica, Denis Williams of Briti*h
Guiana and Miss McBurnie, will
come together for a final round-uo
of the three previous programmes.
West Indian Short Stories

“Caribbean Voices” next Sun-

J’can Exports Te
Other W.I. Islands
Reach £325,000

From Opr Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, March 12.

Jamaica's exports to other Bri-
tish Caribbean countries was
nearly three times as much last
year as it was in 1942, Returns
now being prepared by the Cen-
tral Bureau of Statistics show
that for the 9 months ending
September 30, 1950, Jamaica sup-

plied sister colonies with goods
to the value of about £325,000.
The volume’. and value of

trade. was growing greater as the
year advanced, so that the pre-
diction of the compilers is that
the final figure will be not less
than £450,000.

In .1942 when the first official
tabulation of trade among the
B.W.I. countries was made, Ja-
maica export figures to Carib-
bean, colonies were around £150,
000. This was itself an improve-
ment on some peak years before
the war when the trade never
went higher than £30,000,

Fruit to the Bahamas and Ber-
muda forms a substantial per-
centage of exports, and ranking
high are manufactures — mar-
garine, confectionery, leather
goods, garments (such as shirts
knitted wear lingerie), straw
goods (such as handbags
baskets, hats and mats) and fur-
niture,

Of the countries in the South
Caribbean, Trinidad bought the
highest in the nine-month period
with a total import of £59,000
from Jamaica; while Barbados
was next with £29,000.

Local trade circles said this
week that should the proposal for
a B.W,1, Customs Union be imple-
mented soon, the volume of ex-
ports to neighbouring islands
would double within a short
time with free trading.



Schooners Fly Flags
At Half Mast

For Late Capt. Hassell

SCHOONERS in the Careenage
yesterday were flying their flags
at half mast for the second time
of the week, this time in respect
of the death of retired Captain
David Hassell, part owner of the
schooner Marion Belle Wolfe.

Captain Hassell, born in Saba,
has been living in Barbados for
quite a number of years. He has
brought the Marion Belle Wolfe to
the shores from many other
ports. He was some years work-
ing in the rice trade between
Barbados and British Guiana,

He is a third cousin to Captain
Frank Hassell of the schooner
Frances W. Smith who this very
week lost his mother. Captain
Frank Hassell arrived with the
Frances W. Smith two days after
his mother's death.

Captain David Hassell was
buried yesterday afternoon at the
Westbury Cemetery,

Regiviered U 1 Patent Often
ZL

you
{CREDITS

7

4
A

ris

OW







ONLY GOTTING

WHEN COMES

UP COMPLAINS THE

MEAT IS TOPFsOR

IS TASTING LIKE

ca ATEA THE COFFEE.
F, —“

day 18th March, will feature two
short stories, the first by A. N.
Forde of Grenada entitled ‘The
Bitter Hour’
Samuel Selvon of Trinidad—“As
Time Goes By.” Our readers are
reminded that “Caribbean Voices”
—broadcast every Sunday by the
BBC consists of poetry and prose
by locel writers and contributions
for the programme, are always
welcome. By local Standards the
rate of pay is very high, Contri-
butions should be sent to The
EBC, P. O. Box 408, Kingston,
Jamaica, &.W.1. The programme
is broadcast on Sundays at. 7.15
p-m. and can now be heard in the
25 and 31 metre bands — 11.75
and 9.51 megacycles.
Good Friday

The Good Friday Service broad-
cast by the BBC comes this year
from North Kelvinside Church in
Glasgow, and will be conducted by
the Minister, the Rev. Tom Allan.
You can hear it at 8.15 at which
time. the 49 metre transmission
(6.195 megacycles) will have re-
placed the 25 metre one mentioned
in the paragraph above

The Week’s Sport

The first Test against New
Zealand which begins on Saturday
17th inst. will be reported by the
BBC at 5.00 p.m. on each day of
the match which ends on Wednes-
day next, 21st inst. In addition
E. W. Swanton will include a
special cable from Christ Church
in the West Indies programme on
Saturday next 24th inst. On Satur-
day also, the Oxford and Cam-
bridge Boat Race will be broad-
cast for overseas listeners in a
special recorded pogrmme at 8.15
p.m,

. .
Overpriced Fruit
TWO women appeared before
His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday for selling cocoanuts
and bananas at a greater price
than that fixed.

They were Millicent Prescod of
Westbury Road, St. Michael
found guilty of selling cocoanuts

at 8 cents each and Sylvia Piggot |)

of Drax Hall, St. George, Piggot
sold six bananas to Eloise
Alleyne at six cents each. These
bananas were not Gros Michels.
Both offences were committed on
March 17,

Prescod was fined £2 for her
offences and Piggot was bound
over for six months. Before giving
his decision, Mr. McLeod told

both women. that these offences |!

had to be stopped and the nex!
time that they came before him
on such a charge he would be
more severe with them.

STOLE PAINT

ELLIOT STRAUGHN a_ 25-
year-old painter of St. Matthias
Gap, Christ Church pleaded guilty
yesterday of stealing three tins of
paint valued at $16.28 and the
property of Cecil Batson.

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod



Police Magistrate of District “A’ |!
before whom the case was heard]!
placed Straughn on a bond for 12]!

months in the sum of £5.

The offence was committed
gome time on March 15 and 16.
Batson said that he missed the
tins of paint and on the following
day Straughn came to him and
admitted taking them away.



Assize Diary
TUESDAY
4 Rex vs Gardiner Git-
tens
7 Rex vs Kenneth

No.
No.

No.
No.

5 Rex vs St. Clair
Foster
21 Rev vs Randolph
Clarke and
Kenneth
Hurdie
No. 27 Rex vs Eleazer Bishop
THURSDAY
No. 26 Rev vs Vernon
Carmichael
No, 29 Rex vs Herbert Hut-
son et al.





The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.06 a.m,
Sun Sets; 6.11 p.m.
Moon (Full) March 23
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 1.49 a.m,, 1.13

mm 4m
YESTERDAY
Rainfall: (Codrington) Nil
Total for month to yesterday:
Temperature (Min), 73.5 °F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
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Full Text

PAGE 1

SATIRDW. MARCH 17, 1951 SUNDAY AOVOCATK PAGE MM Local Table Tennis On Upward Trend %? H, A. V. THF. rV-.t-ados Table '; .".M-iatlon, by inviting the star player* o( the island to give enhibilioni in country districts, hat. opened a new cr* in the history of local Table Tennis. The Association is carrying : countiv folk, satn e of whom have never iern a BTIt tlaas Table Tennis *fi m then liv.In um way the Association haftes to increase the popularity or the fimc and alto seek out any taMH that might IH 1 und In nearly all ih.> oilier We*t Indian Wjnds TabltTeiim.bl %  popular (aiue B nd Ihe public Uko a keen interest In it They follow up the Inter-Club matches and Championihlp game* are played in the presence of packed halls The B.T T.A. made its first step forward to publicise the game with a series of exhibition games At the Fox Club. St. James on Wednesday nighl latt. Dial Not AHs-ftd II was unfortunate that Loui* Stoute. the local Division I Champpion. did not attend but among ihr atar players who took pan wrr. Nomnn GUI. Hal Corbin and Frank Willoughby. the Barbadian rrpre*.-n!.tiv*-N „t the CuibU^n Championships last year In Trinidad. Fox Club had a few players to Oder but generally thev .!. %  Ml up to the standard of tho*e from Ihe City A faiily lugaj CTOWd pf Si. James trnni. %  aSjMgiasaj how. ever attended and they %  i cd to first clasa tennis. An exhibition of doubles was also lAChldM in the nrogrammc arranged bv Mr. Christie Smith, the father of Tnble Tennis and flecrctarv of the BT.T A The |. the Fox Club were W. Ramsay. M. Svm mond*. and E VrdTord. the last MAI an unorthodox player with 8 stubborn buck hand defence. Th%  %  <• the onlv Blarart U Win %  -t again*! thiCity boys. Itamsay defeated Smith 21 — 18, 21 — 18; but was in turn deieaii-.i bj Hal Corbin 21—isr. IB—21, 21 — 18. Corbin used hi* hard lore-hand MbUhM at will und constantly bored through ik'fencc. Smith, on the other hand lost the majority of his points by smashing wnl' Of the table In Uua pM Ramsay smashed beautifully all round the table. Symmonds won his set against John Hynoe. Medford was defeated by Phillips, a player with great concentration. 21 — 14, 12—21 and 20— 22 and later bv Pollard 21—8. IS—21. and 11—21. In both sets he •/ori'ltxJ his opponents with hli style. L'p-and-Cominu Another up-and-coming player for Fox Club is A. Hcndy. He lost his set agaimi ,lrn Herbert 21—12. and 21 — 15. He, In his glee and attacked constantly with fore and buck-Inn* ( Hendy did a >Utlc attacking with his fore-hand but must develop his back hand drive before he can become a champ. The most attractive and interesting set of the nifht w. Flunk Willoughby and C.ooding, both City. Willoughby DM 100 pounder, had defejted flooding by two .straight games on the previous night In an Inter-Club match, but it was now Ooodlng's turn. He revenged his winning from Willoughby 22—20. 12—21 and 21—12. Wiltmifihhv did most of the attncklng while Gooding defended. Goodinc's fore and hack-hand tuft from prarticallv nfT the Poor were especially good The other outstandinn iet we" Iwlween Norman C.lll and nl'dr Murrav. both Everton lads. Gill won 21—19. 14—21. 21 — 14 The-e itfl were in the true sense exhibition, and brought the St. James crowd to then I I*mhi,". Set In in* doubles set Korman Gtll and Blair met fjoodin^ rH Gill and Murray %  %  21—17. M Symmonds for Fox Club played C Humphrey and was 1 11—17, 16—21 and Z| IS. It was n etiy walk aver lor Humphrey, the more expar.ence.! player, but he toyed with Byminonds and did not play to the best of his ability Following the success of its Ant engagement Ihe BT.T A., is a? present making arrangements to stage another exhibition ia one ,f lnc other parishes It ft expects! that the Association will also atage exhibitions at the various Boys' Clubs. The results of games tasarg as follows:—R Herbert (Citvi defeated A. Hendy (Fomy II—tr 21—13. M. Symmonds (Fox) lost to t". Humphrey (Cltv) I" 21 — 16. 10—11. F Willoughby losi to flooding 20—22. 21—12 12 21 R Phillips (City) defeated y. Medford (Fox) 14—21. 21—13 22—20. W Ramsay (Fox) lost t Hal Corbin 12—21. 21 — 19 1R-21. N. GUI defeared H Hurray 21—10, 14—21. 21—14. Worrell defeated M. Murrav 21 — 18 II I (City) lost to Svmneastfl (Fox> 18—21. 21—15 21-23. Smith (City) lost to Ramsav (Fox) 21—18. 21—18 Pnllar i (CHy) de rd (Fogl 8—21. 21—15 71—11 Doubl* n Murray a nd N. Gill rirfe.nted Gooding and Worrell 21—12. 21N. Zealand Scores 247—3 In 1st Test CHRIST CHURCH. New Zealand. March 17 Sew Zealand batted all day totfesj first day of the firs' 3 two Test cricket matches being %  yeri on the present tour of the MC.C. and scored 04? runs for the loss of three wickets before %  *ere drawn. This was chiefly due to Bert Sutciifle. the brilliant left handci who reached 118 before being boiled k Hri.ni Slat ham. the G ung Lancashire fast-niediuni wler playing in his lust Test. SuichfTe batted four hours. 2? minutes and hit 12 fours. This *u Sutclifte's second century against England, for he reached 101 in the third Test a! Manchester when New Zealand !i ured F.nlann TWO years ago Sutrliffr now a paid coach to Otano Province, is the only recognised professional cricketer In %  %  "land Freddit Brown. England's Cap tain lost the toss as he had done In four nf the five recent Teals aiainat Australia and New Zea land did not hesitate to take first knock. They made a slow start ,md only 71 runs were scored in the two hours befon lunch AfterwardJ SutciinV Hnm inatcd the hatting though J R a ilopeed display to sciire 50 before being licit' TI -. Wright'* faster ball He and Sutcllffe had a second wicket stand nl 131 The scores:— SBtt riu.\\D l.l NMI*n Grenada Beats Spartan 3-1 Visitors Play Better Game Grenada defected Spartan bv three poals to one in tlieii footboll fixture at Keniiiigtor yesterday ult.-rnoon In o fast and interostina Eanie which A-os-wtttiMsod by a lars* num ber of spectators. The visitors plavott %  betfei Rmo than they did on Thuraday against the Bank Hall team ana completely outplnyed their opponents Spartan, in spite of theii Mt le.! their utnut b .leirease this lead but their attack was met with stubborn reeastatire by the visitors defence During •Mir of their attacks, Spartan forced then o$pOMntl to conce.le ui,,.. which Chase took at uatelv from the righ' I-hmael headed over the bar Phil Edwards, the brains of the %  ittacfc was the moat outstanding player while Robin Renwtck the skipper, played a good game at right full bark Spartan opened the scoring when Desmond Johnson sent In their lone goal about mid-way during the first half hour The visitors how. .n notched two apaU dunng thu> period, when Fletcher and Berkeley scored. Phil Edwards sent In the third a* the result of a penaltv during the second half hour CrenadA who defended the goal at the northern end made the f\r*t attack but McLeod their OOfllre forward after getting possession and mHkinR good hcadwn-. towards the Spartan, goal, kicked wide Ren wick Clean Spartan soon took Vm Had carried the ball well within (heir ihcir opponents' g>\| area, hut full back Renwiek inlercepte.1 Him deiired The Spartan goal had a narm* h-\c when Phil Edwards sent m mt from the right rln| which A'.kins did not gather pmwerly The inside men howevei failed to •;ake use of this opportunity Spartan dill tried to decrease %  but the final blast found the visitormnerv bv three l one. The referee was Mr S O'C. Mittens. The teams were as follow — bj Steelr R Renwick. Callender. Knight. Cum nilngs. Husbands. A Renwlch P Edward*. Mcl,e*d. Fletchei. Berkeley Spartan Atkins. Gibbims, The Grenada front men then Medford. Hayne*. C'ndogan, Git ..-. i *."..., :ift ttoxers Hare Other Interests a* WOMAN iiAKim: PARIS, rVbiu.i> Aniencan Negro boxei n.i.t way of tlnduiK DMU t) Mo variety of extra-curricular inter esls. from ftght promoting to n..intin, ; Joe Lout-, champion of champions and Idol of his race, stayed in the same business when turning light promotei not long ago. But Bobby Dawson, expatrmte Ameri. ran boxer now flghtmit In Pa*. went further afield. For Bobby. t\ 21-yejr-old vear. lin out of the Deep South, has taken up prnr.ting and interior decorating in his spare lime— in the manner of Winston Churchill and Dwifftl Kiscimower. 1 as one of his devoted followers expressed ft. Bobby is living quietly in the swank St. cloud residential suburb i>f Pans, under the watchlul eye of his friend and manager Dxk Edwards. When not active*] aN gngod hi the ring, he is wondering Over the landscape — the sum* made famous by the Frt nob Impressionists around ihe turn of Ihe century—and trying out his palette He's also undergoing a rigid %  ctoditta of ntatn lesson., as %  lanj glrll finishing school. For he not only wants to be able to talk to young French "mademoiselle-.", but also understand what the leferee i* In the ring. He seems to be enjoying eon%  ktaratbla success—at least In hi* ring victories. For he recently doraatad Il|tl1aj*|ill Jean Wanes on points in a ten-round battle In P rl !"• did it so ban French journalists have once again thken up the congratulatory backalapplng with wJiich Ihe. his debut appearance in France more than a year ago. And his %  >re airendy talking up the possibilities of a meeting with nauthuille and Vlllemain. heroes Bl Ihe Fienrh ring—I N.S J Rt.d • W'larii vv :, %  KM %  u .die%  N h". B lffi. ii b.i %  fi* ) wrfliMsi Fall i %  ifstaaat %  it. a—w BOWUNO ANAl VS1S o M I-....T n mn.iu IJ 1 Tattareal t a a —i got going and McLood ent to hard ahot whieh hit the cross bar 1 and rebounded into play The hall was soon transferred to the Grenada toal aren bur full bark Catlcndar kicked awav from Chase to give Spartan the first corner kick. Nothing however resulted Sponan soon got possession and launched another attack Chase Recce. John amael, Chase n, TrotmunFootball Tram Picked fngland Beat Scotland TWlOOMHAM, March 17. defWMd Scotland bylive potnU to iwo points in tho RnRbv International here today. —Reuter Football Results LONDON. Mirch IT - lr A : — r^lti. S.->nl Mima I. Dundee I. E.t Flf4 liiHirK Q, II. = il' , HiUriniin 1. Third Lanark I. M %  t.,„ %  ll-,rra Mi>mrw*ll I. Abeierrn I. fhUUe I. Aliditwmlari' o. Ritl\ Raven . Clyde 1 m %  ArbmeUi e Ail". Aihlrtk7. Codnbeaiii Duiilermlliw AlhleUr .1. Stenoou-emmr The visiting Grenada football %  am will play an Island teenat outside lett, cut tn und hit the Kensington tomorrow. The foleroas bar with a powerful shot lowing wilt represent the Island which rebounded Into play JohnS. I Smith (Empire} R, Grant son got possession and beat ifcmiiici. S Brown (NotreSteele with a hard shot from close Dame). H. Cadogan (Spartan up. C CJIttens (Spaitan). J Wllliarr tlrenad.i Inumhed a determined (H. College*. N Lucas ( UttOB), atuek f.i the e*4ualfcMr ifkd i. Wtlkes (Lodge K D .lohnaon Edwards sent neross n good one (spartan i, and W UravtiHi irom the lelt side but the m-ide (IJmanre) men failed to make uaa of thai opportunity, the ball going rm it across the fleld and on: i It anU not long after Qua that tlie visitors again attacked but on this occasion Fdwiirds. their inside right kicked wide of the foaL Spartan Irted to put themselves further in the lead and carried tee i 11 well down Ihe tleld. but the Orenasii defence held true. On Mnhdav Night nt H e'rl.-* s"me of the table ter.nls |tla>"ers of the Grenada team will meet MIM iif the lH-al players at Ihe Y MCA MAR. 18 — NO. 163 The Topic of Last Week O-i Thufa*Jee tlleaad in ,k. ,,, Tn Lew Ke UM g.,n 1 lft rn lui aihrd him %  i* %  weeneni H1MIM l 1*1.1.Oh Lesi Mid J*. i.r. R>rld .. ,i,t. Tilt) Ic f.'lni |Q ,i.' i, *-.. And mi itw . %  |. T.a. >r* lna> ha-c lard Mull O*. Le.d' S.i Rifle Shoot Starts Fletcher Score* fortar Athklle I. numberlon 4 Kilmnim* I. Stir line Albion 1 %  The SoiUli 1. Ar Uniie.1 1 Qufflt'l Pork 4. Dundee United I. Laaajai i :— A .ion Villa S. Burnley S lli*-ki..->l 2. Nrci"lc Un.led >. N .i.d*rer* 4. II i. Widdi^nouen e Liverpool J ShefMeld Wedneadav I. M.irhe-tef United S. Everlon r Sunderlend I. Crtelaea I T.iitenliam llntapui *. Wel B'amwieh Albion 0. WnKrrha'T-in.iii Waii4erer< Z. Porl-i>oiiih 3 ncenlfopo CardlB Clly O. rVii>ra'rr rlnvrr* I. Covenlrv dtv I. Hull Cllj J. Manchealrr Cltv ) I*wd. Unllra K, Queen* Park Ftanaer. THE llrst shoot of the ftarbado* Riflt AaaodaMoa took plapa raalerday aflernooci at the Government Rifle Range at dUtanceR of Grennda got the equalizer when J00 and N yardi. A new scheme Banwiek centred from the right !" | been foitned to Increase the wing and Flctcner scored. enthusiasm of the shooting mmSparta.i now made one or two **" '*' lo improve the comixfligood attempts to score but the >' vp standard. opponents' defence "' in theli, Hie club has been divided into wny and thwarted their efforta. '•'" %  o>iw 'h A good forward movement l>v 3CfT* Grenada resulted in a goal, Renwick theit ouUide right got possession and passed to I'Ml Edwaro* who sent a.ross from the right rjn| for Berkeley at outside left to cut in and beat Atkirwith a hard shot. Tho interval was taken with the score 2—I in favour of the visitor* On resumption. Grenadu were Mar-hall 01, LI. "C. E. Ncblett first on the offensive und launched p (c () Shepherd 00 .1 series of attacks on the Spartan goal but without roault, ' ' of which nember* The i otilts .of the house matches played yesterday were Red HouMi 447 Qratn House 4ST and HWie House 414 poinU The following are the eight best Individual scores — Mr T. A. L, Roberts 05. M l> Thomas 99: M. (I Tuckei 9'2 Major J Griffith M; Capt. S Weatherheiid 02. It S M II II S-iilth.llTipli-T Su U T.. iiaby Town I Clly 1 WI-I Ham t'nleo 2. Che.lerlleld Irmtrn^ I NerUmn :Rradrnrd Citv '. YOt* CHs ? .I'i'in'nii Klenley I. CM Alctandrt |, Rotlierham Unllerl rUrllnglnn n'adfnrtl 4 Caleheod I MenaSeM Town ) %  t. Wrethsm S Hirlkrpooli United 4 ScunlharpF United Llnrnlo Titv I. Traniww Hm'iI New llnihtf. !" I Harrow J. n..lirll^ 4 C.rll.le l'n.l-1 I Snrewbiirv Tnn I. Sn.nhport 5. Slnckporl Count 1. Oldh.m Aihleuc Recce whi was now playing at tiulMile left for Spartan sent in good one but gr-al. keeper Steele saved. Shortly afterward*. Rerkeleyt'e visitors' outside left raced down the wing anil sent across a hard one which mis.od the upright bv inches. Grenada put tltcm-solve. futti: %  in the lead when Edwards sent in a penalty as a result or fold pi.iv i>v full back Medford. Inspired by this, the visitor* made repeated attempts at further scoring and had their opponent defence 1 busy for some turn GOLF RESULTS Following are Ihe re1 Championship Uaaars played at the Rockley Golf and Countrv Club yesterday : — R. Q Goodman defeated J It Rodger, one up; P D. M.Dermott defeated M l.ucie-Smtth one up: J K. Christie beat David limi*s 6 and 5; J. O'Neal defeated II Itolfe one up; nod IB hn|e The four successful players above will play tortav Bl the aemi-llnals, and the winners of today's game* will play In the championship finals. U" Me>,ilM>t waa) k !•••• — Riii %  > U.ati-n rwi.t Talk han.l • nnlll—i -.'!..Jml like a hundrtHl eml lk at >ur fail BUrba*" I ioa)->. 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PINK I AMT* lADraroratindin* roal H asagaj IJBSB wAKrnr.u) MACHINE nil I....I, gNTllN>SI, K'KH l ll I rr.l i • 'tn et. iriTX SPttll IViATi CARS A Pl.ANBfl AUSTIN rifaV THIth Hilt TUK ntn.ui s i .nut Vou can toko on llio loujh Jdbl h-n you bav* an Auilin. They're built lo deal with rouoh loads and bad roads year a ;td in efficiency—and economy. The cab makes the driver's work easier, safer and more comfortable, and all the atraoglk and power you look for in a 6-ton Austin is there in the chassis and engine. AUSTIN> r u n depend on il! ECKSTEIN BROS.-Distributors. HAY STREET. The very name Hercules stands for STRENGTH Of all ihe heroes of olden ume, the Mrongot wa Hercules. To-dav the name still reprccnis unequalled strentrih. and the faronui Hercules cyclehas proved iiitlfthrsironKcst in ihe world. SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS Hercules Mkfi fittest B/'cyc/e Bv/ft 7o-cfay Thl HISCIAHCTCLf a MOTOdCO LID SiRMiNCKAH INCLAND MniUHTATtVtl T. GEDDES GRANT LTD., IRIDGETOWN When 1 HEADACHJ strike remember Phensic! rhensic enn* double gratitude from the headache >u(lrrcrfor it not luly relieve* the pain but it also comforts and refreshes. Because J'hcosic it so quickly abwrbed into the blooa-ircamho action is witi and surc.Bcprepared for headaches — keep a aupply of Phensic handy. Phensic fur tfBHjk, Midrelief [FROM HEtOtCHES. RHEUMaTIC PIINS, IUMBABO, | (.NERVE PINS. NEURaLRI*. INFLUENZa, G01D8 4 CHIUS l Thmt lies tiro wlnnem they're iraahablfl tlie\>i' H-M-. ri -i -I il.i: j iln\'rf mi. n< \ aav a ti f TO OTA L TIES rrnist-n %  *i\lini: mitl Wasfwbk LOW RATE INSURANCE COVERAGE and IND EMNITY Ti'.. DM tad* i otfo Lit* %  rm ployeco % %  d emplo ft • indoth< low ro Ith Triple Im ; v:iilul>le ml> ihrOUfh (his < nnnian> ,. tl ; i wh.'ii I Id. M to i 110.000 pol to Miin b iwAd tlO.fKHI il 0) mean'* i n $30,000 if %  .i . paOQaTngM 111 .1 nun nee or 1 'CciifO duo t'i the burnii In MMilloa t< ili.Mdoatli LMIMAIS, tn y.ni, dm in;; your hl'< ';.' I of parts of U 01 more acci00 1 • vri. d MM la %  In any Ment. ini|>lc hut thll Bt-nefit 01 i policy. Confederation Life HEAD CFFPCf Aiiociation TORONIO Befof* you insure Conuili— WDIII.U i> BMBPPAKO \ 11 INK 11 uunmoNO LTD. \ I.M illvaa I



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PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE MAHAY. MARCH 18. 19>1 fyvub Callinq AEBOV1A8 VBWEgOLAWAl. 8.A. (Avtnu Airline-,, made upaeial flight to Barb ado* yexUrdny bringtug Afty Voneiualana for the Easter holidays. Another special flight aVnets to day. Plctucad bare are MBI of th passenger* from tho aircraft WH A v SYREN, Am.ric.n Venezuelans For Easter .„ AN U >,,; BSL, Km SUSS fvT RR.T1SH W Ml.. Airway, £ £I*-. nurnlDl frum TmiulaU Venejuela yesterday along wilh jLullk u,. KJ|I„ US „ „,i 0 b> H w I A Mb was the flr*t lliclr ro.ulir Vsatsjuele nmhl „*,,, !" C A *""** %  I" 10 US Consular Conference ever to Alone with these e.tra nights. ; ||u „,„,„„. u „„ be held In Trinidad. Acrovias Vcnezolaiiaa S. A. %  %  [ %  Under Hi, Cr,airn,n S l„„ of Mr. (Avensa Airlines) flew fifty ""V fl*1£,„„"Tl %  Livingston IttMMI. Depuly P"ners (£ Jf*Slfc* Dt8 TX.A .,, M. MM,! ,,... IhaOffice of ihe British torday In one of their DC 4 Cacnihank. %  .'."; r a, i i J;".!. ..:". .,v..".":.r;:;:.::.', n Nr Thing the pcan AfTi was attended liy U S. BUM Department Departoperate ,fneuYli"u>*lhr tlneen were, children: Avensa will *1SS JUNE CUARK. T.C.A. home nothcr tlitht from VcnelYl. stewardess, -Jday and another o.i in Vancouver arrived on the rZlur dona^Th reprJ-Untatlve. Wednesday. T.C A fllihl yesterday from BerrTf^n vnr m I S CcmluTitei in B.W.I.A.. too are operating mud;, to spend a weeks holiday 1M ,,n\„H me Carib^n are. <*" %  Si* !" 1 "'•>" '""" v !" "'" Barbados. "?.y?S? M th." If! Armed *' "urine the week. She arrived without hotel Members of tl. us Am.^ L A y jjj. Vent lutla n Governreservation, and .oenl th Forces. Engineer!Lorps and other | ^ Airllnp _„, nol be operating Dart of the morning trying to bodies conneeiea v. i n --^ Special Flights here over the Mm! somewhere to slay. She had %  cUeHMs in Ihe Caribbean attend. Els „. r M £;,i ld .11 I return to Bared the talks which were roiiducted Ho|el .^^rnodation this week muda on T C.A's norlhbound trip, it Ihe Macqueripe Officers t luo .^ a remtum wnul w(lh thls when she managed to get a room It Chaguaramas. ln||ux rt veneauelans and Ihe at the Colony tl.ih. SI J.,m. Object of the conference ' Canadians who ore already hare Will Vint Training School bring Ihe Consular officials or tm Q^ Easter the island will havd # a* .. US and the Slate Department ,n mo „ ou „ rt here „, oni „„ Of l^n.dian MountlM closer touch with problems, and han ,., uns „ llier „„„, ,„ j,, gf-.ni. It T Ml< lltLlN. Comoxlsting conditions which Involved histor> f*-* mlsstonet of Police anu Mr. their work U-.. C. M Hn tt. ,dn Clarke. Head of Ihe Prolh D^;. h e.r stay in T^ ""*/" Kftm K" F^ittS"* SSB& %  eral functions were give., In M ;.u^?. 1* ... m '' n, ' RpdimiM< "' Service* ITX GERAlaU and their two L .d loft yattardfty for Canada children arrived from Trinidad bj r f A. „n %  len-day visit, as vesterday moriuiw bv B.W.I.A. ouest.1 of Trans-Canada Airline* to upend a month s holiday, slayT C A have made it potulbl.'A MONG the iwtssewrers arnvm( u )ih Mr. Fit/gcrald's. par tints { . MichPiiri m t-iiit ih Uil Iron. Venezuela ywierat "Raffeen". Garrison. Mr. FIU-* isy afternoon on the Averts., gerald la with Alston's Shlppmn Special Flight wero Mr. and Mr*. Department in Purt-oi-Spain, .tephen tlrutwick and their two Arriving on the same pl-m their honour including a luncheon the Venezuelan Conaul General. On Special Flight ^.tfuhi-iA GtlllWHK Jliil ineir i fl rtt riving un int>mtn l"-ti * i \, j h, ,.',. Mr OraTwick told Mr. Filsger.ld's si.!,,KwUna. P "{"^"l* r.-h ... ,1 ihrv had n very pleaswho has also cine over for one mm" Ml Hoelnn. ant irl" over He I. an A'mJrlean math. P.ullne ivorts wfth the Public Relations. rip WT lluflalo, New York, and has W' living in Caracas since mber 1850. Mr. Gralwirk H %  preaentativc of International B. F. Goodrith Rubber Compan> He expects to leave Barbados .o-morrow for Trinidad and the Gulanas, returning in time to re loin his family nn the flight to Venezuela after the Easter holiday r,u-> .HIstaynij; at Cacrab*rot T. C. A. Departures A MONG the twenty-eight pa aengers leaving by T.C A yesterday were MaJ. Gen. and Mrs Donald J. MacDonald. who Hill spend a few days In Bermuda baton I'.urning to Canada. U. Cul. and Mr*. W. W. Ogilvie alv left by T.C.A. yesterday via Ber muda for Montreal. They were staying at the Colony Club. St. M R. AND MRS. MARK WATERBURY left yesterday inorninK ^r Bermuda by V V \ iiiruvite t<> Canada They an on 'he llrst leg of their return '.,..in.iv to IHica. New York, ,vl,m V.i Waleibury is with the tlrm of H Waterbury and Sons, Co Here Again M R BILL RAMSAY. T C.A Navigator, making about his fourth crew stop over since T.C A has been coming here, came In on their flight y.sierda.v morning. Here until Wednesday. Bill is staying at the Ocean View Hotel along with other members of the "Sl"p over" crew Short VUit M R CLARENCE HORDATT. who is in charge of tho hi Department and Maintenance Engineer of the Pert.f Spain (iaxrtte, arrived from Tnnldad yesterday by B.W.I.A. Hero for one week, he is staying at Super Mare Guct House. Reminder S ECRETARIES of Clubs and Associations have until Wednesday (March 21st) to lorward particulars of their respective flubs and associations to be included in the Year Book 1951. I*ark Beauty Parlour. Royal Canadian Mounted Police Training College in Regina Mr Claike will bf the hourc nd Mrs. Rod M.icMaclnne li n.n-ctor of T.C.A. Moll! 11 NEW NATURAL GAS DISTILLING PLANT ft, Bay I'urr DiMillrd Hater OOL. B I MICHEUK. Commissionar of Police, waves goodbye lost before boarding the T-CA. plan* yeaUrday. He la on a un-day visit tu Canada aa a guest of Trans Canada Airlines. During his stay in Canada he will viait the Boyal Canadian Mounted Police Training College at Regius. AQUATIC CL17B CINEMA (Members Only) TO-KIGHT al IN R K O P,r..r.l> . DANA ANPRKWS. MBHLC OBgHON. ETllFI. HARRVMORE at Mi.in MH)*" -.ii. ll.iAGV CARU1CHAK1. Plants Ctntria ^> Uah su-venr ,.i. i u \ and Ttfg NKw \


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M M1AV MAKCII 18. 1*51 Sl'NDAV tDVOC \Ti: PACE FRTBBN B.B.C. Radio Programme CH RCH SERVICES ,i 14...., i, I PRTArilFII Si :,. ANGLICAN -I I ION U.BO I HI .< ,1 PALM SUNDAY. MARCH IITH • m .gBafafa. -\Hllt II ll lav ll-. -CIMI Spoil* Report. >io*ia ol Wllnau ? pm EVenton* anal ,* %  I** !" *"' m WIMIV UMrWnMi ai Ihe Brima* O-aan. Teat m The R> T 10 Maevday. Tueeda: and IWP *^ CHM f 'U l| ,: H....T I ." \l\ %  11 .1 Wedrwarjav MM. S***" 1 Mating > nn SrrvK* of Drvo*"*""• Thuradar 1 am Ct-ioaai r ""*W !" *_§ %  OOOD PRIDAV m UUn and Ant* Cearmuruon; Matin, and Set man 11—1 p tj. "' "He Croat; T.Jt pm aHan#rPPTA' 7JS a m Pmdramme Pa lad*, lione 1! 1M Ml *-."!1.1 M....-.„r. |i am aMrhaiii VII roii. I0P m The Neva. l.m HMM New. From Bniain. %  li : j am Cl*IJ..II II • n PtOdrunnr '.,„, Parade. IISO a m Interlude. II SO m De*oU~ SerMrr 1100 noon The ]*ei II 10 p m HtW* Analyali. II la p i 1 3D am tUlf C^mimTrt.on. • l a pi. Compan Mai M K ond DtHrlttulton erf Palm* and l""r „ rYocaaMan. Solemn MOM and Serman PREACHa*. Uouionanl Raid Sanglnc of th Paaaaon affording to B. statin.-. 3pm Sunday Sehool and LONG BAY p rr. BBC ftvrr.phonr Oi.n.ma CBildrer.a Set/vice. T pm Evmi m Holine*. MoMing 3 taa p a —"jl paa^-T ; %  • ••• Barmnn. Preacher The Rev H S fi owfja n t Meet me. I p.m. Ralva • IS p.aa.-S.M p %  — MM i Maa-ar.ne"" i. Tpi p m Lit... S> rr.pnonv Oiinntia %  lAUOMi CORNER I Maetii*. %  CHirMSt MAU HHT W..-I.. •Jotting. I p.ir. •! BOOK SPECIALS!! f S TinComplete Bonk CANASTA by R Michael iC H $ \ Goren • iirj i *r %  •> leiae< Or* Meet.nc Statner*. CnicllUkm will he rendered PRr-ACKERUetiteeiaaM F.t.enne Silver CollortUKi at In* dooi *' iAMIs Vnti\%i Kt,'ii-i 1 pm F\rn*ou. and VIIMO p**ach MORAVIAN CaU'RCH FBVITr4 "^ Ptol ROAJ B O.ait I Th MARCH II. IMI PWHIon. and laaaona h> | ROOIUCK RT^ II om. Rtv. D. V? TaaKir Rrv. L. fi.--Cl*rk* *U1 m Mxira. T pm IWv D C Moot* *V MP-, ..' %  *-. VM I OHACB HIUL II a.m. Mr W II <• "f-Uit. t'opdufird o II RAO |. r„ Ra-I> N'pwanwl. 115 P I T pm Mr D Cvilpop.r rHa Browna. %  '"_*T^' 00 "V.* '* TU ,*?S'5Z' em U T O"""*%  JOBN'P LITMKRAS Hot -"* %  -J* £j" ,r?? ^T MOMTOOMBRY: 7 p tn. Mr imllllpaFAIRJ-ltLD HoAIl. HI.ACK ItiHK F'oui Thr dlii-.i.ah. 10 1> pm Thr SHOP H1IJ. Tpm ralhrdral iraanv 1031 p rr London DUK<*rOMBC II a II Pin Mr O. rranett Piot'tmtu Paradp. 1a p Tn* N*>.. 1 %  ••"• %  Analy I.IS p m Caribbean Voic*. ItS p Til* Mind Ikl 1 L\— li OB a — list a*, A w.i;i aa ROIIOS MV.V 1 00 p I M ;',.....i.,...r %  ntv* Oaf*. F. G Smith Mr A AUarno. II 15 M<— | Cotton Uand Sho. TOO 110 a m N*wi Analv .1 it.i iMiiorloti I %  Pi-odiamm* Paradr. IX a m Th* Apple Orchard. -" MMu f arttnyaaa, 000 I* a HI H Th* N*u. Fr..tii Britain. Sir. p m Clnae Down. II IS a m Proa-iainm* I Paradr 11 SO a n. !f*w Zealand v Enl.nd. 1140 am Colonial Canunrntar'. HD0 ...-li Thr. N* II 10 p in N*w.. 5 II IS p in Ctoaa Down tr. F m apa. %  : % % %  R-mna. u nv Rev II A IiMJCKITII MtTHOimr JAMBS III IBM I II anfir. H M rulloufh. 1 pm Rev. J. S Bonlloii* PAYKTS BAY Mlim Mi P IV.).. T I-m Mr J A Grlfflin WHITE HAIL I ID am Mr P*raln. 7 M Ml F Moor* OILL MEMORIAL II am Rev J S Boultoti. T p.m. Ret R MrCuUougB HOljrroWN JB am Rev F Lawratwa. T pm. Mr. D Scott a.m. R*A J B Bnullon. T pm Mi J Layn*. M'lHiHTStdWN li am. BMX. %  |jtvrenre. T p.m. Rev F Ij-rtiur SFJ.AH II am. Mr Grant iilIIIFSUA II a.m. Mr Blarfen-an, 4 IB P m London Uahl Concert Or"i p m Ni> Zealand Fnland. E 1" ti '•< lnt.iln.lf. & |- p m Th* Blor> T*lh>r IBS pm Interlude. S 4S "nriTa-R and Dave Kaye. 0 00 p m Niohti at th* Opera. IIS p m Proclaim* Paiailr i.*o P..-M-. p.aj.-Jl i A |i t:i n. ". %  -"' :" TinN.v, 7 lo f N' %  ^ p m Sorrell And Son 145 p in Tn* Maliarala* Apple Orchard. INpm Radio Noamreel. IIS p in Coliiiual r..in'ii*ntai. 30 p in Sll>|lna Iao Good a Thina. I %  u m Compoarr nl Ih* Weeh. 100 p in BBC Cc,t W n Hall, in 00 p m The Nrwa. Th* Bdilorial. lo ( 104* pi 11 A Rev iil.l.-.loM sotrni DLHTHK-T W, A. K Thomaa. T p.i PMUVITHLNVK II IK [ p.m. Mr. A. St Hill VAUXJ1A1.I. .1 u I pm Mr Mi. a. Hart) CHRISTIAN -i li . i FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCUB*TUfT Bridgetown. Upper Bar-mini *undv.' II am. and 1 p.m. Wrdne-laya. %  pjn A Rorvk Sort! and Sern. W. r. O/Drnohue. local RrpreBtntalUe 7 pm F\rtuot %  >. in Rrt ih i ,i Rpeakci Dr lu|"iR Beilennan l*h.D l)irvt%  .liiQiv lu'c-n In to thtin,., | The RBV Dr II A *m to attend Ihe Ht John'. Lutheran aWrvtco of F.lrneld Road. BUCK Rock batooen in* houra of T v ,• TUBBOBV and ir:s in in I-or I. IS 11 IC So "Rinq for.. %  SUNDAY. MARCH II, IMI K abler I % %  Leaaak-SeraaBB: RUB^ rvMJ. (• %  lira Int PuliD* 104:11 The |loi> nf thr lid ahall end me lor ever the Lord ahall rejoice in hta worki ri and si) it.^-holders 1HR LVA Vp ? fvK-" T "**** ehipnwm of Gloria Irradiats*! %  •> • HBiUpa. bUatlm. GLORIAMi.Ill will be ileliEhUKl t IJHOW thai J Irradiated OJ. "Sal Kv.tinraL'd Milk fias arrived and % > m | gJ' lv %  '•" 1 "' can now L-p obtained from Iheir dOBlB Tl Gloria Milk for infants is next to breast-feeding. ""*•" Hollnoaa Mrouni. 3 pm. Comparry Meetlnf. 7 p.m Salvation Meeting. t.OVIIIVMLVI MIIKIS Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order. 1H5I. No. 4 which will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday. 18th March. 1051. 2. Cndei this Order th* maximum retail selling price of "Fern.zonr" is as follows : — ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RETAIL PRICE nth March, l&si. 18.3.51—in. Attention is drawn to the control of Prices (Defence) (Amendneiiti Order. 1851. No. 6 which will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday 18th March. 1851. 2. Under thii Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling prices of "Milk-Evaporated". "Mackerel-Canned" and "HerringsCanned" are as follows :— AHTICLF. Milk-Evaporated Mcckerel-Canned Herrings-Canned WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) SI 1.73 per case of 48x141-07. tins 818.42 per case of 48x18-0/. tins S 7.28 per case of 4xl5-oz. tins 816 48 per case of 48xl8-oz. tins 814 72 per case of 48 l-lb. tells or p. rase of 48-14-07. ovals. or 83.72 per doz. tins 810.75 per case of 36 14-oz. tins, or 83.72 per do;, tins 88.08 per rase of 48 7-oz. tins or $2.04 per doz. fins 85 82 per rase of 3fl 7-oz. tins or $2.04 per doz. tins. RETAIL PRICE (not more than) 27c. per 14,'.-n? tin 42c. per 16-oz. tin 84c. per 15 oz. tin 37c. per tin 33c per tin Hi per tin ||( per tin 18c per tin i IllustraiKHl with BjgnpVf baii-U Tins bo..k |lVM VOIJ J * cunipU'Uv .uiin.iii.Nvsn| on thai Bflptiting iu*w South N American Card fjame thai has become a la\Hilt I rapidly. I The Dictionary tor Cross Word Puzzles Modern Poultry Practice by M Wallev Taylor S' Tbi-. ntm work is virtually an encyclopaedia of modern ^ poultry keeping, up-fo-date. comprehensive and ; arranged tor immediate reference I 1HF ANMAL HI Ml | .> I SI HIIIMII HARD WAIL HOARD i i-n HOSDW ROBERTS & CO. Dial 3301 I (II CH CIRI.s SCHOOL ^ \ VHMISSHIN: 8 J tl ttivlr Glltena' in,h,-tn S V/V*'AV'*V.V.V,'A'.V.'.V 'HEALTH NOTICE -.*j ,--*-*---'.*.'-'.--*. y A. tux u.(hi. %  noOptometriat %  Ho.i Tbaatro mi Daily. Doctora %  .nlMio.Lfilled MoM Modem i'-'*HtiMl .ppatatua availabl* lie.1.1 Tt*aln*nt far Ai.n and i n.iiDIti (ilnlment MM all diaorde. i DANCE AI MUBRfi S I'AIIK IUH'aC ttMBa • Pork t %  >"*' "IliBT UB1 PMMS '-. ,. t.RANIl FINALE OF ELIMINATION CONTESTS MONU.W. ISlh MAKCII %  I II p i. MOIMKN HIGH SCHOOL si Mill M 1 Ber Brawn 11301 v. Le Roy Brown < 135) 2 Clarence llolrt-r 1118) vs. ll.ru' i ONral .its, 3 Llvlnmtonr 111 ni.|> i:iD %• Norman Holder (118) t IT. Payne (158) VI Kid I In,.i. I-,-1 5 SloeomiM< UK) n Vtoodroffe (118) 6. Ii.iu.-i Frank (184) v> HuUon InrdsH (184) and 4 BupporUnc houtat. .....i T-. Pw „>, i Kinsildr 81 89. Hi in Circle 60c. Bleachers I. :?ih March, 1851. "^"^-. Order from PFRKINS & CO., LTD. Roebuck St. Look your Best for. .. EASTER In our ATTRACTIVE i \s MM. a r.i \i i n i i MATERIALS Take s( iht' itrid*' iiuuhl XtlttrtBeautiful Royal Crown Derby Bone China. F\ Itiivarian Silver Porcelains and Cobalt Porcelains. AI quality Cullery, Every piece guaranteed for 20 years. Starting Silver and Elerlroplaled Ware. English Hand Cut Pottery. Chiming. Striking and Fancy Clocks. Gnrgeou.1 Hand-w.A'en Mohair Ruts and Blankets from Scotland — AT THE LEADING JEWELLERS — of — LOItS L. HAYi.EY BOLTON LAM! •iole Reps. For — ROLIV All H DO. — Swltierlaag. ROYAL CROHN DERBY PORCELAIN Co. Ltd.. England ,--'-',*,'.'.*,'^.*e',--'-f'''''''**"''''-* ;'////,V/////,'//,M'//,',',KV////,iW'///,*.'M BETTER DRUG We are pleased l annotu.rc in out many pntrom and the general puhln th:it with the arrival of our new Delivery V.in BSf will gdj In a position to serve you with greater efficiency. We thank you very much foi your past support and will endeavour at oil times to maintain our pledge. Send us your next Doctor's Prescrlpti'm we will (ill ii accurately and promptly. I BtUAD 1 11 unit •ill: I I I ..i'L T\... su.rrs "ill. lull J Slnilr Thouthl— I.I -I P.1 I VOI Bl -I Ill HHY! Hi ItHY!! YOU SURELY WILL NEED THESE KITCHEN TINWARE Muffin Pan* Cake l';ui. Hripping Pans Bread Tins Tinn for Sugar, Flour, Kin-. Tea, CofTce and Cocoa ( %  arbagr Cans AriatreTM/Vt/ FACTORY MlWI.illS fjaffa fila oppwrlvRfty of ebUlntna ,nur teoatOi ameBBl la:— GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Saagtnt tram 'a IBBfwarda MILD STEEL ruu. Reaacla. a^aua la .11 Sam BOLTS & NUTS—A!l Sis FILTER CLOTH -White Cottoo Twill AI rsiCES that .-mioi fc rcpaalec Th* HXIIHMIOS llilMilt* i.i*. MIIITI r.\* KOAII, ST. HKBAXL DIAL UXI Verr III II I i IkU E.XSTKH or t IIUIIIL PLANTATIONS LTD. (fl ,VeV-',V-V/.V.'.'-*.'. — WITH — C o \ <. o i i: i 31 OBTAIN %Hl.r' FhOM %  Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. ALSO a MMM a Pl.ASTIl TAIll.K COVKRING a I.KATHKB CI.OTII ANII MANY IITIIr.H INI ft |. ITCMN FOB VOI' %  ae Taj L'S i> eaM JO.I >"l>r vur Srlrrtliin TBijaf No. 18. HWAN HTBFFT I'ltllM 'l.n .1 i. til I'.r.l VARAOE ut . N. E. WILSON & Co. AVir in i'ull Swinu And here's the news you have been long awaiting— the arrival of . LADIES' taster Shoes in Black, Red, While, Wine in Liiard Skin, Orocodile Skin, Calf Skin, Pigskin, in Multi coloured and two tone, in high, medium and low heels, in all sires Prices from $3 SO to I1C 00 per pair Wise women will buy two or more pairs before it is too late, at— N. E. WILSON & CO. The House for New Goods, Good Goods at Low Prices 31, Swan Street — Dial 3676 B —We supply the Handbag to match these shoes



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I'M.I TEN M\I)U ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MARCH 1. 1*31 £175,000 Relief Funds *** *** %  For Anligua PRACTICE ALARM (Bj I BNON (MASK) Marls On .Monituv 1 HE GOVERNOR has been authorized by the Secre„,„„_., . . SUM lo make the following announcmeenl:d *,? J £V n meT %?£ "**!!'.Jt£" m \,?' Whilst HI. maiest.'s GovernemMp-atlon to the United si.. .-rived (totalled eellmwmist m Majno s oo\eni,..* N rli lwt lnln Q..--.,', p, r w com tha damaaa don* bv m nt n * been considering the *"' t* callc-d into s|uef-n ran (votr-il **i Below a arant of up to JM." „n'7l .4^ murtrVr*"'"' "' "" rllcer ot %  *• A ' i :T.V000 includlnj the grant ol r.fit/" ,., fh, !" Ti .eKJt.v.. took very utUe imormalion from wa. thr "voice ..t Col M 150 000 alr..dy announced. J^STL rf I ackllni auch alsrsr ,ho "" !" n %  "" "' regutroAs th.%  Comm^ioner-. voice Th. .boo. r,_lch,Includes a S!2SIL !" T" ."*. ""n'JilK "on In order lo quickly dispatch echoed throughout in. etAr. %  is, Inspectors '"i'ffi SSffJoiSP!! Uon In order to quk-My dispatch echoed "" l .^*i #* %  *-*.* %  ; lneommunlc.tion.rlU, the Secre"'""'.•"Kr.-'airs."^ s n m.k.' Sana's. rcjtisitr trirlr names. order. A fixed number erf 1 N.C.O-'s und Constables rusheff in .. ear '.<> Ms post Inspector King rushed from the arch-wav tn Btw Tnspfctnr's by Joel Blver I.til, and rnd; lh „, ,„„ |„,pcctor, rere driven by Hermun Ciale ol Bathw< ,a!lna ihe;i *:oel %  Desheba, overturned In 4oe Hlvcr y^ mnmi| piicrncniy gear. houun irTeeriral to which HI. Preaidency. allocaUon o( De.heba, overturned In Joe* Hive, ., Ma^ean-i tfov^SiMirtaS aU velopment and Wellar. lunda. yard on mday cveiuu, Th. reidTaJreed tTeoSrlbut. It ln <""""• an application ha. lorry wa. loaded with cane, .,,,.1 i>t possible at this stage JIis Majesty's Government to tha amount of a further contribution to go some obtain—under President Trumnn'a Point Tour progrnmme—an rf]r expert on housing from Puerto to avoid a collision No one was injured bu "'.•!."' • %  santry 1 HOtllWli .HI ..bout si:ven lo vigln in ttrength nt .. nd .< Corporal A Respiratory party a t the All Star Taleul Show was also provided I,at tha Globe Theatr. on Friday N.C.O. s. This w execuu" orthe d p?oJt?mme 8, sha h lT "igh,. H n g "Song of Song. •£*_,. w „ „ be undertaken by the Central The Second prlw went to Flu Ul ^' ''Vm.ton w he anothal 5JS5 Houslngand Planning Authority, H._rewood who ,,g 'Silen. J ^X" .'.ot* o, "SB __ strength of Ranks and names ol w men comprising the wave Th Storekeeper Serguanl and ual ha'^considered 0 " n *Thl •PP'i'">n h. the l.,h. of"ne^e" 1 riS support .of the _ will The Secretariat, be made available for rebuildAntigua, ing the Secretariat." 12lh March, 1SS1 Antiguu Laiiour Uissatwfied A udlence Ha was seven-yeui ild Iggy Lashley, and lie played Foreman and clerks m ,„y popular tunes on the pisii.i. naeded at a later Egf y ^.ghtoy a Uo pii i I Frldsy night and other attraction? ware the local calypwmi". wr and a typical Barbadian guitarist The Bushman rifts, of unknown QgiaJfJ gt y 0 M,, aqjipnifeh: frosn Uu Stor M and Majgaalfkt t.> the Motor TraMpOli Jonek OfHEveryUiing was 'ika a teal army alarm. An NCO. in charge of the slm-lds and batong cameraman were 'also on the Tilt; following it.iicn.cm has ucii ::-suva by too Admuiasiraloi s uitic.\ Antigua:— Government u. iniormed by Ihe Antigua Trades At Labour union ,ne Xanure ot workers In the ...lulii-icls lo ueliver sufficient cane to the FMlotJ is due to a wiaospr.au feeling ol dissatisfaction over a nunujer of matters, some of which are within the province of the Government, It Ihcra/ore considers it desirable to inuke a statement on these matters. 1 It ha> bam stated t.i.ii the Agricultural Super in lendent has advised the Government to allow ail the lands In Christian Valley to remain as Forest. In fact, us soon as it became claar that „ dam would not be built in Christian Valley ihe Adminbtaator asked the advice of the Agricultural Superintendent a* to how these lands suould be utilised. The Agricultural Superintendent I. -tucu^sed the matter with various persons incluuing tiie Land St'luemcni nd Development Board, but has not yet tendered his advice to i'.. Such parts of the land a s can be cultivated without causing erosion and without affecting the water e-upp.. \. .11 b^ m fe available for cultivation. II. It has been further stated that ihe Agricultural i indent has opi"ed the yrant of lands ol ihe old Villa Airfield to peasarts for cultivation It is n'l known how much land is available for cultivation nnd pafturage. but the Adminhas informed the PeasanU' Welfare Stcuon of the Trade Union thai be will be glad lo arrange to look into the matter. Uttjja Call Captain liaison was on tha Barrack square too with some ol but ilus nine ihey were iped v.ith inslrumewts; they had another Job. The only hiitrurnant there wa* a bugle or HI. FloyghiM and (Mil. ''^^^'VhS^ Service for Small Cultivators. A sum has been held in reserve in the Sugar Rehabilitation Fund for tha benetlt of small cultivators of cane, many of whom have expressed the desire thai it should be used to purchasi Friday night burM quarter acres of thirl crop ripr anes and half an acr.of wing %  J- •!•..• P"lr.y of ^J'^ ^n ThtZt^Z was standing by with his man BHi cur, %  '1 J C. S. Raeca of the same planta ,h, H^SsSff**^ % ocond crop rip. nd three aera A „ „, „ r u,,,, of (nt crop r"pe ranta They are ^ livi ,.,„„,, .„„„.„ were Ihe property or D S Payne tll ^ w ,,„ „„. Barrack luari TE POUCH *Nll UKUl ta le.. I i tour mimitej undar jrleultural machinery lor hire I. Ct l. C t. Bin. will '"' %  •"" .,;.„. %  o them. It ha. been decided p „ y ,„,",„ 0 ,.,n Mr Se,v,.e .1 T* !" *"',"'• %  *;" „*E r„ ,.!, be up lor „.„,„,, „„ck. on Mond.y ni.h. J-tajU^i^J And^out by *J iad arltli %  wireless naiority • o'clock The special preacher will lie Rev. Canon Dudley Muora and the Band wiD sccomj iinging. Offerings will I to tha Gambia Pongn* Mission Night l'i-liin> FROM about 7 oil oik on many that a Board this purpose with peasants as member K Dt intends to ensure that all asant growers of cane shall have an opportunity of electing these unofficial members by means of a free vote, and legislation will be prepared to this end. In the meantime a provisional committee has been appointed to draw up suggestions as to how the scheme should be operated. IV. With regard \ 0 the nights of tha week some amatcuv rumour that the Marketing DeOAornMn ftn#r on tha whirl partment will be placed under t iinh. It is not aurprum'iIhe Land Settlement & Developsome of them still there fishing ment Hoard, it i* not proposed until midnight and in some cam* that Government should agree they catch very big fish to such a policy. S*.nn. I i V. There is staled to be disnie|| who un ulM mpUK satisfaction because the Governas ont .^ Ihe A-V-Ctol ysMar ment haa not purchased any dtV| lt „ g^d |o caU h fl g(K>d blg further I*nd Settlements. Atnfh which wouW KTVc ., tempts are being made to obuiin j^ or y,,. following day. It may permission from the tJ.S. semi drudging work for someAuthorities for cultivation of paoplo. bul these nun the Base areas. ,nd Govcrnmeiu vrlth their feet hanging < has continuously under review water, with Ihcu Bainboo Ihe need for providing new land with line attaciurU In U %  in places where It Is required for and watch the waves until th< land settlement purpose* Nn one was allowed to enter p i was already thero Ycl. h.n) it not been -. praOBoa ...urn. i would have rushed to tlaU sot only six yards HI where I Wl As on old army wlrelaaa opavttpr, I think I would hiive been tha answer if there were any short"jg*ASTHMA Mucus loosened First Day hill. ,-h: f Ailh feel a tug on the In Donl Irt In* Biiui-ki of tuTn our sl**p and enarBT Stt--.-.liLT r> r nlRlil wUhovil trrli.s MfcNDACO Tin CTMI ni'illr.n* la rot •m-. bul works ihr lh* blnod. thus rrschtr.s In* lurga anil bronchial tutoss. Th flrsi 4M alail* helping Dalur* inunedi%  trly S ways: I. llApa looa*n anl ra. move ihlok %  in.tiBllng inuru*. 1. Thus I>rni'i""trrpl.tlhlnB Br. ate caugl.lni'. eaarslns. anMilur qtil-'k asil-n.til.ni i i i..utiy tta.-t fuaranlrad '1*1 UKSDACO fron HIGHLIGHTS OF FOGARTYS EASTER COLLECTION • MAIDEN-FORM BRASSIERES in all styles and sizes BALLERINAS (Brown 8c Black) sizes 2 to 8 at $2.37 per pair CHURCH'S SLIPPERS $7.50 per pair GENTS' %  CLASSIC SHOES-Mocassin style (Brown & Brown & Beige) GENTS' BLACK OXFORD SHOES TRU-FORM SHOES for GIRLS in white, Brown & Black Patent FISH NET in Gold and Silver-suitable for Bridesmaids' & Evening Dresses • LET FOGARTYS DRESS YOU with Lovely Materials all the Year round AIR FREIGHT SERVICES lo and from Regular Services Save Time rrom B do. I. I nrla, Tta, IFIIahu IVrr.lilKllo Ralra BEKMTJDA 1 It. 15 1 .. „. LISBON H.U i Jiig tONDON | 2, 00 hr, || "SJ Alaa Conn,cllni Srrvlrm l, ihr ubalr World ITS'FASTER BY FAR III SPKFOIIIRD. Book through your (oral B.O.A.C. Forwarding Agent who male., no rharo. for adoirr. In/ortnallon or bookf I 1/ fl O 1 f •JOT }ni_ /syMdMni" io 'ii f LY D'U'n'L •ix conNnimt.. (>4 iti*A*jM :i-;iS WktWWSm BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Airway. ILlMr. BruUV>w INDIGESTION \.'_. I • ...— Ar^m rj U1H Rill fltlB^ Vr.'Siort OM doaa of MACLBAM BRAND STOMACH PO*DEK lalkra. palaMdllili'lMlnitl TUa __ .1 qolck m* %  %  %  Lll .l raUrf from Hcutbim, Flatulaao, Nuana, Acidity aod Stomach Paaaa due to InitilWwfl i. mad. poaaibla by th. hca thai MACLEAN WAND STOMACU WD i. a % %  t.idi •abataaa •dentific formula. Hak* Maal TUTMS a Maasural Whrfocnafcto.? Tr.K-laa.am. DBX baarb] th. .toor{ALB. C., MACLEAN" oa bonk and canca. MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER diliciout M/IK TRAY etitf* wired ">* CH0C0CATt_ Stamina, strength and appearanceall outstanding" — \ay Woio'nis and Tyrt Svpptitn aUki The tirad rubber t\ iou.h*r CaK-rasaUiSMj ihancvei bafoia. \V idar. Il.-.tier tresJ arcs gnpi ii.j lot iiuit4 trsclion ;ind wears mun llowly. The improved Ail-Weaiher 'Ifead—wiih in new SiopNotcasa for quicker, safer Mopi—resins every directioo ol kid ihroughwui the lyre's l.'Ugci life. Iltndsomc buttressed sidsall> provide protection from kerb damage, mid make lornerln* itesdKi iban you've cvci known. INIIST ON tIOOOr£A 7US houcanttutt fsOOD/YEAR TH6 IONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARlNG TYRE M-l T1,E CITV OAKAGB TRADIHU CO LTD Anl 'gg*'' ^' Baell la proud to hATC pUyad loadloj pat for fifty TMK In tha Brogreu and development of internal comboitlon enflneo on land, on aaa> and ln tho air. Shell reaearoh has had much to do with the partectlEi of the modem Jet engine. For tho Comet today, for the ejSSSJBJ horealaaa carriage of yeaterday, lt boa been true to oay .... you oan be sure of (SHEU)



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SUNDAY. M Mil il 18, 151 SI\I)\V ADVOCATE I'W.I TIIIRTKIV HENRY IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only thefts %  M k.. I.-T, 1 Gordons USUALLY NOW COCKTAIL CHERRIES BOTTLES (larga) _1 40 I.IK LAMBS TONGUES TIN, 70 .0 GUAVA JELLY BOTTLES 42 ..'IH D. VL SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street It's PROTECTED against Weather and BEAUTIFIED with smwcEM DECORATIVE WATERPROOF COATING BRANCH OFFICE. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS. SNOWCEM keeps oul rain and moisture, protects yOUf house fnlm the he.i' MM improves its appearance. It can be used Loth inside and outside and is easily mixed and applied to concrete, hi h I: with a hard, waterproof surface which will not flake, peel or brush ofT Obt on dillill • While. Cream. Pink Silver-firry. Oreeii. blu. Vrllun and Tcrra-Cotta — from — A. BARNES CO.. LTD < g, PITCHI f I T. KEBBBBT, LTD PL INTATIONi LTD. T. GEDDES GRANT LTD— AGENTS DECORATIVE WATERPROOF COATING WM I ; II i In ITMI II





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SUNDAY, MARCH IS, 1951 SUNDAY ADVIK ATI PACE SEVEN 1 NO, OF COURSE NOT -YOU'RE NOT EXPECTED TO BE SEEN AROUND LOOKING QUITE SO SENSATIONAL ... BUT THIS JOHN FRENCH STUDY PACKS IN THE SPRING POINTS TO WATCH OUT FOR . NO, not expected to go mound looking M spectacular as the girl John French has pho-ographed here with the parasol But the suit she wears packs in every fashion pointer that will make this spring's suits different from last year's. On the secret list until to-day —it's a picture that gives dls• .-ruing women eight clues on the way fashion is going. The eight clues are in the hat, veil, neck11 n •. brooch. waist, tunic, buttons, skirt. THE HAT—tipped forward on to the forehead and very narrow at the side*. THE VEIL—rmuch thicker and worn nil over tha> face again. THE NECKLINE — high and closed. Deep plunging necklines are out, THE BROOCH—enormous and obviously artificial .... a doubleheaded hatpin stabbed through the collar. THE WAIST — nipped in tightly with a narrow putent belt. THE TUNIC—flared and knee length—a hint that jackets are getting longer and wider around lluhem. THE BUTTONS—large and use•as. lor ornament only. New Is the high neck, the large black weed button* la* nips** -iit New tee the aaaSerlal—a .u,m tehTfft m ashy rbleh i-llrt*. with a grey shantung Mease a ge eg " MasftStm becaase It 1.1the claacd neckline, t h • latee haltonv ihe tunic lachet, and because the ealaurs are trllow foe the u.wn. grey ftmiTl fat the skirt. .Mr' 1 II..|| M %  arad l.f k-i tlie dim thirl New It the tipped forward hat the gaberdine in ti"i il and the fiin< i'ii %  %  :rn colour London Express Sen ce THE SKIRT — narrower and plainer than ever. There's news, two. lit the lavish use of plain white, here lining the entire Jacket and facing the flap that buttons back on to the tunic. CROSKWOHD 1 ^^ i i l 9 an %  1 i u i —1 1 1 pr~ M ii 4%  1" Deriyner Jacques Folh crowds in every pointer to your new spring suit. Aerate 1. Sllaiitiy different itwaa. (8) 6. Huw Bcandtnavla began. (4) W. BarK used a> nolc*. (8) 10. w-n-iiKe toaall reala used ft candles. (> 13. Cry tike a cut. (4) 14, Truo thtra fiftrooe to ti, V.A.b. (ft) 19. Ye ol itili by blai-k -'-itt'.c. (H -B. us a ion ions lima. ie %  i. What a deception It la. IB) 12. A bcaat may go bera by rail. (* '3. Pound in golden toerelgn. ii 14. MUH a scanted hedge, (II MM l. Ill-tempered frown. (ft) £ hVs a reptile. 16) Amp!-. (8) Pouud In an entslopa. () DARTWORDS YOU have to arrange the M words In Use circle so that they lead from GUINEA to WATERLOO in such a way that the relationship between any one word and the nest to It is governed by one of si* rules. No rule may be invoked more He. 0. iTlracted run (4) 7A %  m tho recoiling -j"grotaaaoa posture. (S) A friend la thu U a friend Indeed. (4> Piinny this clua Miouid ba this. (4) 13. It could bo a tas. (4) Ilay describe pi cheat rant ID) Like everything el*e that goes Op tou must coma down to It (4) To par has usually ordained. (S) Borne to the Bailor. (S) *> noliitMw ot yasWeears than twice consecutively, they are:— 1. The word may be an anagram of the word that precedes it X. It may be a synonym of the word that precedes 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 ihe preceding word In a saying, simile, metaphor, or association of ideas. t. It may form with 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 words might be Crime — Punishment —Penance — Penxance — Pirates —Prates — Trapes — Grapes — Wrath. What other COLD remedy doesALLthis?! ~"^ All | CLEARS STUFFY NOSE! >*§fc-J SOOTHES SORE THROAT! *,& \ IASIS ACHY CHEST! Saw I CALMS RASPY COUGH! ^ -. relief in *o many .ubbrion.tbt.luiwruroca on -. "— gfk MBt OUTwi f*> ZM, 1 l chat. lk "•* —V vioohub'i Ueep-rMcMn* .apou"P5iJ ,, 5SSa NOW ivtflr f AMltr can afford to use Vicks VaroRnb) Get ihe Large, rcav il blue jar—or a%k for the new, Don't Move The Sea, He Says Frsw R M Mac € OIX NEW YORK. It looks at though Canada may have to tackle that 1.500 million dollar (£535 million) St. Law**" seaway project alone. The plan, shared by Canada r.nd the U.S.. would link the 1.40J miles of the Great Lake* w.th BM eea. e300 miles away down the St. Lawrence River. It would make nich iulan.l cities as Chicago and Milwaukee into area; ports. But the lutest angrv he raised against the %  cMRM t"madcap, visionary") i* that <>( Mayor Vincent imp., New v 0 rk. And he is frank about the reason. "I estimate that tho seawty would tuke almost three million tons of traffic annually from the port of New York alone. I know i.o reason why New Y. rk bu*i r.e*5 men should sacriiliv eve me 'iiiiUstt part of their commerce to promote this srheme." If Canada "goes to it nlone". y-.iroute would lie entirely thiougCanadiar. territory and would cost unother Sft.OlKi.oti" dollars i £10,714.000). NEW ORU-ANS H famed lot it* "•Tench atmosphere" and i'a scores of nightspots that natun Ftrlp-teasers. Bui there is a great row there over a bas-relief group on the court building, entitled "The Family." A chorus of requests for fig leaves is going up. SHARPEST sentence ever passed in New York State for a drugs charge w-i imposed on George Angelet. He goes to prison for from ten to 20 years, fox selling drugs to school children Said Judge Jonah Golds'.ejn: "This man i. worse than u murderer %  A DANCING SCHOOL lias been ordered to pay 7.000 dollar' (£2.500) damages to Mr.-. TtHlUlsal Schnepf. a 54-year-old widow. She claimed the school made her utterbug. and she broke an arm iaid widow Schnepf: "Congress -ught to legislate jltlorbugKim: -ut of existence." TWO SMILING HANOITS stole 1.500 dollars from a Brooklyi. sweetshop. And they took also the trousers of Louis Eishman and Dave Hasan, owner ami manager of the ihop. TOUGH Robert Ryan, film itni disagrees completely with all those hard-luck stories about how you cannot save anything in Hollywood because of high taxes %  'Nonsense. 1declares Robert. "An cctor should be able to save onefourth of his earnings and still live a tcrrlfli life." Passing The Buck U\ .. II. RECENTLY. Si. Clair McK-1 A .. il articles \.u \urUi lig .mmtffl the aKtAvtUl dward) Mueller, who m, was a sore thorn In %  .' -ii<' -4 the American Secret Service. U upueais Ihaa 0 ktacrav lylnj :it thf higher denomination ,„ improve upon originalUta o e dollar Edward Muell.. The plot concerns a stageas a kindly, simple ami aeeenstruck girl who. In order t.. man. whose wants were secure financial backing for a few end who spent his > hoe in 1929. promise* hi>. her guardian to answer "No" to all question* for forty-eight hours. When the time is up and she CBs] once more deal in fnrm.itive*. she discovers that the DM man has lost her f-n -u. %  i, Rogft market crash aaat hr fUtalTe and that of nedy with a tou.ii „ no too bright. Huwevei, the u dellKhtrul nim family lawyer steps in at thi> point-the show goes on — and Birthday Greetings Happy birthday to Patricia Gibson and Heather S;i celebrate their birthdays this week. May you have a j>llume. Pen Pals Josephino MacFailano G <-> Telephone Excha n ge leal borough. Tobago. Huhbies Sen un thin**, Dnving, Riding, Heading In the library, Ilafl vsntuiK letters. (Age 22 yeans) Hi.iih liuggin-, 22 St. Vincent Street, Port of-Spain. Trinidad. Hubbies cinema, hiking, reading and letter writing (Aw li years), Maiiio Brumell. Fire Brigade Headquarters. Water Sir* l, Georgetown, Biitish Guiana. Hobhiet. knitting and crocheting, is keen ea aaia, and also a member of the Y.W.C.A. and assists by teaching knitting to aieAben is n nil. u„ g Gene Nelson does at—•han to take a veteran's pretty expert dancing — jension of eighty-five dollars a routine based on African rhythms nonth from the US Oowen and executed on a nlgantic drum i conventional protests jnd ,,„ 0[her lUlrcasa dimply go by the board, and bo r wBn a couple of laughter taker over at this cvmi twig**. His dances with Mi DM ealbr, i surd logic. .„-* fresh and diverting and it • Dorothy McGuire plays the rol" obvious that the two of them an of a young girl who might very having a fine time. Her dancing conceivably hnve lyen a young —while not up to hi*, n mil nothfnend of Miller and Burt Lancai„,, to be sneezed ,.l Cluwuing ter is the Secret Sen-Ice agen. ls supplied by llillv da Wolf, detailed to net Mr. 8*1 wtiose efforts were not entirely atlmctivc crowned with success. Baad Kve who i Both these actors npeteni. but neither it hold a candle to Mr %  .•hen it corner to real her rittle wise? Nupcnor \. dan %  .rack: Amongst the good tild songs— v. Inch, mcideiitally, are still pop-ript, a good ular-are I Know That nd them c Gwyn acting. With ill l direction. MR 880 has all u ,;.. n. 1|llh> and, of coijrse, nign cueiiiB necessary for Brat Nanette ,t. imminent In spllw of Vi9 QT tWQ Tea hoi Two OTattelaTna, TKA FOR TWO h W.imer Bros, latest mien, il bright, frivolous entertainment TEA FOR TWO. starring Dons and very easy on the eyes. Want To e. No, No NCf '(oyance is probably the most famous children's sandal in the world today. It is simply and sturdily mad* from ?,. supple leather, and thick plantation creperubber. Its design and shape was the result of a survey of hundreds of childrei. leel. It*, a lovely sand CLLOAMI SANDALS ADfc BYCa J.CLARK LIMITtD. MHi 11. SOMfcRStL I NGLAN0 LOCAL AOVNTS • \ CO. BlULIAUOl r.i/nrr of Parit after dark By BOURJOIS I \i I l.iUhIK ROUGH LIPSTICK IALC COLD IRI1A.M VANISHING HI AM %  IIHIII.HMIM %  HAIR ORBpVM So beautifully edsy. • so easily beautiful because Brylfoam efcans. irises so thoroughly yet so gently, your hair Is infused with oew radiance, new •Darkle Lea your minor tell the story—the si heahht And how wonderfully your hair; how creamy lather su fU. _Ask lor Ilryiioam the story of glowatg, glorious hatrTully ouuagcsble lirylfoam makes mnksl it is, too. Remember the speedy. t every type of hair —dry or g"ssy, dark or ...jlfoam and KC bow beautiful your hair can bel ID tubes, rhc *IJ--/. and the large eatrwmy BBC. me re s more foam in i BRYLFOAM SkU&egttif. fAGwahUy prrf 'roga the f'|> Of >mr head lo |IK .I -. of \OI,I toe* — i.o l>euiiti>iil . "it'i alrln (I. ii is n[! itnooUi inn* raili.ii t sv '.run.iI luvi'liue*-. the MttVl of |i Cli : \M Tbe |i ap i.r lb* Beaiilii I. XIa'ir'frtini n |ni.i| tioi i ET^-'SOAP Countleu numbed of pjrerus have helped their (hildren grim pttoag mid baalfta iih KI.IM' Nourishing, delicioiu Kl IM milk will give )aatr thildrtn the %  llllllll food a I amenta needed tor prop. *r growth. KI.IM e. tlwayl pure -nd sif<. always dependable 1111 Kl WMi IIMK MILK THAN KLIM 1.KLIM is pure, safe milk 2. KLIM keeps without re frige ret Ion 3. KLIM qualify It always uniform H KLIM IS EXCIUC NT FOR GROW IN G CHILOMN 5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes 6. KLIM is recommended for infant feeding 7. KLIM l safe la the vpscially packed tin 8. KLIM is produced uader strictest control Take pure water, %-SBSW add KUM,__ iT" j stir and you hove pure, safe milk KLIM-MILK J mn IN rupiniNci IMI WOULD ovil i


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ESTABLISHED 1895 BAKBAI >(>S. MARCH I a. lU.il PRICE i SIX CENTS Britain Will Make Her First Atom Bomb LONDON, March 17 BRITAIN HAS DECIDED to produce her first atomic bomb, it was authoritatively learned here to-day. It will be built without direct aid from the United States, and may be ready in the near future. George Strauss, the Supply Minister, told Par liament last week that Britain had the technical knowledge to produce the bomb According to unconfirmed reports, Britain will ask the United States AtomicEnergy Commission to make a test site available for the first bomb. Bn'i.sh experts were understood to be autlouf that the weapon should be tried out in the Nevada Desert where the American atom tests took place last month. \VI:M IMIIIS TI:\>I <*H.I::.IOHS Gaiiy Asks For No Victimisation ST GEORGE'S Grenada, March 17 A formula proposed by Harllrup for the preservation i>f tl employed workers* normality pending actual wage negotiatim and provided resumption of th.decision is carried out. will be discussed on Wednesday with a croup of employers The forn.nl I was presented on Thursday last when Barltrnp met representative of the Chamber of Commerce, of the Association of Agricultural Employers and of Ihp Tourist Board Intimating that Gairy had expressed his condition for re(uiription as no victimisation. Objection was raised to that view, strain being imposed on the employer in the event of persons applying for re-employment wlm had actually been known jo be offenders. Harllrup however showed willingness to consider these a M tt fl roe In the course of mapping a mediation plan. The Barllrop formuli now proposes that provided work n available for all regular-workers who have been on strike, they should be reinstated on offering themselves for work. A proviso was made however thai application for reinstatement from workers convicted of crimas in connection with ihc strike should be DII their roatjts. it ws further proposed thai it.en>hould be a Travelling Committee romprising one represents iv<* of the employers, one of tho Mental and Manual Worker* 1'nlon together with an independent Chairman here to appeal sgamst non-reinslaiement and to trake recommendations for emplover*concerned. The expenses of the Committee should be borne by Ihe Employers' Association and the M M.W.U. In %  qua) proportion The strike position today al though tense is not serious. Today as well as tomorrow Gatry continues his backto-work jiHdrcsseg in the country areas. Marryshow has applied for and hai been grnnted three months' rich leave and is going to Barbados shortly. He says he will be running counter to expert medical pclvlce given some month* ago in Eneland and holds it imperative, pddinf* thst he may be turning up in England sometime soon. IkeWHlRunForU.S. Presidency, 1952 MIAMI, March 17 A radio commentator said today that General Elsenhower, Supreme Commander of Atlantic Pact force* would return from Europe in midsummer 1852, to be "available" tor nomination tor President. The commentator. Mueller ol the National Broadcasting Corporation wrote In a journalists' magazine that Eisenhower had also told him he would run for President if called upon by one of the political parties. "President Truman made a deal with General Eisenhower to r.ake available Ike for the Presidential campaign of 1952." Mueller said. "Ike told me this during his private meeting in Denver last December."—Renter. Further details of Britain'] new advance in atomic research were expected to be sought from the Supply Minister In Parliament next week, but meanwhile officials refused to commit themselves. A far back as last May, a Government spokesman said that all types of modem weapons "including atomic weapons" were being developed. Britain has two atom research centres—at Harwell i n Berkshire, and Setlficld in Cumberland — where intensive work has gone on since the end ol the war. Thousands of radio-active isotopes have been produced, and in January Britain started large scale preparations of Plutonium, the vital a 'i" component which can be used as an alternative to uranium. Entirely British Some quarters believed that British military leaders originally opposed the production of the atom bomb on the ground that the tom centres In this country were ulnerable to air attack. The first bomb—work may have been going on for some time under i top-level security net -will be %  utiielv British in planning n nd manufacture it was understood. American experts will not be brought in British scientists are a lso workI'onn protoeope atomic pile for ship propulsion or for generating electricity Costing about C7.0OO.OOO it will bsj Britain** lirst big effort at harnessing nuclear energy. British atom experts have complained recently that British obrvers had not been (netted t" attand the American atom test* sine* Bikini in 1948 IVfcncMinister Emanucl Shin well told them that since 1046 when the United States Atomic Energy Act had become law. it had not been American practice to admit foreign observers. —Reuter Colonial Officials Visit Key Points GEORGETOWN, B.G March 17. On the British Guiana leg of their Caribbean tour. Assistant Undersecretary of State for tho Colonies Mr. S. E. V. Luke. C.M.G.. and Mr. BourdiUon. who is in charge of the Finance Dcpail ment of the Colonial Office, arrived in British Guiana. Guests of Sir Charles Woolley al Government House, the visitors leave on March 23 for Barbados They have already VIM ted Jamaica and Trinidad on their tour, the object of which Is to gain first-hand knowledge of these "Ionics and their problems. They visited the Manaka, Ease quibo, timber concessions of Colo. uinl Development Corporation soon alter their arrival. They • be taken by Sir Charles on an tour of the hinterland keypolnts — inri are also to visit the Mackenzie works of the U-mcrara BauxiL Co., Ltd.. and the Mahocany-Abarv Rice Development Scheme on the Cast Coast, Demerara.— (C P.I Big Four Foreign Ministers' Talks Make No Progress 'Stuck'on German THESE five selected thfl It51 W.I team to A (Capt.i W M Own. E Mandea, N N. Nethe B.G. Oppose T'dad Farm Institute 'Fron. Our Omn i <.rrM">i>driili GEORGETOWN. II G. March 17 | A Government motion foi tin Legudat ve Council to' approvi contribution of $41,000 towards the capital cost of the establishment of g Farm Institute in Trinidad and approximatelv $12 000 for its maintenance was defeated by a majority vote. The mot : on was rejected by members previously In th I anre Committee and despite the Government's efforts to conf in e* members of the advantage of ar ID Trinidad, member:; opposed It in the strongest Terms Members generally felt the Institute could be established in British Guiana and charged that Trinidad. Barbados and Jamaica would get all the benefits of such an Institute, while B.G. merelj provided money for them. Hon. Dr. D. N. Gonsalvcs who launched the attack, claimed thai when he was In Trin'dad. high Trinidad Government officials assisted in persuading him not to oppose the motion. The Financi" Secretary alter hearing attacks, declined to replv and admitted that It did tW It Q, were being denied the plums in these matters MYSTERY VISIT LONDON. March 17 Harold Stasaen United States tepubliean candidate for the presidency flew into London today on a "mystery mission." All he would say to reporters was, "I am here on business for the University of Pennsylvania". Nor would he say whether he would meet the British Government leaders.—Reuter. B.G. Leg. Co. Will Borrow 81,500.000 For Urban Housing Project il'iam Our Own Currnpondmn GEORGETOWN. Mar. 17 The legislative Council approved a BUI to make provision for the raising of a million and a half dollars loan for the purpose of acquiring of resun i.nd developing land required for urban housing projects. The Bill also provides for Ihe poss ble establishment of funds for housing loans for public officers. Schemes which will be financed by Qfj loan include the purchase of plantation Camp Bellville and a part of plantation La Penktenc the possible purchase of Bel A Park an I the possible expenditure or transfer of the D.T C. Race course from Durban Park Thomas Land adjoining Seaw Nationalisation" Of Persian Oil Opposed By British TEHERAN. March 17 The Pei & %  % % %  today decided to treat the Lower Hou^c resolution calling for oil nationalisation as a "matter of urgency" It referred tne resolution to iw Senate committees Instructing them to report on Monday. —Reuter JAMAICA. March 17 The 17 pla>en> selected for the W*-..t Indies learn for \i.-u.h, will not be sa> l • %  .-.[-11 until' i II-. i week. Replies fn.ni Worrell and V Jin Hiiun are betnc awaited. \l< IIOI.AS AtflUKV King Congratulates ICTA On Sflver Jubilee LOKDON, March 17. KinK George VI has sqnt I the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture, Trinidad, to mark th* Silver Jubilee of tin Royal J iys a Renter reporl The King's message said: %  .1 since the Governor Of Dutch Jjfl Antilles To Resign (0 (', irtom Our Own Corr*mn4nt> ANTIGUA. March 17. Hag Majesty's frigate Vanspelik left Antigua at inidniuli' the Governor of the Dutch Antilles and his party direct to Ctl It is His Excellency. Dr. Leonard Peters' final official visit to the Dutch Antilles and to Antigua, ns he will shortly resign his Governorship, and Join the new Dutch Cabinet as Minister for Affairs m the Netherlands, the Indonesian Union, and of the Overseas pert* of the Nettrerlanris' kingdom Born TflOO. he has had a distinguished %  He was the Netherlands' representative at the lirst Wesi Indian conference hili m i'.. %  teaching and reon Tropical Agriculture Mlal territories. "It is with profound satisfaction that 1 have learned of Its prond I I ..,k forward with i to thfl continued de vehement of it activities ror the advancement <>f tropical agricitltui on which the we! i U ider my protection so message from, our Londu teoondent 55,200 Czech Clubs Being Dissolved PRAGUE. Murch. 17 Aixiut 55.200 private clubs and associations of all kinds in Czechoslovakia, .re now Ix-m : dissolved on instructions from tlic Ministry of the Interior it was learned today. They Include men's clu>s village chess clubs, amateur dramatic and music clubs. Ashing clubs, mutual help societies an I host of similar associations. —Reuter Egyptian M.Ps Wish To Nationalize Suez Canal CAIRO. March 17. An Arabic weekly newspaper to-day reported .1 BBJ "number of Egyptian members of t" to natiuraliztthfl Suez Canal Company. It v.id it bad 'ielial.lv lasjIXM I that members contemplated an early introduction of a bill to nationalise the company on similar lines to nationalisation of Persia*, oil laduah 1 Official circles here declined to comment un the report —Reuter. BUILDING COLLAPSES: KILLS 2, INJURES 15 ROME. March IT. At least two people were killed and 15 injured when a livc-storcy building collapsed to-dav in thfl thickly populated i|Uorters of Home. First reports said many of thce injured were children. The building was a school used to accommodate homeless famjl:. — It ruler IffsmrUEs that tht Imperial I Tropical Agriculture bi Fnnfasjd must nave %  f %  •. %  nsiiVrahly i m i. % % %  %  nn.ihiHties to the Colo lual Emnire. ;n.i.-.rif--r, I ).. da) I'.v Mir Chairman of the C.uvern nig Bodv of the CoIlasMj, Sir Raj ti MIUI I'm .'Hi'-. In a Silver Jubilee Feature arllclo of the I-ondon Time* he BW lowland farm. ., hill f.irm. and a river .-tale given by Cadbury Brothers IM n h. tht t oUtgi li veO dtuaUrd i i larn dflvakm mp i>t*. 'If II ; patrons. Govarnnu ol istrlaL and Its private hicinU. oajfl InflgflgsM thair aM to I ika M ounl i>oth of 1 IIMIlg This Ihey must do, he continues. *if the Cofleaa H ,,. piar its part in • devvloDmanl i I IBM .nluiiii A living organlsr eannol maintain it-. vilalit without iirowth. anil a nsstfl %  at her than .. hfllp Increased I'nver Sir Ocor. hitun is iot easy to set:'. T'le establishI I i I low .n i .'s will ICTA.' post-graduate work. DUt It Important te nistb in Hi power of i %  i %  its contribution la riras arch and investigation should, "flvan the aupplj of Anancial rfaaouiti ncreu^c many i i to tha Oo IM Jubilaa SnGeorge conclude in: I if political wisdom prevails, the Ooldtn Jubilee ahould %  i i i.dininiatration and industry Of a OOBt ffDffflmini i diking ttlaae and cordial co-opt i wards the common goal improved standard ot living for whose prospei %  %  idii very survival, inn I >n the BfUpeg e\|>|.>i.,lioii ,,..! conservation ol I vege'..r.ion, and of the animal asulauon they can suppoit." 8th Army Nears 3th Parallel IB ARMY HEADQt'Alt TKUS, Korea, March IT Ki,.iuh Army. sweopnig aside resistance along i de wide Korean fro I, to-da> neared the new Commui defence Innten imle> stiuth the SKlti Parallel Communists were beliex'eii be preparing on this line for then last >land in South Ron %  t t lW ISttj the main Chinese fortwere reported to have been withdrawn north of the parallel. Thousands of Communi-.l HSMSBJJ weie estimated to be i his area. t'nited Nations forces moved UP Ihe southern banks of the I loin: n River, scattering smaM mnunlst groups holding r dgeand high ground Grck infantry Ihrew hack : Coninuinisl rounter attack south, vest i linn,'! linn. -eured 1^ Allie.1 ln>c)ps 48 hoirs ago. Heavy resistance to the Eight!, rmy advance through privinl lous mountains northeast t'hangdongm also wit! i | u Aawrtean and Beutti Korea troops corkscrewed tin 4 winding valleys on the eaat flank rarthef ea*t Bouth Korean forces i their advance withtm opposition west of Kangnung — ateetrr Dem ilita risa tion PAEIS, March 17. fHE BIG FOUR Foreign Ministers' Deputies ended the second week of their talks today with out making any headway towards an agreed agenda for the Foreign Ministers' Conference. The next session will be held on Monday afternoon. A Western spokesman said that after many meet ings there has been "no progress". The Western DeputlM developed Iheii arcununt thai Andrei Qromyko with ha rl Id t< ini wording o( the Sovtel agenda was ti \ mu ilns n i of their Governments. Deft L'.S. Military Truiif Hold Up By Eagt Gernuin Authorities DERI.IN, March 17 A United Slates Berlin bound military train from Bremerhaven could not pass the ronal checkpoint at Ilelmste.il today because the East German railway authorities refused to supply a locomotive for the journey across the Soviet zone. The official American statement said that the passengers were brought into Berlin this morning "" the military train from r'unkturt which passed through the Si.iet /<.ne without difficulty. American officials are studying DM it aeon "for this abrupl change in tin normal practice befuie Jiking a forni.il protest." The statement said that tinstoppage of the tram violates the New York Agreement of 194!) which resulted in the end of the s-.viet blockade of BerlaiL —Heater. Prepare To Fight —7TH ARMY TOLD STUTTGART. March 17 | A letter sent to all newl) rnvlng officers and enlis'ed me i %  I the BVFVI nth Ulllli ,l States ar" • 1 %  %  %  .i %  i rflnenl Kanton s Udr, unjet thai tho "nuet be %  right** General Kddy said the S.vervh Army H haa now i-. i reaeUvated to form with our Allies, a llghtinfom i.ad-, to defend freedom The Cmlted State* and other fn %  rtopg dearly that war BU) lxiirevented." —Reuter £80.000 Diamond JOMANNESItt'HGII. Mar. 17 A I6U laral line diamond estirode! to bfl worth lip to HSU.WHi has iK^n found in the Workings Consolidated Diamond Mines of South West Africa at the mouth of the Orange Hivei !. ihe largest, and certainly the finest diamond found in '" whiti. of (lawless purity, and of extraordinary line quality. —ReiH"British 'ence Not Discussed PAULS March 17 Heroeti Morrison Hi l| elgn Secretary, at toda> "i thfl Conan Ith %  i % %  i adopt* Hja | | tlnfl ej l. predecessor r-'u-t Bavin i -I nosing an aimndinenl to the statute of th* Ci.unell of Kii,.,-> nhich would eomiiiit ihe ConaWtatlve V I 'MI to discussion n ., %  niai the Committr. %  , %  r, i„ %  ,., II of Europe to include new article relating to %  a> r || Mullet -iai.1 that nil eouiitM hal taken the road to lunr-tlnnalism" San* W0 Bi li " %  a^iamai Waaj ,r IstiuaUvee such m %  to be oieiuded in the frame work of the Council ol Europe be Mid --Reuter OroniNku in a lengthy speech m. link U) lit .in M bfl was k d tn ins opirsian that the ihree Weetern rHmei M ii that ihia prtsbleni I at the meeting of the Foreign rafuii D a vie %  • i u that %  BhOUM lie n.i.llned to thfl FoW i%  %  tne i..nnce bo e auai otln i %  t.( vague. If this was too vague. Davies laked, eouU dep il lUlibflf and confli %  %  i nii'tHin ,i( armee foi ^ war only—shun: I %  i %  of the Sovi.l I'm. HI' Alexandre I'ariKii CFraaoa) thai it seemed tit..* not OOi) did "K'linkii ask the Western 1 I but also that it should lie "Iftl I'M-, isely ,i. In thfl S..\iel u'eiida. i MI i led that on all points which ihe Bovlet Union ronaldered nmrtant. the sovtel lr-lt Shuuld IM. iieeei.t.d. |hfl i %  %  oh Deputy said. Pan thai the Deputies were nui hi Prague and that was not Ihe best way of discussing things. He boped tii.11 iins confer) the m eeti n g <>r t h a foreign Ministers would be a success but feureil thai if the talks went on iiit manner, the fnflet ing if the Kmi'iiiii Mini-ter^ might level* n Into I prot>agiinda battle This was most ui • I'.in.di redd Phillip a American 1 leput*/ who id that Gromyko was seeking f his woniniK Of tin','. . i . %  ediately to Ihe dennl %  if Qennany, and the rfldUeUOl) Of the ..rmed forces of U • %  rt iiPowei i, —ReuUv. BU Til.. AIIVIM'ATF THE NF.WS niAi. .in.-! DAV UR MnilT Australian Elections Fixed For April 28 Dissolution Of Parliament Granted CANnF.HIfA. Marefl 17 KO to the polll aar a assni on April 2a—16 mot ths aftei prime Mini %  I % %  the previous Labour Government cut of office, i Menne* disclosed this to-day shortly after. 11 %  steps of Government H %  for the disso%  %  ment The election campaign will l gin at once Menztes annoan that nominations would close "n April 6 and Ihe new Parliament is %  ce hefor-HI I double dissolution been granted in %  was smiling ..I made iiiannounccment uj nailing reporters. At a Press Conference soon M -. Ii, I l< Cove %  I r varln %  ut. it's Bill outlaw1 %  unlat Party was l Ha provision.*, and then %  >y Aus%  %  %  %  Two Ways %  %  which the problem of i.l boweri t lie ii %  One w.i %  The proclamation i House if Hep,, • in i %  i i ri, Although labour's altitude \u .i inmcnt'a legisln i %  Mi tier refluent f,,i dissolution. IV Party has been caught %  the election. 1 md %  %  > %  m thfl flnancl ... lootloni 1 Ha hai cf candidates ha* een completed. %  %  ''•rtheoming gem tlnn said toda) I l i Ueve Li.lK.ur will win The LgdM leet i.n the "catistrophic • prices" trnl." h Keuler K. W. V. SWEET VERMOUTH m \\.\\m ill —Both WinM havct nccollanl q Utl* as bcveraKr-s and for use with Gin fur appetisers or Cocktails. They *grflj mode from pure wliite wines with the addition nf extracts of health-iimni; herbs. K. W. V. WEMMERSHOEK -A Sweet Table Wine, to be served slightly chilled— IDEAL FOR WFDDI.VG PARTIES.



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I'U.I SIXTEEN SIAIIVY ADViil All SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1931 ,iulii i Craw Mis. Will Mr Explore) Trinidad's Beryl Mr Burn le Interviewed I l-C J O Box 408. Kingston, I. W I Thf pronrammc .1*1 on Sunday .' %  ( 7.15 I jn now be heard in the 5 and 31 me, re bund. — 11 7J nid 9 51 megacycles Good ft Hay The Good Friday Service broad. A .. ; j,., BBC Wednesday Nex, ".j llh Mar*. %  ""•""' • :Bo Jnlm Cm Mountain. In ihe Ihird ol Ihe present series " ,or,e *. lh V" .?* ,,? in Jar. re* avhadTUf Arlist and Ule Community" " f Orernda entitled rm uled to last Kwir days, will OPwhufi thp BB1' i* broedeasllne on Bitter Hour and DM second Kf %  in on March 1. unari ihc Wednesdays In "Callln the Weal Samuel selvonul 1 !" I..lie." listener, will hear John Time Coca By. Our readers arc %  I the Weal India*. Fltfucroa lnlcrvicwina lierv! Mi reminded that Cjriblj. The ir.in w.ll InHuriiie of Trinidad M,' sir-broadcaal .inn* ill her :: % %  %  u poetry an • S ll.'l....i.: ,„ rvrt ..I Spam '',.•! writ.-, %  ,nd eonlrll.utli.ii i.l presem .ill.ioh.vl lo Ihr In ti„ nicn „,.. i^m native i.nd vet not lor Uic programme, are always tula or ,T. imlnsivclv native lo ihr Carlowelcome. By local slanrtards the Thine lo ito lire Mr (Seorjrs H w n Sne tecc „,|, HM I„ fto rate of pay U v", huh lontriZooloi> at the Umversilv Mr ll '" ,ocal music and daiwii... She tart lecturer n " some time in tl Mr R RobblM, botlOS S^les ..r.-vaously ai* hn> appear* and Mr* Kd.th Rotrt*.n. Ire-n ihe tee n America %  *rrt SL IiH-Hnv limple and Mphisticeite.1. plc-n-m-l wM complete the com~> civil.*** rertne* yt! i expresscart by the BBC r %  the ..ntuow climb ma a full range of emotion, ... from fcorth Kelvns.de Church In her own metier the dance.— Glasgow, and will be conducted by MM MrBuntle is the individual the Minister, the Rev. Torn All.'*" who may come nearer than .inyonu You CBn near al 8 l5 al wn,cn e in helping the ordinary person >me the 49 metre transmission apprccut* th e puroose and plot(•.-.95 megacyclesi will have reof the artist in the community nlaced the 25 metre one mentioned She reitard* herself .-.-. a 'not very "> the paragraph above Important person.' Is that an acThe Week*!. Sport rurate assesament'There are manv The first Test again*! Na* along .hew linen that Zealand which begins on Saturday eroacanask. This inter. |7tfi mat. will be reported by the a-all be broadcast by lhBBC at 5 00 p.m. on each day or n Wednesday npxt. Jlst the match which ends o n Werinesh "been drafted, by lhe March, beginning at 7.15" p.m day next. 21st but, In addition ir.vtinment of Jamaica and is On the followinR Wednesday th.E W. Swanton will include a m.w (vine studied by local anthree artists who have been tnte-special cable from Christ Church inorit.es. viewed — Ronald Moodv ol in. Ihe West Indies proaramme on The Bill alms at ensuring Jamaica. Denis Willisr> of Brill1 Saturday next 24lh inst On Satur. proper conditions ol health and Guiana and Miss McHurnie. will dav also, the Oxford and Camsanitation, the precervation ol reme together for a final riund-'.in bridge Boat Race will be broad,rchltect\inil and hlstcriral oh0 f the three nrevious programme:. cft% \ tor overseas listeners in n jeets of interest and places of ts^i l n rfj Bn Short Stories, special recorded pogrmme al 8 IB baWty, u well as the promotion .. Carlbbe „ yoifes" next Sunp.m. :iml exlemmn of existlnamenities and the conservation and development i>t resources. A Town and Country Panning Board is to be carry out the pro law, which will also regulate building practice on modern lines pany Bill For Better Sanitation I'laiun-il Pi <' | oam cring -win And lasting relief-bv cleansing the system thoroughly of all harmful, psln-givlng waste. ,','.'-', ',',-,-WM. y/^'MMMt*, STILL AT YOUR SERVICE O.NKY RKMOVED A FEW YARDS FROM THE CORNER IN PRINCE WM. HENRY STREET The Cosmopolitan Pharmacy J'can Exports To O^rprk-ed Fruit g Other W.I. Istano>s -ffie&TBH Reach €325,000 Minimi Teachers Slag** Food Strikes i flVf Own Cnrtf-pyesterday for selling .ind bananas at a greatei pCMt than that fixed. I re Millicenl Pn A West bury Road, St. Michael KINGSTON. March 12 Jamaica's exports to other Bi ifound guilty of selling cocoanuU lish Caribbean countries was at 8 cents each and Sylvia I'iggot nearly three times a much list of Drax Hall. St. George 1'iggot year as it was in 1942. Returns sold six bananas to Ploise now being prepared by the CanAlleyne at six cents each These Student uMchara of the dm. tral Bureau of Statistics show bananas were not Gros Hsthall rrnment Training College ot the that for the 9 months ending Both offences were committed or Roman Ca.tho.tC and Anglican September 30. 1950, Jamaica sunMarch 17. H iVrt-of-Spain have plied bister colonies with goods Prescod was HaM t staged food strikes twice for the to the value or about (325,000. offences and Piggot was Ixxind Wflth Vesttrdaj lha men .il the The volume and value ol'over for six months. Before giving Roman Catholic Hostel refused trade wns crowing greater as the his decision. Mr. McI*od toH ihe morning breakfast, cocoa, year advanced, so that the prehotli women that these offline-, bread ." IttCk a charge he would Inconcom about their general In 1942 when the first omc.a.1 niore severe with tin -u treatment .it these hostels. The., tabulation of trade among the ____ ,, ,_ claim that their lood is al unB.W.I countries was made, JaSTOLE PAINT balanced diet, and often iiisufnmaica export figures to CarfbEl.MOT STRA1IOHN a 25 cient fruit and vegetables, and bean colonies wore around C150. year-old painter of St Matthias rarely provided.—and milk U a000. This was Itself an ImproveGap. Christ Church pleaded gu.Ity legcdlv never included on the ment nn some peak years before yesterday of stealing three tins of diet. Others complain thai they the war when Ihe trade never paint valued at $16.28 and th" are made to use light of puoi went higher than 130.000 property of Cecil Batson wattaKC and this hinders then Hi Worship Mr. E A at o LaOd in their studies It is claimed fruit lo the Bahamas and BerPolice Magistrate of District "A also that tmlet facilities are inmuda forms u substantial perbefore whom the case was hear adequate. An inquiry is taking cenlage of exports, and ranking placed Straughn on n bond for \£ This Woman May Change Your Fortune # Shc'a not a fortune teller She 1 i fortune changer. She's ihe woman yon may kill uilh your car Don't say, "It can't happen lo me" Il you drive, it ran happen. • Claims by tha public for death <>t bodily injury arc just one plus*of th*protection given by our Lloyd's "HP." Policy for private motor vehicles. You're also indemniv • -f Fire, Theft and Accidents Involving youi oar. Ii enaia BO Uttla n i u so much. Get particulars from us now. J. B. LESLIE & CO. LTD. • INSURANCE UAMBADOS. O. W. I. .****'+**'+'•'•'''•***''*'+**'*'*' %  *'*+**'''*'**''**>*''''*'' I %  ill l>e i>u MM MH -"in...•'••(hi • r-W; %  llhoul |'l|iw * i!UiiBl !" tt I-, I .li.|il.,.-t(n-.l <"i. i.rm.'tr an n.iu.li.'.! ,II.I,U .,( fajK .--a-uMa Mni MiWk %  I motmU MISIWIIIK* *".. aumlm %  < .r. HfM iml ...I I place. DR. VARMA LEAVES FOR INDIA, U.K. KINGSTON. March IL* i [odJan leader, high arc manufactures —> marmonths in the sum of £5 garine. conxivtionery. leather The offence was committed goods, garments (such as -hiri* some time on March 15 and 16 knitted wear lingerie), straw Hatson said that he missed lh> oods (such as handbags tins of paint and on the follow in, baskets, hats and mats* and furday Straughn came lo him am nilure. admitted inking them awav. MORSES 'SPILLS II aibi %  muMi it l G E T READY nut m*: KAS IKR \ SUSHKSSSStUSnU'.ntlSiesK9SiassS!SRS!.; Freshness of Spring in this FLOWERED FRENCH CREPE 42 inches wide Per yard $1.47 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10-13 Broad St. Jamaica< M loomn .cuci. of h( ,,„„„ liM ,„ „, c „,,„,,, Dr. J. I. Vanna. 1.11 thel r.u iblH'an. Trinulad bouichl ihe %  "*. *tt "" J".' ""''""' ,1 """ hlthrsl 1,1 Ihe nlnc-mcnlh prrlnd lo tlic I K. iincl India w|th „ loUl „„,„„ „, £59,000 fi.im Enalancl. Dr. Vanna will ,, om j. ra .| cll; wh lk. Barbados alli-id lha plcnuy M-t' "ai^o. u i i ra dc clrclM aald Ihla lions* Asaoclaliona In MciKiioiin. w( ^ k thal should Ihp propowi | r or Swtdon. in AugUBt. an Jamaica 8 a B .w.I. Cusloma Union ba Implaicprgacnl alive. nirnlcd soon, the volume ol i-'x^^""~ porli lo neighbouring islands %  i..i i. i. CANADA DRV far Safer >iotorlng. S<'hooners Fly Flags At Half Mast For Late Capt. Hasselt SCHOONERS in the Careenage yesterday were 'lying their flags at half mast for the second time of the week, this lime in respect of the dealh of retired Captain David Hasscll. part owner of the schooner Marlon Belle Malfe Captain Hasscll, born in Saba. has been living In Barbados lor quHa a number of van*, He has brought the Marian Bellr Hlfe t.. the shores from many othor pnrts He was some years workuiK in ihe rue trade is?!ween Rarhadof and British Guiana. He is (1 third cousin to Captain Frank Hassell of the schooner France* W. Smith who this verv weak kMl his mother. Captain Frank Hassell arrived wuh the France* W Smith two dav* alter his mother's death. tap!. nn Uavid ll*cll was btirtad \>^tenin> tftanun %  West bury Cemetery. Assize Diary TUESDAY No. 4 Re* ff| Gardiner Ol tens Na. 7 RtX v* Kenneth Hard), WEDNESDAY No. :. Hrx vs St. Clalr Fester No. 31 Rev Randal ph Clarke and Kenneth Hurdle Eleaier Bishop No. 27 Rex THURSDAY Ns. 28 Rev va Vernoa Carmlrltarl No. •'< IIIA vs Herbert Hut son et al. DRESS PARADE '/AVrt^Mf, The Weather TO-DAY Sun Rises: 6.06 a.m. Sun .SeU; II p.m 'l.'ini i l nii March IZ Lighting: 6.30 a-m. High Water; I 49 am, 1.13 Pm. ,1 YESTERDAY Rainfall: (Codrlngtsn) Nil Total for month lo >esterday; .22 ins Temperature (Mln). 73.3 F Wind Direction: (9 aJn.l E N E (11 a.m.l E N E. Wind Veloell> ; II mllr" per hour Barometer: 19 a.m.) '* 087 (Ham) 29.969. t/n § tttist; in fh< EVENING un WAIT; I SHIRTS By AUSTIN HEED STIFF FRONT DRESS SEMI-STIFF DRESS SEPARATE COLLAR STRIPED By VAX in:i si:\ COLLAR ATTACHED STRIPED BY AEHTEX SHORT SLEEVE SPORT AT C. B. RICE & CO. By czemt THAT WAS T"E BEST STEA< I t\ZR MAO-COOKED JUST THE WAV r T0UJ A30 TO HERE, KlDiX), SO BUY VO-KSELF 7 A RACE HORSE l^_HEH-HeH They'll Do It Every Time vou ouiy eornNQ CREDITS rWEN COMES UP COMPLAINS THE MeAT IS T3PF-0R IS TASTING Ll 7--*".'.-^ ^S THE FaLOW SAYSTHE PANTS DO ALL THE WORK BUT THE VEST -5ETS AX THE GRAvy — 7^.*-. re Mf. riSHez, 40T VI CAHOtH ST. 64LT.H*e r **a I*t us lit you now with a FINE TROPICAL SUIT BLAZER AND FLANNEL PANTS e P.C.S. IMFFEI & CO. IID. Tcp Scorer* in Tailoring" '.'.-.'.'.V.',',t'.'.V.M*AV/AlA-* { %  %  %  • %  • %  '' %  %  • %  ^%  • % % %  • %  ••' %  ••'•'S.'S'S,-~.^WVMV^^ Phone 4267 for SWKDISH 6-1'ANKI. 1MIOKS T x 3' x I 1 -" Ihirk V x 2'8" x Hi" Ihirk urlr WiMKlrn l>onrv al Thi'sr arr well r low prirrs. STANDARD IIAKDBOAKD SHEETS V Ihirk. 4 x b'. 8 Ill Ua| l/ll" thirk, I' x 8' lone SURINAM PLYWOOD, twal qoalily %  a" thirk, 4' x 8' long 1 1" Ihirk. :r x T lone RKD CKDAR SHINGLES DOUGLAS FIR JOISTS & PLANKS I'lionr 4267. WILKINSON & IIAYNES Ms, LTD. I&BI JUST SIX ONLY. HERE! Horoules Silver King Carrier Bikes, ooaplete. $87.10. Our other blkeB are on the water and you should put down your name.... A. BARNES a CO.. LTD. PIT YOl'R CAR IN CARF.FTI. HANDS—AND | Change to Esso Extra Motor Oil Now! I VOI'i; l-"-M> III: M.KK BtrM you quality products and the world boiMtH ISSO Fvirn Motor Oil, together with prtimpi and affletanl %  avfta*. ITS IT lOf'ff BSSO DEALER. T00 SAVES HE A it (£sso) %  H I %  III W i l 11BI. ^V^^y^WttCC^WWiWwv, y,s M H I M M B 3



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si SLAV. M VR( II 18. lil SVNDAY. MARCH 18. l:.l PACE FI.F.VF.N ittmft* Keep Fit —A. 2. %  iiii'irn. .1111 I'liirt.: THE WAY THEY KEEP GOING WHEN IT COSTS £1,000 A DAY TO BE ILL TAu will loosen you UD Before %  rod (fa.. on Ihe hard onfs Hold en to a chair, irmo each X forward and back stand!*i straight from the wont up. Stand leet apart, bend wMT sidewaus from the htp. Blrvightfn up slotclu and down the other side iThu vulls ever* muscle In uour bodi dnd helps Ha'ten tummy aidr riu-e •antfJm* at the samr dmr.> I.I'll imluti-l He id behind the nth HOJri DM keep wou in i-xlith a side 'For hips and icaistllne. iK'shl pUlurn Hold on to ann nurd-to-more /Meet Fare leet tna'ther. 1/irate tour head hack, a'ch your bodu loricard. then straighten up lioulu 'fiw and otfliT frj N< the slowly 411 tht,e t will give great*' brn-it if performed slowtt • "• %  %  €• i *uw ran NI il.rll pltturr. for rxprrU only) On r * %  *. nd fOHcAAa I*.icatt. hands clasped above uour dead aid field irntiu h„ a partner Put tour head back and oo slowly forward with pour bodt itretchtno as much as pan can. lOood lor every part ,! wou.) tttisht pic-turn If* all arer now Up in the air bill land with nee bent, leet and heels down. Put the bounce back into life — the ballet way Y OU are wrong u vou mini a dally nerds* routine U intended only lor ciose wno need lo slim Cxerciars haw an imponani place in •nts Mnei. wnicn Him* lo nelp you iftrougn 'he Pifiv Darwrrou* Dars that vrtaraic ih" flu w.ive Irani -lie spnnf. Carelull'-inou^ni-uuT movements—like the ones sftowu omep,-p up th* whUe body and lessen thchance ol devalopin minot ills They help too m deseMp-.ut; mental a>rtne*s The absence througn illnen ol a leadinf player .n a film may < %  >.! a studio up ui LI 000 a day For a voum noprful. suco %  fca in w can wreck a carver Thj see* a3yenr-old acir,* a Kai Kendall has ueea Mated foi an Important turn rjlr and sM U due lo man retiearsinv for a new r#vm*. it la aamn.i thai nru itir CMU comas she will bfMfl'.. wllin* and ohJe tn 'ak 'he pan. No% IOUK i-va. Ka\v Krndall detiionkiraua ei1r( of Mn-rclaii. based on bnll't llmbenng-up routine ahhli keep her fli s a %  m-irticlor Philip Bm-hel : — %  ir 'tte DM exerciaaa for uain^ every muacle in the body-and it yoa develop your muvles %  and you I you slim, ihe.r cl>:rt purpoae :s IO tone up ihe body generally." Hit preacnbed dose : Oo three of the e*erci*M every morning, mi time* each naming note: "The Rock" (fur afilch you need help. anywa\> la for tlie i-\prrt only, consider yourself an expert after two *eek< r-gular prrfonnuiice of the UtmlteX • HnNtjH • NEXT: FITNESS ON THE MENU i Mr Airmen Fight It Out With Orchids And Champagne The Customer Always Wins in thi* Battle Of the Atlantic,—says James Sluari AIIK-I %  •. % % %  CUIUIIIH: Steel Puts Gold Into A Town AS Festival date gt-ts near. BompvUtioa grows tierce cm the Atlantic routes, where airlines are trying to outbid euch other for liw rich American tourist trade. The Atlantic "air war" is being fcught with orchids, champagne >>nd seven-course dinners. Into this new "Battle of the Atlantic" have Just plunged Britain's No. I nationalised air-line. British Overseas Airways Corporation. They are challenging two powerful American private enterprise concerns. Pan American World Airways and Trans-World Airways. Thanks largely to three/ men who did their first flying in tho open cockpit airplane* of the 191418 war, Atlantic air passengers are getting ever-Increasing luxury. Men Al The Top Contestants are 54-year-old Sir Miles Thomas, grey-haired chairman of BOAC. 51-year-old Juan Trippe, President of Pan American and Ralph Damon. President of TWA also In his middle fifties. i AJJ:*J In June 149, Trippv introduced the President service on Pan American's New York-London route. Fares are strictly governed by international agreement and cannot be under-cut. But for an extra 10 dollars "Pan Am" gave the Atlantic flier hotel service. The big Stratocruiser Presidents W*f*J fitted with 17 sleeping berths and 39 sleeper-eUos There were cocktails, a sevencourse dinner, champagne and liqueurs, orchids for the women. Pan American', Presidents opcrate twice a week each way. n addition to the normal "evciyday" services. Two months ago, Trans-World Airlines, who began operating into London only last September. started operating a weekly amba* sador service, in addition to their normal five week'y services. (Anpther Ambassador operates between Paris and New York.) TWA, for a 10 dollar surcharge have a six-course dinner, cock tails, champagne, liqueurs, and orchids and perfume for women passengers. As their Constellations were not sleepers, they restricted trie ntarnBer of passengers lo 33 on •he Ambassadors, to give maximum comfort In the reclining seats. . And Now Britain Now BOAC have entered Iho free orchids light. They have Introduced the Monarch service. And the British line have gone one better than their American rivals. They have started with three Monarchs a week stepping It up to rive a week from April 1. From May 1 for the rest of the summer Monarchs will fly the Atlantic each day. There is an extra charge of 13 19*. for sleeping accommodnI %  ..! %  „ KM M. - All twi> per cent, of th r entue natton'i %  tog] dr-nallvlAml that has lumped the pric, of land, £107 an acre tick, to £321 now and .-iiii rolnfj Hi* f'*i tod •pavtnv louiing for sites in around DM) town B fttraj rtporl a rush i cuaiotnan The mere QOW1 MMfJ th* piaol %  built tan) Morrisville' population up another 1.000 fni ttl UIII:IIU,I 7.000. A TIIIM-' gtUokod :i ve.u old Mrs. FloreiinDoJMhtM In I N Vmk ursfV %  p md tatton Both fell struggling on to the ling hilt ns a train came in. Neither i %  lurad REAL BARGAIN TIME at.. A. B. TAYI.OK LTD. UPTOWN -:< (HJKIIMir. STUKKT UAL nofl Where QtUttHj is IIM.II and Prices LOW. i J. %  %  I l t.II 111 in I'mk. ff-rh. niur and While In. per yard ( AMKIIK m %  *% '>5. 5S, ard PLAIN TAFFETA at II.M per yard. Sold by mnat rootpelltors .. ft 15 I \IMISsMflFs rhrmlns *t>l. eeteurs and shapes that to see Is It. buy from 54 -'• to $15 • i er pair. INFANT SHOES from liSe per pair and up C.EORC.E UFHB SHOES for Men None better made. Plain. e"re*s and lanc> sport de^lins. Come and you will surely buy. LADIES' H WD BAl.s — Ihe best in Bridgetown — la Plastic. Straw and in real l.ndUh BafHe H... The II. -i WEST OF ENCI.AND DOESKIN. i.Vi:H\i;iHMand a few advanec pieces of the £3.590 order we plared a few monthii .mi before wo.||eni were advanced by 14)/pcr yard. KHAKI DRII.I. hy Stckport A Lion Brand from 85 cent*. Boat ntkaBt) | Sl.Oti per yard HERt't l-FS Bit V LIS. The best that money ran buy See ua for price* and In approved •uatomer* on terms. i,lMsMMUTS ~nvi your figure, but are graceful. STRIPED TAFFRTA. A grand cloth <>r tl.5t per yard Only 6 pieces left. LADIES' DRESS M tTERIALS. The prettiest ever seen ,;. thl* world and havlns UavHIed 'i of Ihla world. 1 apeak "'Hi authrt-Hy. Prires frm (1.51 per yard Ut IJ Ot per yard NOW Tfl REPLY TO THE ATTACK ON (IT PRICES Real DI'CTH REEK not Itrtii.h ?0 renU per botlle. Ihe laste %  BSkhcd you teel Dial ou gffsj rirlnklni real beer and makes you call for more. A Fl TAYLOR'S GOOD FIVE i5) YKAR QtD RIM (.OKHONS IN_rejurdless ol the old price—J*.15 per buttle as 1 IIS.10 per i j.e 111 IN/ Vlt.ETAHLE SOI'P 26 renU pel tin. 1111 Ml Ot'OA— 1 ., Ih 41 cents. • JBT" IT PAYS TO BUT IIFHF. "^R A. E. TAYI.IMI LTD. Blenderv .md Hotller. itf the world's BEST MM (in l nun.I gTBBKT -:DIAL 4100 Where Ouallly 1. 1114.11 and Price is lull lion the normal extra for a sleepc: i-\i ii m ordinary Atlantic air liners. In the Monarchs there Is a seven-course dinner, with champagne or other witie-s. cocktails iDd liqueurs. Here is a menu Carfare, anchorlit. salted nuts, sardine-j, smoked salmon, ollrei, fote profi. Coronation lurfle soup, icilh Amontlllgao. Cold iMi'ernest salmon u-lfh areaslnH. llali iprliiu chicken xeith Wilfshire baron. Green peas u-lfh mini and buffer, I mires* parsley polaioci. Hampshire strati'berries U'tfh frrmh double cream Jhmhrtes .Sfilton, Cheddar, iream cheese Radishet, celery, sprtno onions. Cream crackers, buffer. Fresh frutl. Coffee. Cigarettes. Cocktails before dinner. Champagne or wine. Liqueurs. Benuty Kit As in the Presidents passengers can have their breakfast in bed. Women passengers get orchids and the aircraft lounge is decorated with flowers. By nrrangement With a cosmetic llrm, women get) nily kit. Seme airlini" asMCUtlVtg an) wondering where the "free gift" scheme, ore going to end. But whatever happens the passenger Is coming off the best, WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED -LIS. la %  Ol Ignore Hi You can't keep dandruff %  o secret— but you can get rid of ii. • Dandruff means that your iuui is under-nourished and that bodily supplies of natural vital hair food* arc running low. Replenish the supply with Silvikrin and dandrulT disappears. Fed by its natural foods, the hair regains its youthful vigour and slay* in your head -no! in your comb. e AM S.1,* rkt i"ft .-etn> J-**-* if iMMftr *->" A, a %  >/. d-ntm me MkrtmHet-T.—u V*m+BT.fal4nht*m%, DOES GROW HAIR %  Ww.aMtfa.atss-rMrfsahaiiWOg, • From all rhemtii. h.nr Jreiieri ami uoret SILVIKMIN lABORATOaift lTD lONDON IIWI0 INClANO N ^1^^^^ motoFiiis! world Jb r*-S55W.W^5S*M4SS*iJr, ;WtW4r>? v M aa & f&s tt s vzz v'. EASTER SHOPPING? DONT FORGET to buy a bottle of PERROL. Good health is essential to your enjoyment of any holiday, and FF.RROL assists you in gettini* and keeping the very best of health. IT CONTAINS Cod Liver Oil, Iron and Phosphorus, and has a Vitamin A eontent of 1500 International Units and Vitamin D 500 Units per dose, and will pick you up and make you feel on top of the world in a very short lime. REMEMBER TOO that FF.RROI. is yood for your whole family, from the youngest to the eldest. Why not start on a course of six bottles to-day ? Ferrol FERROL 0 VWW/rt>ftW. %  : %  : ~:'.:~::mA lW STOKIS VNOE LTD-Agenli //. %  World'* 111".I I"a II ir •*-. k^^ajsasajasjJBl tt&xsvxv&AV.'.'.'.'.'.'.^v^'iii'M'.'.'.'.'.'.'. '.v.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.:'.* Charles Mc. Enearney & Co., Ltd. BOUNCING A PIN tells us about pinking To Mathers!! FEED YOUR BABY ON NUTRINE The Wonderful Baby Food!! ON SALE AT LEADING DRUG STORES Buy a tin of NUTRINE and !; gel with it a Booklet full I of valuable inforrration ——r iy Whaassa l.i v..• i ~f>nai-.*( aa i--.u ua aj o i( UMI>*M eia-to !••*(. twi>i (naa -Oirecf Moil to DEPT. 188TH: BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND Our tckniists protest thai ihis is a slanderous misrepresentatioD of a serious lest to safeguard ihe Anti-Knock qualities of RF.GF.NT. What really happens is that regular tests are mad* in a special enrmc, the compression of which can be progressively increased until the fuel is made lo knock. A "Bouncing Pin" resting on a diaphragm in the cylinder head measures the intensity of Knock elecirically, thereby enabling us to determine and control the Anti-Knock qualities of the sample. 'I his is only one Of many tests which safeguard the quality and performance ol KliGENT petrol. REGENT PETROL J9 Sterling Quality 'fSB' DISTRIBUTORS — DA COSTA 8c CO.. LTD. AND JAMES A. LYNCH 8c CO.. LTD.



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I >.,!. HIlRTKKS SUNDAY AOVOCATi: SUNDAY, MAW II 1H1 CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHOHI 2SO IrdSmnta. and In Mei Hi en t*]i ar-i 3 (Ml pw ward im week-days and 4 MU per wmrd on Sunda>. foe *ec MMWnil word. Far Birth*. Mmi' %  ml • cenle p*r word far each. word. T.rii ea-h Peon* MM IX* and p.m.. Jill lor Deal* niy after 4 p-an. THANKS medium ..ltT*N* >• % %  i IWtUiii than* I" friend* who arnt wrea on.i. i then %  '" r-' **d by Ihc %  aether u.w. ,1, OM %  K. % % %  % %  Eft |*>HI|M'I. Euatec* %  !"CS. Captain Prank Haaacll ant NfU> Ha-ell r>M repe-t appreciation lot am 11 M lheo. in the paaeuta I I-Oil I.I VI M'-".m rharp* week TB CI>II . I eeata S***>vi *4 taO*d* — aver 1 ""•i S cewte • imcd weak —4 real* Mora awadna*. 11(11 SIS Bt'htOAlOW Nw. Maauaah Went. ft. John, near lUe S.h.a.1 All i4rni **Ur*r** TMptAricMiiMil APpIV: Browne. Ma-i*h 3ti**t, SI. Joaa*. B| MK \rnoi.l Applrb'. St Jimp modem hi.ine w itlt Iron nd bark pnrrhra; Three l*droom. eac with runmni water Dtr.mg room 1-nrg? illtlug room Garage. Servant* roan ind all modern —r.Y—1—r— Electri. lly %  toad.' lor occupancy from I at March "ii. "lion* am HN C C. Clark*. II 3*1lit KUIWfH DEW • at Maad CulW) lOfrigrraeoi Railli. T'hrbBn. r.n I a ,f ., q M. .. v.. LllPPl' U ("riling nant. Double carport. : %  matt* ronea*. From Fabruary IMh DUI **:• HMI. !•! HS> \l flvM ci — I ELKAK" GERTHUPI CXUt l hold myself riapomlbUi for h*i %  contracting an* debt .i ecdee algiva.i %  aafn*d CAUHUN CRHHUiW. Newuurv. 11 CMI. ITUI—aY Tha g.ir credit to anyone e.cept by .. I order %  innruelio.i* r*ct*rd I will —H tha HOI AT BfcCltWITII ITaBT .' TtrrsOAV Wn nl I pm a double CASH *r work, land %  .and can '•* iN .A(J. C,l IN MKMUR1AM ddg i (. %  AM DiMiUd Upon a murnai Par whan r I %  | .'ir.B with i l^ln* -.• I. C. *H-iVli*i>< %  |(4I !' %  i llth I I Ban(W Id iNnccai %  rill 1AM btlnvrd molhar T wt tall aatawp L... You **• not lorgottao nurthor daor Ur n.vcr ill %  At Mug a* II'* W*U iill r*m. .. \|n*nf William>hui.band<. Dromond. •.L'lfolm. %  ... Mra. lM daugt-.tarti. Hylvl. l.* BJltari. ."aary Si-wooi^ ibfthrri. Najaj Tavlo. ..n-lr.-l*w. and irtgnt HIM In. NT,WHAVXN. CTMM CodaL Futnlahad t b-drooma, VfaWr-mlll ipwl>. Uahtmi Pljnl. Dmibl* Oarara. 1 Servai n' Roam* For June. Mewnba* and TMr*nh*T Dui mtH. B 1 .H-tf.B UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER praanlaaa lo Mr Vara 1*' 11 3 i>-T r N. IF*-V" • *wan Sit**-. I'Pmiinri. yv %  pacimu and cool lor Factdry. AgauU Oflca. a-illcltnri, or Sol !*•> Al-filv tag or Dial J4*B. 10 3 M -In roron iwindallona of I.IOT.H A*TIU mm "II on WEDNUTDAV lb* Slit wTo.la *k Co Lid ..riim.iw Cavu ill BAOA PI-OUH ddla II. Jl B1ANRIII TROTMAN A CO.. Au'll*nMN in 81-Ir, i %  (..... < 'h %  vgl II %  BOOM Nawly lurkMMd ro — ruantng WBtn-wllh HUMli. Span (at. M>PM. Dial 4tl lll- i on SAI.I-: Ml %  imaim rknro* irrrb Tl rcnir (in *, .inf Sunmitwi 7* aiaida — orrr 1 ,.-oro. a c*t. a u-..d inrrh—4 %  " %  %  aid Kimdoiy AUTOMOTIVE •snACRortrurr.lah*d H-n.aa. M*vrlla Coaal. Chrkrt Church AvUIgg** fcr tho month of April IMI For t*rrr Apply Phona 31S4 II 3 %  -** UMrUWIMB Uiw ttou ManwvlU. ri..>.iJW MOIJFJLN June lat in li PrHtv Oardrn. HUNG A %  al i—il Bathing 10 H? HI IU.I1-Ii CAR— IMI Hlllinan Kalogn. ragl-tcrng iTdei thrr* moiitlw low mileage. Phon* r+t in ii-in. \ %  % %  % %  p> %  %  CAR—OM atom. %  II P IWfl. CAR-Owa linger Roadi WANTED ma-. rAnff i-orir 11 reaia r .VangBvt 14 tcoeda — oe ., <>id .11. ado in UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER rfnir-day did 1 the orltee of In.* Oeneral Motor Bui Co.. Nelaon Slraat '"• Ao.lln A-tO. IN* Mod*!, don* ir **v*n thouaand mil** idatnaged VCTFNT nRirrmi. --•:..,*•• IT 1 II— t UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON TUESDAY lb* Mlb we will aall at ti* Manhattan Club and ii premi*"-•arit gjMhrt bf W. A. M*dford A ". Prince W.lllam Henry fUriet VegeUble lh*he*. I>lal*e, Teapot.. Milk lug*. Cup* and Snocara. Maat DHhr.. RBUe*paoi. Pine Chair* and Table* Qa* Hm HELP A KAUFMAN -rltn pr*vk> Ooing for Undae *1.T0. j 1'ieali w Type 1 Bedroom ipombl* t lU.iing* Main Rd.. A-l Condi( Ooiag tor Cinl.r IJSM Blon Bungalow* i) and :l lldrotm%> .c.T Navy Garden-. Going for Ui.d t LOBO. XT.MO -nrt rXOOfl. Bra .ngakta-H ..nd ..th*r Pe.idene*. Ideal Stonewall Re*ld*re •HltaUle an purpoac. Ra-Hle Valor, A—n Fluiai UII ami Da Conv Hough-. HaatingF. YOUNG l^DY lor our odler. On! Ihoae with ptavlou* book-kcrv 1 "' r > %  rd apply. Btanafeld, Scott 4 Co. Lid.. Broad U-et 11.1.11-t f rt lADY-Tor ganecal office work With knowlatlge g| Htvuography nd Typing u plv in willing lo PO Ron OI nri>lg*tnwn Li-I SI Si. %  DftMar II Telenhol CABOn* Hi la Car, lale IMft M.iln u.tHui lUn Battery Dl-t IBM t. I II3ri CAR: Horrl* 10. 1 ••-• K>crptlonl condition, oui* la.uuo mile*. Trial by .'PpolnInvent. Meare*t oBcr I1.3M. Manranlllo. St Jam** Phcive tl-Tl | IIIin CAftS—MnrTK 1 Dour Saloon. Mom. 4 Dnor Sal*.,,. Ford V-a Saloon, lord V-a Tourtr. Mom* 1? Up. DUUvan 1PM Modal %  light I', u.rd rl reduced pllre Dodge 1 M-vrhauled FtiHT ItOV.M i^HAfil: LTD. Telephone 4BD*. MOTOR CYC-* ,;ply: W. Kogen GoMard ft ton*. I ELECTSICAL UNGfNE — On* Bl Ii) h p Gnaollne or K nnr and In good l-orblii. Brigbtim. Bl, I •.„,. ,F. ,., TO*lnr. Reaannab order. Apply: I •k Rock. IT 111 In BLS tti i. HI aajai.. at %  • ..t l agaal rut and llooaekeeplng wlahe. ManaaereH or liauaekaapei %  If de*lieil Apply Mr. Ward. I II, Ariligua I1J1I fek iBMaf MISCELLANEOUS HANtBD GOftti 1NVF.BTM1KT for £1.100 at Wnta A H. o Advorat*. IT all In PJF PAT rSH TOR HTAMPS Ifard an.l Mint Btampa ol the llr. *.t Ii.l.e.. Collection.. Plrat I over* Mint Iheal.. Siuglea. Surchaiaed %  ampa, Areun ulailona. Odd tola. •< LARIUHEAN STAMP SOCIBTV. No. 10 Swan Street mil *. BOOKS-Wan lor tour month i •trrplng and Way. Tel 4J v 'VUNrUla Bo>A', Oonla. ONAN -Lighting Plant. 11-15 rnHa. '*' amp*. aH wait*, with lamp* • i-i.. A. Barn*. A <' %  I m FURNITURE RUr.ll (HAIKU U| Arm cluuri 4 HI Kofker. fJOO Mahogany dining chair* BUN uei pair Tub clialr* tMOO per pur. Mag. Vanltte* 11100 Not forgetting i %  an'e i uitiiient of good aacond hand i.inil.re rt bargain* price* In Ralph beard'" furnidiing .how loom Hardivoad. Al:.. 11311 —In. LIVESTOCK rimed e Prinee** low aid. Tel. Gelding Udviw.i lugjar La iJim fJj Apply: i las*. nisi—tr i MECHANICAL FH*Thl: TVPFWItlTTRS-lJmltcd Vi.-lity of world r.nv.u, Hermaa Baby, 'what ma*> Call early al K. R. Hunt* 1 C* Ltd.. lA*r*r Broad Street. 113 11an MISCELLANEOUS ANTlUl tJi IH rv*r/ ilaaerlptlon C.laaa, China, old Jewel*. Baa aVlver Watercoloun Early book*. Map* AuW graph* **c at OotrlBjgJOa Antique Shop adjamiDg Royal Yacbl Club. • •W-t.f.B BATHS i n rorealala White. Green, P t l m aaaa w jnil* lo cornpleia colour mil**. To grade. A. UAHNEB ft Co.. I.ld Ml .11—Ul IMWaSIATB CABal tat dlaaaaad law** lery, old China, at I vat ami ShaaVId Plat*. I'lione 44SB or call at O'lflBlNQlB. a-1lolnlr-a Royal Yacbl Club H 111 -T P Ft. D-ABCV A SCOTT. RKAL. BHTATK AGENT AND AUCTlONF.F.rl OP MAUA /LNE LANB. ca.i offer von real eOale p( all d*.-ilpUon. If you ..ie Intereated In buying a houa* or properly, have took at hi* eaten.lv* H.t V OH If on cannot gat to hin Dial JT 'nd he will con c to you. AKY 111ING IB HIAL ESTATE SatE D*ARCY A SCOTT IT 1.5l-liUNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Thurada* 1 ,.li... order i WaarBau pirl* inn. — which i...mile. 2 Small Dining Table.. Upright ChiinMom. Chair with Duiilopillo Cuahion* al m BWH*h*d Blrrh Pwdeatal Sulebaaed Drablce Ctialr. .-iuini*nl Table*. Verv "oe Corner China Cabinet ll In Mabogany, Verainlah Chair*. Hug*. W CDkmi*. Cuahion*. Curtain*. Map Ham. Card Table. fVr Radio. G ft China, Dinner. Tea and CoSce i vare*. dated Ware In entraa Dtabe* Egg Stand. • MUi Knlyea and Fork" Spoon.. I'arka, Cillerv ftc. Divan ttrada. Craarr Punted Dreeatna Table|i.*q. Net*, uatn Seal**. Urder OKC *rB(nr < %  • month.ill Machine Mortal Hal Plaaf* iMl Stove and Ovi .1 I. p T.ble. Kitchen L'l**>*!): Mii.n. ral-ft. Plaallc ll<"if Garden aaaafrM li.. n and Toaalet. Jrontng Step Ladd' By public eompatltlon JUTI'I Blraat on Thur*n* March 1*11. at 1 p.nv TI'i perthaa of land at Pi..M Read, Buah Hall bi*rih-r with the %  Ueiawait bungalow laaaSM tnepevtlnn on application 1" DM *ajBB> k'r Joeeph Moor* between 1h* hour* ol • ,.m and I p.m. • %  nwpt Stindav* Por fi it'", W...1.1 CHHilllll -ally an* la i. pereict Salt H ocloek Term. Ca HKANKKR. TmOTMAN A CO. AUCU—fP B I. 113 11 in NOTICE Brr. iii< TION PARISH OP ST ANDREW More than on* candidate having been nominated to All th* teal of D. A Poatar dereaend I hereby declare W inlcnllor fo Uke a pall nl the Veettv Room Belle plain, on Monday ri*ai March lath IMI. commencing between th* hour* of S and B in th* inornltjj and ckyalng at 4 Bin lor tha -lection of one member Signed W W WORRELL, Sheriff 111 It—an. CUARTOS-Con mueblea Con allmentach I p.11...: -Telelw-i 4115 A*.. CURTAIN FITTlNaB—Por Bmart win. dow %  tvllng. light control. Valancaa and %  Tie*. By Klrarh Dial 44T* A .11—.( orap*rl*i By Klrach HAfWES ft CO. LTD HEAVY WOODEN COUNTER feel li^uj. 1 (eel wife. 3 feet hlah. May be —n at Slanalekl Scutt ft Co Ltd Brood Vtici 1*111—li SOAP. "CAMAY' ft "IVORY"Juit received a imall ahlpmrni ol "Oma. Tatiat So.ip and "Ivor*" Soap. Ptk IS*, pat o,n* '. -dav ftoi flPUCT WEATHBRHEAli Ltd HlM-3i %  (WiiJiaH BTAJMIBSS STKB. CIT. LaTDV laatii^ .. Iiirtim* .cratch, tarn I>I. atam or uel ne>-d* ,, %  poli-.ilog .i h .in..t. bl* e-tting for an\ .-cailon lending charm (.it. Dta an Table 1 bl.M. Tea Me. c Vur* than fin. dlffertut pc* in t ""TAVI. SHTT1IEJU) ft CO. LTD Hi i :.i a VEriETTAW BUNDS. Klrech Bun-air' .ellan blinda. fo yoaar i *w deilveere a weak* Dial 4414 a BABNEBftCo. Lid. NOTICE PAKIBB OP ST. PHILIP Sealed Tender* marked on envelope. Tender for Reatdence" are Invited tor th* purchaaa ol the Head Teacher* Hu*e at th* St. Philip'. Boy*' School Th* llouae li of board and *titiigl* and can b* Impacted on application lo Mr Aileyi e Ih* pr*aanl occupant All Tender, will be recMved ht> the under.ta-ned Baa later than the I4th April Aoreea.ful purehaaer muet be prepared lo remoye building from Ihe .pot In two •.*•.' lime after ealiTlie \'e.trv doee nol bind llaelf lo -Ml lo Ihe hlghi-l or any tender. P. S. W SCOTT. Clark, to Ih* Vertry. .-I ri.. .i > 1 a-Tn Women whose surname* begin with the letter li snd who livr in the pjrNh el SI. Michael only Women whose surnameletter 'D' and who live i than Rt. Michael Women whose surname* beam letter 'C and who live in the St. Michael mil. NOTICE BE *T HAVIOIBS BBAKINO The Commllle* of St. Saviour'* Teert Age Club aould a* very grateful H all peraon* in poa*a*Blon of Drawu>g Boob. v III cont.HMr Le.lla Gat liefi.i" '. uln\ Etrd m.t Teen Age Club Savt St MMt SMI MLSCKLLANEOL'S HOI.I^UP DAYLITB MOVIE SCREE? !rmtr. good order, Flit. CIV Pharmacy 15111 I In ive in alack Card Board Egs i Hire* elaaa. prlcaa Mc. Mc Thr-e can be ueed for your _. Uy painted and In A**gr Tisewt Burke. aeod %  aSSMllB taaaaatowa 4M* it ist-t r n Women whose surnames begin with the letter i" and who live in parishes other than NL Merhaee. Women v ktter T > nurnames begin with the Women whose surnames begin with the letters 'E' rind 'F' Women whose surnames ben letter -C Women whose surnames begin with the lvUi-i H' and who live In the par Mi f Rt Mkhael anlv Women v lelltr 'J* hose surnames begin Th.it raoat dcliablc property VICTORIA or. tha aeaalda near WoHhlng*. Poal Once, iuet being tboroughly renovated wild additional land added lo It. J bedioorn* I wllh running watar. dining J ... Lr-jIfflLl T.H-kll MOtaERN—1 ar 4 badrooin heuae itraTMJ '" "ton* havlM I fully Ulad l.uleta and bath., built in cupbaardi throughout the bedroom., drive In 1 cB' lervanl room*, rtandlivg on hail .f land on Mmw'll Hill TVS Rock. Vacant with imn.edlale po-i*e*alon. FW viewing apply Worthy Down Top Rock or Phone SM*. GENERAL AOIH IS HOSPITAL BARBADOS Ul Mil IHM. OF NURSES' I'SIFOaaMS Sealed tender" will be received Bt the Hospital up to 12 o'elock noon on Wghmday, 21st March, 1951. for the Utmiierlng -'f Nurse*' Uniforms for u iH-rlod uf 3 month* from If! April. liM. Tender forms will be supplied on application lo ihe St-crtt.iry Gt'iierul Hospilal. and tenders will not !• entertalnN Uillf: on forms supplied by the Hospital. Persons tendering must submit, at th,. time of tendering, letters from two persons known to possess property, expressing their willingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the contract Further particulars mav In? obtained from tho Steretury 183.nl—2n IN order to complete the registration cards of all the women who have ALREADY rcgistsrd their names for possible emigration to the United States of America, all such women ore asked to report at Queen's Park House. Constitution Itoad, I'crnrdiruj. to the following time table: Women whose surnames begin with the letter 'A' and the letter 'D' begin with i parivin-. other with the parish of Monday, 19th Mrch betwi hours of 9 a.m. and 3 p W.-diieiaaaiy 2Ut Marcl 1 between the hour' lay. 10th March beii the hours of It n.m and 3p.m. lay 21*1 March, 1951 th* hours of 9 and 3pm Thul hours of 0 a m and 3 Monday, 2nd April betwe the hours ol 0 a.m. and p m. Women whose surnames begin with the letter 'H' and who live In parishes other than St. Michael Women whose surnames beRin with the letter 'IT Women who have already registered and, whose surna with 1 other letters in the alphabet will he advised by notice on S.nuday. 31st March, when to rt No one wjlj !*• artaOtM except on thtlr allotted days. Thtre WlU be NO NKW registrations on the days mentlonsd; those inteintod woo rvjfM tarad will be advised when lhay can do so later LABOUR COMMISSIONER. nth March, 1951. Barbados


=





ee



ESTABLISHED 1895

Sunday Advocate

ARCH, 18,





Britain Will Make Her
First Atom Bomb

LONDON, March 17°
BRITAIN HAS DECIDED to produce her first

atomic bomb, it was authoritatively learned
here to-day.
It will be built without direct aid from the
United States, and may be ready in the near future.
George Strauss, the Supply Minister, told Par.
liament last week that Britain had the technical
knowledge to produce the bomb.

According to unconfirmed reports, Britain will ask the
United States Atomic Energy Commission to make a test
site available for the first bomb.

British experts were understood to be anxious that the
weapon should be tried out in the Nevada Desert where the
American atom tests took place last month.

ew" ‘ ;
if;
Gairy Asks
m

For No

Victimisation

(From Our Own’ Correspondent)
ST GEORGE'S Grenada,
March 17

A formula proposed by Barltrop
for the preservation of the State—
employed workers’ normality is
pending actual wage negotiation
and provided resumption of the
decision is carried out, will be dis-
cussed on Wednesday with a
froup of employers. The formula
was presented on Thursday last
when Barltrop met representatives
of the Chamber of Commerce, of
the Association of Agricultural
Employers and of the Tourist
Board intimating that Gairy had
expressed his condition for re-
sumption as no victimisation.

_ Objection was raised to that
view, strain being imposed on the
employer in the event of persons
applying for re-employment who
had actually been known to be
offenders.

Barltrop however showed wil-
lingness to consider these features
in the course of mapping a medi-
ation plan, The Barltrop formula
now proposes that provided work
is available for all regular workers
who have been on strike, they
should be reinstated on offering
themselves for work.

A proviso was made however
that application for reinstatement
from workers convicted of crimes
in connection with the strike
should be dealt with on their
raerits.

It was further proposed that
there should be a Travelling Com-
mittee comprising one represen-
tetive of the employers, one of the
Mental and Manual Workers
Union together with an indepen-
dent Chairman here to appeal
against non-reinstatement and to
make recommendations for em-
ployers concerned.

The expenses of the Committee
should be borne by the Employers’
Association and the M.M.W.U. in
equal proportion,

The strike position today al-
though tense is not serious.

Today as well as tomorrow
Gairy continues his back-to-work
addresses in the country areas.

Marryshow has applied for and
has been granted three months’
sick leave and is going to Barba-
dos shortly. He says he will be
tunning counter to expert medical
pdvice given some months ago in
England and holds it imperative,
adding that he may be turning up
in England sometime soon.



Further details of Britain’s
new advance in atomie research
were expected to be sought from
the Supply Minister in Parliament
next week, but meanwhile officials
refused to commit themselves,
‘As far back as last May, a Gov-|
ernment spokesman said that all
types of modern weapons “in-
{cluding atomic weapons” were
being developed.

Britain has two atom research
centres—at Harwell in Berkshire,
and Sellfield in Cumberland —
where intensive work has gone on
since the end of the war.

Thousands of radio-active
isotopes have been produced,
and in January Britain started
large scale preparations of
plutonium, the vital gtom com-
ponent which can be used as an
alternative to uranium.

Entirely British

‘Some quarters believed that
British military leaders originally
‘opposed the production of the
atom bomb on the ground that the
atom centres in this country were
vulnerable to air attack.

The first bomb—work may have
been going on for some time under
a top-level security net—will be
entirely British
manufacture it
American
brought in.

British scientists are also work-
ine on a protocope atomic pile for
ship propulsion or for generating
electricity. ;

Costing about £7,000,000 it will
be Britain’s first big effort at
harnessing nuclear energy.

British atom experts have com-
plained recently that British ob-
servers had not been invited to

id the American atom tests
Bikini in 1946. Defence
Minister Emanuel Shinwell told
them that since 1946 when the
United States Atomic Energy Act
had become law, it had not been
American practice to admit foreign
observers.—Reuter .

in planning and
understood,
not be

was

experts. will



e oe e

Colonial Officials |

es @ .*

Visit Key Points |
GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 17. |

On the British Guiana leg of}
their Caribbean tour, Assistant]
Under-Secretary of State for the
Colonies Mr. S. E. V. Luke,
C.M.G., and Mr. Bourdillon, who
is in charge of the Finance Depart-
ment of the Colonial Office, arrived
in British Guiana.

Guests of Sir Charles Woolley
at Government House, the visitors
leave on March 23 for Barbados.

They have already visited
Jamaica and Trinidad om their
tour, the object of which is to
gain first-hand knowledge of these
colonies and their problems.

They visited the Manaka, Esse-

Ike WillRunFortU.S.

Presidency, 1952

MIAMI, March 17

A radio commentator said today
that General Eisenhower, Supreme
Commander of Atlantic Pact
forces would return from Europe
in midsummer 1952, to be “avail-
able” for nomination for Presi-
dent,

The commentator, Mueller of
the National Broadcasting Corpor-
ation wrote in a journalists’ maga-
zine that Eisenhower had also told
him he would run for President
if called upon by one of the politi-
cal parties,

“President Truman made a deal
with General Eisenhower to make
available Ike for the Presidential
campaign of 1952,” Mueller said.

“Ike told me this during his
private meeting in Denver last
December.”—Reuter,





quibo, timber cong¢essions of Colo-
nial Developmefit Corporation
soon after their arrival. They will
be taken by Sir Charles on an air
tour of the hinterland keypoints—
and are also to visit the Macken-
zie works of the Demerara Bauxite
Co., Ltd., and the Mahocany-Abary
Rice Development Scheme on the
East Coast, Demerara.—(C.P.)



MYSTERY VISIT

LONDON, March 17

Harold. Stassen United States
Republican candidate for the
presidency flew into London today
on a “mystery mission.”

All he would say to reporters
was, “I am here on business for the
University of Pennsylvania”. Nor
would he say whether he would
meet the British Government
leaders,—Reuter.



NICHOLAS

ts

ST. NICHOLAS ABBEY from the Croquet lawn.

THESE five selected the 1951 W.I. team to Australia cn Friday. They are left to
(Capt.) W. M. Green, E. Marsden, N. N. Nethersole



B.G. Oppose T’dad
Farm Institute

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 17.

A Government motion for the
Legislat:ve Council to approve
contribution of $41,000 towards
the capital cost of the establish-
ment of a Farm Institute in
Trinidad and approximately
$12,000 for its maintenance was
defeated by a majority vote.

The motion was rejected by
members previously in the Fin-
ance Committee and despite the
Government’s efforts to convince
members of the advantage of an
Institute in Trinidad, members
opposed it in the strongest terms

Members generally felt the
Institute could be established in
British Guiana and charged that
Trinidad, Barbados and Jamaica
would get all the benefits of such
an Institute, while B.G. merely
provided money for them.

Hon. Dr. D. N. Gonsalves
who launched the attack, claimed
that when he was in Trinidad,
high Trinidad Government offi-
cials assisted in persuading him
not to oppose the motion. The
Finances ~ retary after hearing
attacks, eclined to reply and
admitted that ft did appear as if
B.G. were being denied the
plums in these matters.

B.G. Leg. Co. Will
Borrow $1,500,000

For Urban Housing Project

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Mar. 17.

The Legislative Council
epproved a Bill to make pro-
vision for the raising of a million
and a half dollars loan for the
purpose of acquiring of resuming
and developing land required for
urban housing projects. The
Bill also provides for the possi-
ble establishment of funds for
housing loans for public officers.

Schemes which will be financed
by this loan include the purchase
of plantation Camp Bellville and
a part of plantation La Penitence,
the possible purchase of Bel Air
Park and the possible expenditure
or transfer of the D.T.C. Race
course from Durban Park to
Thomas Land adjoining Seawell.





Nationalisation~Of Persian
Oil Opposed By British

TEHERAN, March 17

The Persian Senate today de-
eided to treat the Lower House
resolution calling for oil national-
isation as a “matter of urgency”.
It referred, the resolution to two
Senate committees instructing

them to report on Monday.
—Reuter.



From Our Correspondent

JAMAICA, March 17.

The 17 players selected for
the West Indies team for
Australia will not be re-
leased ~ until’ next week.
Replies from Worrell and
Ramadbin are being awaited.



BARBADOS,

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Py ea

Tet
PET

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TT tt it Lo

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WEST INDIES TEAM SELEGSORS





195M.

right J. D. Goddard

(Chairman), F. A, C. Clairmonte.



King Congratulates
ICTA On Silver Jubilee

- LONDON, March 17.

King George VI has sent his congratulations to the Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture, Trinidad, to mark the
Silver Jubilee of its Royal Charter, says a Reuter report.

The King’s message said:

Governor Of Dutch
Antilles To Resign

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, March 17.
Her Majesty’s frigate Vanspeijk
left Antigua at midnight carrying
the Governor of the Dutch Antilles

and his party direct to Curacao.
It is His Excellency, Dr. Leonard
Peters’ final official visit to the
Dutch Antilles and to Antigua, as
he will shortly resign his Govern-
orship, and join the new Dutch
Cabinet as Minister for Affairs in
the Netherlands, the Indonesian

Union, and of the Overseas parts 4 ~

of the Nethérlands’ kingdom,

Born 1900, he has had a dis-
tinguished, career. He was the
Netherlands’ representative at the
first. West Indian conference held
in Barbados in 1944,



35,200 Czech Clubs
Being Dissolved

PRAGUE, March, 17.
About 55,200 private societies
clubs and associations of all kinds
in Czechoslovakia, are now being
dissolved on instructions from
the Ministry of the Interior it was

learned today.
They include

village chess

clubs
amateur

men's
clubs,

dramatic and music clubs, fishing

clubs, mutual help societies and
a host of similar associations,
/ —Reuter.



Egyptian M.P’s Wish
To Nationalize Suez Cana!

CAIRO, March 17,

An Arabic weekly newspaper
to-day reported a move by a
“number of Egyptian members of
Parliament” to nationalize the
Suez Canal Company.

It said it had “reliably learned”
that members contemplated an
early introduction of a bill to
nationalise the company on similar
lines to nationalisation of Persia’s
oil industry.

Official circles here declined to
comment on the report.—Reuter.



BUILDING COLLAPSES:
KILLS 2, INJURES 15

ROME, Mareh 17,

At least two people were killed
and 15 injured. when a five-storey
building collapsed to-day in the
thickly populated quarters of
Rome.

First reports said many of these
injured were children,

The building was a school used
to accommodate homeless fam-
ilies. —Reuter.

CANBERRA, March 17
Australia will go to the
for a general election on

ter Robert Menzies and

€ral Country Party coalition swept

cut of office.

Menzies disclosed this to-day
shortly after he announced on th«
steps of Government House that
the Governor-General McKel! had
granted his request for the diss«
lution of both Houses of Parlia
ment

The election campaign will b«
j}gin at once. Menzies announc

that nominations would close or
April 6 and the new Parliament

jexpected to meet towards The ¢
lof June
Only once befor 1914 he
ouble dissolution been gran



raliz 0 years fe r

the previous Labour Government





|

|



polls
April ¢
28—16 months after Prime Minis-
the Lib-

“During the 25 years since the
Imperial College of Tropical
Agriculture received its Charter,
it has progressively developed to
its present position as the acknow-
ledged centre or teaching and re-
search on Tropical Agriculture
for Colonial territories,

“It is with profound satisfaction

that IL have learned of its pro-
gress and [I look forward with
comidence to the continued de-

velopment of its activities for the
advaneément of tropical agricul-
ture on which the welfare of
many millions of my people and
people under my protection so
largely depends",

A message from our London
correspondent says:

Wdenings that the Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture
in Trinidad must have assurance
of a considerably increased in-
come in order to maintain its
vital responsibilities to the Colo-
nial Empire, are reinforced to. day
by the Chairman of the Govern-
ing Body of the College, Sir Ray-
mond Priestley

In a Silver Jubilee Feature
article of the London Times he
points out that with the new low-~
land farm, a hill farm, and a river
estate given by Cadbury Brothers
for cocoa research, the College is
well situated for large develop-

ments, “if its financial patrons,
Government and industrial, and
its private friends, can increase
their aid to take account both of
necessary expansion and rising
costs.

This they must do, he con—

tinues, “if the

play its part in

College is to
development
of the colonies. A living organism
cannot maintain its vitality
without growth, and a fossil
Collége might become a hindrance
rather than a help.”

the
the

Increased Power

Sir George says the future is
not easy to see, Te establish-
ment of Agricultural departments
in developing Unive rsity institu-

—



tions in other colonies will
change the pattern of I.C.T.A.’s
post-graduate work, but its
association with important re-
schemes has much



its power of
specialist scientists,
Its contribution to research and

in-
educating

investigation should, “given the

supply of financial resources re-

quired,” jnerease many time
Looking to the Golden Jubilee

celebration, Sir George concludes
that if political wisdom prevails,

that the Golden Jubilee should}
see the College the mainstay of
“the agricultural administration
and industry of a dozen self-

foyerning nations working in
close and cordial co-operation to-
wards the common goal of an
improved standard of living for
peoples whose prospects, and
indeed very survival, must depend
m the pruper exploration and
conservation of tropical soils and
vege.ation, and of the animal
population they can support.”

ter, the Prime Minister said that



his Government had “received a
nclusive mandate to deal with
the problem of Communism but






fcr various reasons has not been
uble to ca it out.”

The G iment’s Bill outlaw-
ing the Cemmunist Party was

ed, de Labour objections
» of its provisions, and then

‘
pite





eclared unconstituticnyl oy Aus- ¢
alia’ eme Court. The Go
erpment challenged t hidi
ty of this decisic
Two Ways

Menzies said that there were two
ays in which tl problem of
écuring additional powers to deal
vith Communism could be ap
proached One w t isk the
States te \ ¢ e Cor
ionweal ir d

ther wa f t i

fere 1du t r € t we





|
|
|
|
|

‘ extraordinary

oe

big iD our





PRICE: SIX CENTS

oreign

Ministers’ Talks

Make

Sth Army
Nears 38th
Parallel

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUAR..
TERS, Korea, March 17

The United States Eighth Army,

sweeping aside resistance along

the 150-mile wide Korean front,

to-day neared the new Communist

defence line ten miles south of
the 38th Parallel.
Communists were believed to

be preparing on this line for their
last stand in South Korea,
although the main Chinese forces
were reported to have been with-
drawn north of the parallel,

Thousands of Communist
troops were estimated to be in
this area.

United Nations forces moved up
the southern banks of the Hong
chon River, scattering smal!
Communist groups holding ridges
and high ground.

Greek infantry threw back ¢
Communist counter-attack south.
west of Hongchon, secured by
Allied troops 48 hours ago.

Heavy resistance to the Bighth
Army advance through precipt
tous mountains northeast of
Changdongni also withered away
as American and South Korea:
troops corkserewed their way up
winding valleys on the east flank
Farther east South Korean forces
continued their advance without
opposition west of Kangnung.

—Reuter



U.S. Military Train
Held Up By East

German Authorities

, BERLIN, March 17
A United States Berlin
military train from Bremerhaven
could not pass the zonal check-
point at Helmstedt today because
the East German railway author-
ities refused to supply a locomo-
tive for the journey across the
Soviet zone.

The official American statement
said that the passengers were
brought into Berlin this morning

on the military train from Frank-
furt which passed through the
Soviet zone without difficulty,

American officials are studying
the reason “for this abrupt change

in the normal practice before
making a formal protest.”
The statement said that the

stoppage of the train violates the
New York Agreement of 1949
which resulted in the end of the
Soviet blockade of Berlin,
—Reuter.

Prepare To Fight
—7TH ARMY TOLD

STUTTGART, March 17
A letter sent to all newly
arriving officers and enlisted men
of the Seventh United States arm)
here by its Commanding General
Manton §S. Eddy, urges that they
“must be prepared to fighc".
General Eddy said the Seventh
Army “has now been reactivated
to form with our Allies, a fighting
force ready to defend freedom
The United States and other free
nations hope dearly that war may
be prevented.”
—Reuter.

£80,000 Diamond

JOHANNESBURGH, Mar. 17,

A 160 carat fine diamond esti-
mated to be worth up to £80,000
has been found in the Workings
Consolidated Diamond Mines of
South West Africa at the mouth
of the Orange River,

Probably the largest, and cer-

tainly the finest diamond found in

the Company's deposits, it is blue- |

white, of flawless purity, and of
fine quality,
—Reuter



Australian Elections Fixed For April 28 |"

‘Dissolution Of Parliament Granted

pertance of adequate national de
fence”

The proclamation dissolving
hoth Senate and House of Repre
sentatives will be issued by thx
Governor-General next Monday

Aithough Labour's attitude to-
wards the Government's Jegisla-
tive proposals was responsible for
Menzies’ request for dissolution,
he Labour Party has been caught
unprepared for the election

It is reported not to have re
covered yet from the financia
drain of the 1949 federal electior

and the later state elections. Ir
addition, its list of candidates has
not been completed

Dr, Herbert Evatt, the Deputy

Labour Party Leader, commenti
n the forthcoming general ele
t id today: “I believe Lahour
i} vin.” The Labour Party

Id fight the electoral ca ig



th tastropt nflat
¢ cata rhic
j

Reuter

bound

No Progress

‘Stuck’ on German
Demilitarisation

PARIS, March 17.

‘THE BIG FOUR Foreign Ministers’ Deputies

ended the second week of their talks today with.
out making any headway towards an agreed agenda
for the Foreign Ministers’ Conference.
The next session will be held on Monday afternoon.
A Western spokesman said that after many meet-
ings there has been “no progress’.
The Western Deputies developed their argument that Andrei
Gromyko with his rigid insistence on the wording of the
Soviet agenda was trying this means to alter the policies
of their Governments.

British
Defence Not

Discussed

PARIS, March 17

_Herbert Morrison British For
eign Secretary, at today’s meet! ny
of the Committee of Ministers of would be too vague

the Council of Europe adopted If this was too vague, Davies
the same line as his predecesso } isked, could deputies not go even
Ernest Bevin in opposing an further and confine the discussion
amendment to the statute of the| ot the reduction of armed ‘orces
Council of Europe which would to one Power only—should he say
commit the Consultative Assembly the reduction of the armed forces
to discussion of matters of of the Soviet Union?
national defence Alexandre Parodi

'

Gromyko in a lengthy speech
devoted mainly to German
temilitarisation, said that he was

; Strengthened in his opinion that
{the three Western Powers did not
wish that this problem should be
seriously examined at the meet-
ing of the Foreign Ministers,
urnest Davies (Britain)
referred to Gromyko’s point that
Ithe reduction of the armed forces
should be confined to the Four
Powers represented at the con-
ference because otherwise it



(France)

The assembly has hitherto gotjsaid that it seemed that not only
around its limitations in this|did Gromyko ask the Western
respect by discussing defence| Powers to agree to the Soviet
problems under the head of the|case but also that it should be

political aspects of defence worded precisely as in the Soviet

agenda,
Gromyko insisted that on all
Proposal points which the Soviet Union
, j considered important, the Soviet
he proposal was presented tolaraft should be accepted, the

the Committee of Ministers along
with others advocating amend
ments to the statute by a commit
tee of experts.

French Deputy said, Parodi said
that the Deputies were not in
Prague and that was not the best

way of discussing things, He
s conference and
The Committee of Ministers de hoped that this con ’
i oy he 1eeting of the Foreign
cided to defer consideration of the ere © 8

Ministers would be a success but
feared that if the talks went on
in the present manner, the meet-
ing of the Foreign Ministers might
develop into a propaganda battle
This was most undesirable
Parodi said.

He agreed with Dr. Phillip
Jessup, the American Deputy who
said that Gromyko was seeking

question until the Joint Commit
tee of members of the Consultative

Assembly and of the Ministers
Committee,

Differing points of view wert
voiced by Guy Mollet, the French
Vice-Premier and Minister for
kg of Europe Affairs, and

erbert Morrison, p
fhat the Committee's re ee by his wording of the agenda
tives should revise the Statute “,, to commit the Western Govern—
the C at Bree te OF | ents immediately to the demil

e Council of Europe to include a of Germany, and the
new article relating to specialised | poauetion of the armed forces of

itarisation



agencie the Four Powers.
Mollet said that his country had eee:
faken “the road to functionalism”
by such proposals as the Schuman TELL THE ADVOCATE
an a :
oe : THE NEWS
We want initiatives such as| DIAL 3113
this to be ineluded in the frame



DAY OR NIGHT

work of the Council of Europe,” |
he said.—Reuter,





K. W. V.

sweet VERMOUTH
oey VERMOUTH





—Both Wines have excellent qualities
as beverages and for use with Gin for
appetisers or Cocktails. They are
made from pure white wines with the

addition of extracts of health-giving

g

K. W. V.
WEMMERSHOEK

°



—A Sweet Table Wine,
slightly chilled—

to be served

IDEAL FOR WEDDING

PARTIES.

j
| “

cacneremenegneemmemcentantoane jeer seunrenenne sentence nineteen





fact
PAGE TWO

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



EG eS Sy?
OSS PEEPS PPPS DP SS SEE LOSSES PEO PPPOE OSPF SS.









% THEATRE
% LAST SHOW TO-NIGHT MON .—~TUES FLASH!
§ “SANDS OF IWO JIMA } IST. RART CALLING ALL HEAD.
d 1 JENE DOE + FEDERAL OPERATOR 9% en ae You are
Amather Picture that the oO — t 4 ores ie tee Saecneee ile ae

died tain HOUSE BY THE RIVER

DON'T MISS THIS R Action! Thrilist Mystery! LAZA THEATRE
© OCRCCCBEEOE CESS SSS SOG OCLC ALAILAAE A RIDGETOWN

L re—Bri 12 ff cacti t e
PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) in connect! on th film

EVERYBODY GOES GAY TODAY







and Continuing till WEDNESDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
Doris Gordon Gene Patrice Billy nt
DAY — MeRAE — NELSON WYMORE — De WOLFE



“TEA ror TWO”

Color by Technicolor

edhe ews" ‘SPORTS DOWN UNDER’

d latest WORLD WN Ss
Coming Soon (Color) | Due Shortly (Color)
“FLAME AND THE ARROW" | TREASURE ISLAND
BURT LANCASTER BOBBY ISCOLI+—Others

PLAZA Theatre=OISTIN (DIAL 8404)

TODAY WOMEN 5.00 MEN 8.30 .m. and Continuing DAILY
SORRY ! SEPARATE AUDIENCES ONLY!
Enterprises presents

“THE STORY OF BOB anp SALL

y"
Age-timut 16 Years and over POSITIVEALY NO CHILDREN













GRAND BASTER FIESTA
AND DANCE

THE PODoe
A T
(Local. RPE
Only)

on
SATURDAY, MARCH 24th,
2 p.m.






Sovial Guidance



ume Fe ne “Soon Warners Technicolor Brecial! P JOGRAMME
ROL FLYNN in OGR
“The Adventures of DON JUAN” AONGS bee s F CHES
; x ” ati SPOT b CE, WALTZ and
GABETW—(HE GARDEN) ST. JAMES JITTERBUG:
LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 5 and 850 p.m. — PRIZES will be given for
Warner's Technicolor Action these. re
DOOR PRIZE:

“RETURN, OF. THE, FRONTIERSMAN "

A GIANT EASTER EGG
(weighing 25 Ibs.), packed



Mon. and Tues 8.30 p.m j Opening Sat, 24th, 2 Shows Daily with Novelties to suit all, to
‘ouecs: Oe Gan roetiy WOMEN 5 p.m.—MEN 8.30 p.m the lucky ticket holder.
esnle CAG! Re my DANCING until 3 a.m
Mint BRVGAM. ang |" THE STORY OF BOB & SALLY”

“EMPTY HOLSTERS" |
Dick FORAN }

Positive no children KEEP THIS DATE iQREN! ,
ADULT PRICES ONLY 8.3.51—n,























Fm roway BRIDE

Exquisitely sim-
ple diamond en-
gagement ring.

Zi
Mow find here a

selection of engagement



and wedding rings to make
any starry-eyed bride

to-be iarill with pleasure.



8-diamond en-
semble, in popu-
lar fishtail style.



6-diamond en-
semble, both in
matched design.








ha pies

“ALFONSO B. De LIMA & CO.

The Jewel Box of Barbados
corner of Broad and McGregor Streets

ip










AFTER A HARD
DAY IN THE
OFFICE




_ rr tn

RENEW YOUR ENERGY WITH

MURRAY’S MILK
STOUT

ITS A WONDERFUL BUILDER WITH THAT EXTRA
GOODNESS YOU'LL NEED IN A FULL-BODIED STOUT

fm Sale at Your Grocer — MANNING & CO., LTD.—acenrs.

>
POAMCALEAL SESE tM ABEL 6g BE CPLGE AGA DGG SRO RRRG SOL OSE

Oe ORO I

BRIRPNVSLASISSSES

S3S55S

teenies ta pai |

Le
The Police une Ot oly

Musie de
Policia el




SATURDAY, 1TH MARCH, 9 PM

under Capt, Raison

the Musi¢

‘ox la Banda de ta
$ a
gn argo 24, 9 Pam



Ali Tourists are Welcome
All Venezuelan Friends

SPECIAL DANCES ! !
SPECIAL PRIZES ! !

@ Bienvenido a Todos las Turistas
y Amigos Venezolanos
Bailes Especiales
y Premios
Bis ENTRANCE: :-: = $1.00







SS SHOP
ont ARPES, DRESS, SHO





* BURT LANGASTER- DOROTHY McGUIRE
© EOMUND GWENN

PII PDIP IIL LI DPI IS DIDO UD DD DDD ND DD bbb Die tpt s
DIST SOOO OGG L EN







Tel. 2684
U T ARRIVED IN TIME FOR EASTER
Ladies’ Inexpensive AFTERNOON DRESSES

From $18.50 to $24.50



EMPIRE

Today 4.45 & 8.45 p.m.

Monday & Thursday 445 & 8.30 pm.











ister

ne oe eS





OYAL
Today & Tomorrow

4.30 & 8.30 p.m.
M.G-M Smashing Double . .

« CONGOLAISE ”*

ROXY
Today to Tuesday
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.



Universal International ... ,
Double... The Forgotten World
of the Savage
Marta FOREN & AND
Jef! CHANDLER «A LADY WITHOUT
in PASSPORT ”
Starring
lee ioe Sie’ Hedy LAMARR
66
. 7 E John HODIAK
DEPOR D George MACREADY
AND OLYMPIC

Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Tomorrow 4.45 & 8.15 p.m.

Final Inst, Republic Serial—
* THE
JAMES BROTHERS
OF MISSOURI ”’

Starring

Keith RICHARDS
Robert BICE

“THE KID
FROM
TEXAS”

Starring with
Audie MURPHY & Noel NEILL &
Gail STORM Koy BANCROFT

GLOBE THEATRE

@
TONITE 8.30 p.m, — LAST SHOWING

GROUNDS FOR MARRIAGE

Kathryn
GRAYSON

— and —

Van
JOHNSON



TOMORROW and TUESDAY — 5 & 8.30

ANNIE GET YOUR GUN

Betty HUTTON ‘0: Louis CALHERN

!





WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY — 5 & 8.30

The DOCTOR and the GIRL |

(GLEN FORD and JANET LEIGH)



LOCAL TALENT AUDITION TODAY: 9.30 A.M.
GIRLS INVITED #

EASTER

FALKS. KEROSENE COOKERS
—2, 3 and 4-Burner Models
OVENS Single and Double
DRIPPING PANS 1214", 14” and 16”
PUDDING PANS in sets
BREAD TINS
ICING SETS
BUN TINS
PATTY PANS
SWISS ROLL PANS
FINGER SPONGE PANS

Stocked by our HARDWARE & IRONMONGERY
DEPARTMENT—Dial 2039

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

=





<<







sath aie sn Miata sii itt eile ii itis vite ati ie





SUNDAY, MARCH

18, 1951



ABROVIAS VENBZOLANAS, 8.A., (Avensa Airlines) made a special flight to Barbados yesterday bring-
the Easter holidays.

ing fifty Veneguel or
Pictured here are some of the

R. A. V. NÂ¥REN, American

4 Vice Consul here, who was
in Trinidad attending a U.S.

Consular Conference returned
yesterday morning from Trinidad
by B.W.I.A. This was the first

U.S. Consular Conference ever to
be held in Trinidad.

Under the Chairmanship of Mr.
Livingston Statterthwaite, Deputy
Director of the Office of the British
Commonwealth and Northern
European Affairs, the conference
was attended by officials of the
U.S. State Department, Depart-
ments of Commerce, Trade and
Labour, along with representatives
of the various U.S. Consulates in
and around the Caribbean area.

Members of the U.S. Armed
Forces, Engineer Corps, and other
bodies connected with U.S.
activities in the Caribbean attend-
ed the talks which were conducted
at the Macqueripe Officers’ Club
at Chaguaramas,

Object of the conference was to
bring the Consular officials of the
U.S. and the State Department in
closer touch with problems, and
existing conditions which involved
their work.

During their stay in Trinidad,
several functions were given in
their honour including a luncheon
by the Venezuelan Consul General.

.
On Special Flight

ANONS the passepgers arriv-
ing from Venezuela yester-
day afternoon on the Avensa
Special Flight were Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen Gratwick and their two
children. Mr. Gratwick _ told
Carib that they had’a very pleas~
ant trip over. He is an American
from Buffalo, New York, and has
been living in Caracas since
December 1950. Mr, Gratwick is
a representative of International
B. F. Goodrich Rubber Company.
He expects to leave Barbados
to-morrow for Trinidad and the
Guianas, returning in time to re-
join his family on_ the flight to
Venezuela after the Easter holidays.

They are ans at Cacrabank.

T.C. A. Departures

MONG the twenty-eight pas-
sengers leaving by T.C.A.
yesterday were Maj, Gen. and
Mrs. Donald J. MacDonald, who
will spend a few days in Bermuda
before returning to Canada. Lt.
Col. and Mrs. W. W. Ogilvie also
left by T.C.A. yesterday via Ber-
muda for Montreal. They were
staying at the Colony Club, St.

James.

R. AND MRS. MARK

WATERBURY left yester-
day morning for Bermuda. by
T.C.A. enroute to Canada, They
are on the first leg of their return
journey to Utica, New York,
where Mr. Waterbury is with the
firm of H. Waterbury and Sons,
Co,

Here Again

R. BILL RAMSAY, T.C.A.,
5 Navigator, making about his
fourth crew stop over since T.C.A.,
has been coming here, came in on
their flight yesterday morning.
Here until Wednesday, Bill is
staying at the Ocean View Hote)
along with other members of the
“stop over’? crew.

Short Visit

Me: CLARENCE HORDATT,

who is in charge of the
Commercial Department and
Maintenance Engineer of the Port-
of-Spain Gazette, arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.
Here for one week, he is staying
at Super Mare Guest House.

Reminder
ECRETARIES of Clubs and
~J Associations h a ve. until

Wednesday (March 21st) to for-
ward particulars of their respec-
tive clubs and associations to be
included in the Year Book 1951.
ence oe







NEW NATURAL GAS
DISTILLING PLANT

installed at your Gas Co. Bay 5t-
The above Plant will DEY
ensure our Customers with
regular supplies of

Pure Distilled Water

Se Se

a eeee
a Nylons

MEN'S HATS
fine new assortment
Latest Shades

Q@NLY 2.40

Dial 4606 4
$

.cucnupih embedavehersial:

EVANS

eet ati Ci i i i i ee i a i le a

Another special flight
passengers from the aircraft.

Venezuelans For Easter

RITISH West Indian Airways
operated three Speciz's from
Venezuela yesterday along with
their regular Venezuela flight
Along with these extra flights,
Aerovias Venezolanas 5S. A.
(Avensa Airlines) flew fifty
passengers from Venezuela yes~-
ferday in one of their DC-4
aircraft, which arrived at Seawell
at 2 p.m. Of these fifty passengers,
fifteen were, children, Avensa will
operate another flight from Vene-

zuela today and another on
Wednesday.
B.W.LA., too are operating

other Special flights from Vene-
zuela during the week.

L.A.V., the Venezuelan Govern-
ment Airline, will not be operating
any Special Flights here over the
Easter holidays.

Hotel accommodation this week
is at a premium what with this
influx of Venezuelans and the
Canadians who are already here
Over Easter the island will have
more tourists here at one time
than at any other time in its
history .

Here For a Month
R. AND MRS. PAT FITZ-
GERALD and their two
children arrived from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
to spend a month’s holiday, stay-
ing with Mr. Fitzgerald's parents
at “Raffeen”, Garrison. Mr. Fitz—
gerald is with Alston’s Shipping
Department in .Port-of-Spain.
Arriving on the same plane was
Mr, Fitzgerald’s sister Pauline
who has also come over for one
month. Pauline works with the
Queen’s Park Beauty Parlour,



arrives to-day.

T.C.A. Pilot

R. AND Mrs, Clifford Killops

- arrived from Canada yester-

day by T.C.A., to spend two

weeks’ holiday here, staying at

Cacrahank. Mr. Killops is a pilot
with T.C.A,

Arriving by the same plane were

Miss Lois Burrows and Mr. En-
rico de los Santos. They are with
T.C.A. in Montreal and are also

staying at Cacrabank.
Near Thing
ISS JUNE CLARK, T.C.A.
Stewardess, whose home is
in Vancouver arrived on_ the
T.C.A, flight yesterday from Ber-
muda to spend a week’s holiday
in Barbados.
She arrived
reservation, and spent the best
part of the morning trying to
find somewhere to stay. She had
all but decided to return to Ber
muda on T.C.A’s northbound trip,
when she managed to get a room
at the Colony Club, St. James.

Will Visit Training School

of Canadian Mounties
sO YOL. R. T. MICHELIN, Com-
\\4 missioner of Police and Mr.
Ian Clarke, Head of the Pro-
gramme and Advertising Depart-
ment of Rediffusion Services
Lid., left yesterday for Canada
by T.C.A., on a ten-day visit, as
guests of Trans-Canada Airlines

without hotel

T.C.A. have made it possible
for Col. Michelin to, visit the
Royal Canadian Mounted Police

Training College in Regina.

Mr. Clarke will be the house
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Rod Mac-
Innes. Mr. MacInnes is Director of
Public Relations, T.C.A. im
Montreal,

COL. R. ?. MICHELIN, Commissioner
; , af Police, waves goodbye just
before boarding the T.C.A. Plane yesterday. He is on a ten-day visit

to Canada
Durin;
Mounted





as a guest of Trans-Canada Airlines.
his stay in Canada he will visit the Royal Canadian
‘olice Training College at Regina.







AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30

R.K.O. presents . .

with HOAGY

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in “NIGHT SONG”

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:
Pan HS Maw VAR AFAR ANERTEâ„¢G ve AOR SINT
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0 TRRKO dotip eect




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2


SUNDAY,



MARCH 18, 1951

Gardening Hints For Amateurs | e4RM AND

The Garden In March

The Herticultural Exhibition.
Purple vretrea. Peinsettias.

Tne fact that the local Horti-.
cultural Exhibition has been post-
poned until Saturday, April 2ist.,
is proof of the state of our gardens,
caused by the abnormal rainfall
in January and February,

Had the original date been stuck
to, it is doubtful if there would
have been anything much in the
way of annuals as a contribution,

Even without the rains, many
gardeners complain that the usual
cate is too early for annuals and
that a much better Exhibition
could be staged at a slightly later
date.

The trouble is that the early
date finds the Orchids at their best,
so to combine an Exhibition of
Orchids and other flowers and
plants, with beth at their peak is
difficult,

A possible soiutian would be to
split.the Exhibition and stage an
Orchid show separately at the
early date which suits them, and
to have the rest of the Exhibition
le ter,

THE PURPLE PETREA

All over tne isiand the Purple
and white Petreas are in bloom
making a lovely show. This is
their natural time for flowering
although the Garden Book tells us
that Petrea will flower three or
four times during the year. But,
it may not be generally known
that if at any time you want your
Petrea to flower for some special
oceasion, it can be persuaded to
oblige, if six weeks before the
desired date the plant is manured
end seaked, and is given a good
soaking every day. It’s a dodge
well worth trying.

DOUBLE POINSETTIAS

March is the month uéually
accepted as the right time to cuft
back the double Poinsettia. This
double species is a slower grower
than the single, and where the
single poinsettia, cut back in
August, has plenty of time to
spring again and be flowering by
Christmas, the double needs a
longer time, and so must be cut
back sooner,

But, this year the double Poin-
settias everywhere are still flow-
ering gaily, and it would take a
strong minded, hard hearted gar-
dener to stick to the accepted date,
and to chop off their glorious
crimson heads. So at the risk of
their being a little late at the end
of the year we must hold our
hands, and cut back when they
show signs of going over.

Cookery

Perhaps you would like to try
another Chinese dish. But first I
would like to give you a recipe

for Fresh Noodles, which I think
go very well with any Chinese
dish
FRESH NOODLES
I lb. flour
A pinch of salt
2 eggs.

Make a dough with 12 oz. flour,
2 eggs, and a pinch of salt, Knead
well and roll out thinly. In order
to avoid uneven rising of the pas-
try rolling should always be done
forwards.

Sprinkle some flour
on the pastry-board,
and flour the pastry
evenly and frequently.
Pleat the rolled pas-
try into tWo-ineh folds
and cut into very fine
strips. Sprinkle a little
flour over the strips
and loosen them on a
large plate. Cover with
a damp cloth if not
using immediately,

It requires 3 pints of
Water to boil 1 pound
of noodles. Bring to the boil be-
fore putting the noodles into the
saucepan.

STEAMED PORK

I Ih, fairly lean pork

1 tin of mushrooms.

A small piece of ginger

Pepper and salt.

Cut the meat into thin slices
and season, Steam in a deep



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Both species of Poinsettia should
cut back during
yeay, and as follows:—
Double Poinsettias in March.
Single Poinsettias in Auugst.

These cuttings should be done
to within a foot or so of the
ground.

But in October, after.the plants
have grown again, each bran
*hould again be cut back abo
one foot from the end of the
branch; if this is done, it will be
found that each single braneh will
then throw out two or more
branches, each of which will
in a flower bract at Christmas.
time.

Flowering Vines Cont'd ~

THE PURPLE PETREA

The purple Petrea, at present
in bloom, can be classed as 2 fairly
heavy vine, needing a good ex-
Panse of wall or fence. It does
very well over arbours, or even
against the wail of the house, but,
unhke the Coralita, it will not
climb without assistance, but must
be supported by wire, and trained
wherever it is required to go.

Petrea can also be grown quite
successfully as a shrub, but when
grown as a shrub it must be
trimmed to shape, and kept
trimmed.

As regards position, Petrea like
most vines does best in a more or
less sheltered positi
not a ‘must’ and be a semi-
woody vine it will tolerate almost
any position in the garden.

Rarer than elther the vine or
shrub Petrea, is the Tree Petrea,
some very fine examples of which
can be seen at ‘Chelston,* Mrs.
William Bowring’s residence.
These trees, which are now about
twelve feet tall, are a glorious
sight when in bloom,

It would be interesting to know
if and where, there are other
Petrea trees about the island.
Petrea is seeeenes from seed,

ANSWER

Having consulted with the Cod.
rington Experimental Station as
to why so many of the Tomato
blossoms are dropping off, their
reply was that of course this is not
the right time of the year to plant
Tomatoes,

NOVEMBER is the right month.

They advise applying a little
V.G.M. (vegetable garden manure)
to the plants to stimulate them.
If this does not correct the trouble,
then the only thing to be done is
to wait until November and plant
again when better results should
be obtained.

Corner

basin with a steamer for 10 min-
utes, then add % pint of water
and the mushrooms, Stirring
slightly, steam on a moderate
heat for 20 minutes. The steamer
must be covered tightly through-

out,

With this you can serve fried-
noodles.

FRIED CRISPY NOODLES

1 1b, fresh noodles

but this is| and






























GARDEN
By AGRICOLA

MOISTURE CONSERVATION

In last week’s note we discussed
drainage. what it means and the
benefits to be derived from re-
moval of excess soil moisture.

We pass on to the opposite
condition, that of conserving mois-
might a ailable for

avi le crop
growth. that

4 plant may use two or three

as much water each day
as‘its own w t, that every
active cell conta

mee produced hundreds of
pounds of water must be trans-
pired — it can be readily under-
stood that water is the most
la factor in crop produc-
ion,

Water is lost in three ways: (1)
run-off from the surface; (2)
percolation through the soil
es} where this is too loose
in texture; (3) evaporation from
the surface. It is good practice
to keep soil in as receptive con-
dition as possible so that it can
al rain as it falls. On the
other hand, at certain seasons,
when rain is liable to fall in heavy
persistent downpours, effi-
ciently controlled drainage must
be practised to give adequate pro-
tection to the soil and save jt from
being washed away, An open
textured soil will hold more water
if its organic matter content is
imereased and maintained at a
high level. This is an important
factor in the cultivation of garden
crops especially which con-
siderable quantities of water to
ensure rapid growth, tenderness,
crispness and freshness — essen-
tial requirements from the gaint
of view of palatability and, there-
fore, money value.

Thus, a good compost heap pro-
vides substantial quantities of
excellent spongy material for the
vegetable garden and is almost a
pre-requisite to success. Evapora-
tion from the surface of the soil
is partly under the control of the
cultivator and every effort should
be made to hold moisture once in
the soil. This may be accom-
plished by the use of some form
of mulch. The practice of
mulching is quite old; the word
mulch is of Hebrew origin and
means straw. e term would
not, of course, apply to all mulch-
es to-day though the effect aimed
at is the same,

Briefly, there are three classes
of mulch; (1) dust or cultivated
mulch; (2) dry waste or straw
mulch; (3) green or growing
mulch. Each is adapted to cer-
tain conditions and all aim to
produce the same general result.
The dust mulch consists in keep-
ing two or three inches of loose
soil on the surface thus preventing
eapillary rise and escape of mois-
ture from the subsoil. Some

lb. cabbage soils and crops respond well to
large onion. i 5
1 pint of oil this treatment, its efficiency de

4 lb. lean pork
1 tablespoonful diluted Bovril,

Boil the noodles for

minutes until crispy
and brown. Chop the
vegetables and meat
and fry all together
in a tablespoonful of
hot oil adding the
Bovril.

Serve these on top of the crispy
and brown.

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strainer for about 5

pending on the reasonable fre-
quency of the operation — it can
be overdone and cause injury to
roots. The straw mulch consists in
covering soil wholly or partially
with dry grass, leaves, etc;
in time, the material rots and: is
incorporated in the soil to increase
or maintain its organic matter
content. This form of mulch is
very effective in the tropics, pro-
viding shade from the sun, keep-
ing surface cool, conserving
moisture, influencing texture, add-
ing humus and keeping down
weeds, The green or growing
mulch, sometimes called a cover
crop, is often valuable under
conditions of heavy rainfall; it can
be used advantageously in orchard
cultivation or on land not imme-

equired for economic
crops.

a straw mulch at the appropriate
time: on the other hand, it may
defeat its object in dry areas due
to excessive transpiration.


























SUNDAY

SLUT |

NEW ROBOT ARM
SPLITS A

SINGLE

VOUS ALSOP

The woman doctor pictured here
is using an ingenious new robot
machine which can perform intri-
cate surgical operations on living
organisms less than one-thous-
andth of an inch long.

By manoeuvring the “joystick”
—as a pilot works the joystick of
xn airplane—she can control the
movements of a robot arm,

This arm manipulates with un-
canny precision knives, hoaks, and
hair.thin syringes so small that
they could fit into the eye of the
finest needle.

It can eut open the most minute
cancer cell and lay bare its inter-
nal strueture, It can lift out a
single disease germ from a teem-
ing mass of millions.

Recently, at the Wright-Fleming
Institute, W.2., I saw how the
machine is being brilliantly

by
CHAPMAN PINCHER

handled to consolidate the great
victories against sickness by Sir
Alexander Fleming's discovery of
penicillin there.
* *





*

Under Sir Alexander’s leader.
ship Amelia Voureka, an attractive
Greek doctor, is using the machine
to find out why germs can some-
times defeat penicillin and other
gra by becoming resistant to

em.

Through her _ high-powered
microscope she shawed me a
sample of germs taken from a

hospital patient who was being
treated with a drug. One of the
germs was so swollen and mis.
shapen that it looked like a differ.
ent species from the rest.

Dr, Voureka fixed a miniature
hypodermic needle in the robot
arm and moved the joystick until
she could see the needle’s hollow































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point! nosing near the “odd-man- |
out” germ. }

With a quick press of the syringe |
in her left hand she trapped the)
germ in the needle. Then she)
squirted it into a drop of nutri-
tious broth to see how it would
behave in solitary confinement.

ae * .

By experiments like this
Voureka has found that
one of the dangerous di
germs “in disguise.”

It had been only crippled by the |
arug given to the patient,

Such crippled germs are too |
weak to attack the body. But by
keeping them in solitary confine-
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they can revert to normal, even.
tually producing millions of off-



spring® which may be fully

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strength to make the complaint!

flare up again.

Without the machine, which is
known as a_ micro-manipulator,
Dr, Voureka could not have made
this important finding.

a J S

|

The machine was invented: by
a French scientist, Dr. Pierre de|

Fonbrune, at the Pasteur Institute,
An Amertcan
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PAGE THREE



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951



W.L. Team To Be Selected “Raseal” Scores First Victory ANOTHER SPRINTERS’

| But Not Announced
| Peirce Or De Caires For Manager's Post
BY ©. S. COPPIN |

KINGSTON, March 13.

HE West Indies team will be selected on Friday,

March 16, |but it will not be announced
since certain contractual commitments have still to
Pe fulfilled, I learnt from authoritative. sources

ay.

This does not however prevent us from saying
whom we think will be the best suited players to
constitute the seventeen players we are sending to
represent us in Australia



With regard to'the players themselves, I made a suggestion in an
article dated March 8 as to the seventeen players who seemed most
likely to get places in the light of what I had seen in the Barbados-
Trinidad Tests and what | had seen here in the Jamaica-British

Guiana Tests so far.
I RUSHED this article off in the midst of the game at Sabina Park
immediately I heard that a seventeenth player would definitely

be selected and in my haste I completely forgot the name of Roy
Marshall.

IN A HURRY

I hope my readers will forgive me for that slip under the cir-
cumstances since Roy Marshall's selection as far as a degree of cer-
tainty is concerned is secondly to that of the great “Ws” and the in-
comparable pair Ramadhin and Valentine.

And so with that safely behind me, I shall indulge in a little
armchair selection,

Let us select the certainties first: John Goddard, Everton Weekes,
Frankie Worrell, Clyde Walcott, Roy Marshall, Jeffrey Stollmeyer,
Alf Valentine, Gerry Gomez, Sonny Ramadhin, Alan Rae and Robert
Christiani. That adds up to eleven players, and I think that thosé
players mentioned should commend themselves to the literate amongst

ao therefore I need advance no argument in favour of their
claims.

That is not so with regard to the other six places and I am giving
six suggestions with my reasons for their inclusion.

For the number twelve position I would select a first class bats-
man to take Trestrail’s place. Jamaica has all three candidates for

that position in the persons of Ken Rickards, Neville Bonitto and
\ 3d. K. Holt, Jnr. t

KEN RICKARDS
k= RICKARDS, whom I had backed before his great innings of 196
has convinced those who did not know before that he is one of
Loca ma batsmen in the West Indies today and automatically fills that
position.

| For places thirteen, fourteen and fifteen I am taking three pace
| bowlers. John Trim has shown the best form in these series in my
opinion and he is my first. Prior Jones’ experience and accuracy,
although he has lost some of his pace, cannot be dispensed with in
the face of such an important tour ‘and he is my second choice,

The third pace bowler lies between Hines Johnson, Goodridge
and King. Johnson is perhaps the best as far as accuracy and ex-
perience is concerned but he does not fight back hard enough against
conditions that might be out of his favour and in the face of such an
important.tour. I rule him out at once.

King does not appear to me as fit and militant as he was for the
1948 M.C.C, tour and did not keep up his pace for long enough and so
out he goes. Goodridge then is the third pace bowler in my team.
He has pace, direction and youth.

For the sixteenth place we have to select a wicket-keeper in his
own right and for this position we have, Binns, Guillen, McWatt,
Legall, Wood and some people have even mentioned Andy Ganteaume

for the job.
GANTEAUME

As far as Ganteaume is concerned, I must consider him as one of
the great unfortunates of his age. I do not think he could recapture
sufficient form behind the stumps to displace at least three of the
stumpers I have mentioned although he is an infinitely better batsman
than any of the other candidates.

That rules him out. _McWatt and Wood have not. shown. their
hest form in these series and therefore they go out as well. I must
confess that I am truly baffled now to decide between these three.
However, here goes, Legall is a better batsman but he is not a better
wicket-keeper. The question remains, in this selection, is the stress
to be placed upon wicket-keeping or batting? I say wicket-keeping,
and so out goes Legall.

I have no particular choice between Binns and Guillen. The only
slight shade of consideration is that Binns is more accustomed to
keeping wicket on grass pitches while Guillen keeps on matting. If
there is anything in this at all, and there can be little, I agree, I would
choose Binns and so he is my sixteenth man. If Guillen is preferred
I shall have no grouse about it, since he has in his favour the experi-
ence of keeping wicket to Ramadhin’s bowling.

For the seventeenth position we must decide upon whether or
not we are going to take another spinner, Ferguson, a good medium
pacer, Gaskin or Norman Marshall, or a medium pacer and batsman
all-rounder Denis Atkinson,

With Valentine, Ramadhin, Gerry Gomez and Roy Marshall as
players who can spin the ball up to a first class standard, we do not
need the ever ready “Fergie”, and with John Goddard and Worrell
to provide the medium fast assistance generally we do not need
Gaskin,

Therefore, I would select Denis Atkingon in view of his general
enthusiastic approach to the game, his all-round ability.as a batsman
and useful quickish bowler and his experience in the successful W.1.
tour to India 1948-49,

MY TEAM

Here is my suggestion for the 1951-52 West Indies team to Aus-
tralia: —J. D, Goddard, (2) J. B. Stollmeyer, (3) Alan Rae, (4) Roy
Marshall, (5) Clyde Walcott, (6) Everton Weekes, (7) Frankie Wor-
rell, (8) Gerry Gomez, (9) Robert Christiani, (10) Sonny Ramadhin,
(11) Alf Valentine, (12) Ken Rickards, (13) John Trim, (14) Stan
Goodridge, (15) Prior Jones, (16) Alfie Binns, (17) Denis Atkinson.

With regard to the job as manager I have had no official confirma-
tion of this, but I understand from well-informed quarters here that
Tom Peirce of Barbados and Frankie DeCaires of British Guiana, a
member of the West Indies team to Australia in the 30’s are the lead-
ing candidates.

EDITOR’S NOTE :—

Interviewed yesterday, Mr. Peirce said that he had already in-
formed the W.I. Cricket Board of Control that for business reasons,
he would be unable to make the trip to Australia, -



JF you're planning to buy a new
puppy this year, we'd like to
give you one or two hints.

With a dog, as with a child, the
first years matter cnormously,
Care or lack of care at the start
can affect a dog’s whole life.

Now, to some people, care
means ‘interfering with Nature’,
‘Let Nature take its course’, they
argue.

Well, Nature might look after
your puppy unaided—if, from first
to last, Nature cord take its course,
But that’s just what won't happen!
Your puppy won’r live the roving
life of his. wild ancestors: he'll
live in your house or flat. He
won’t prowl, hunt and wander all
day : he'll gq for walks when you
can take him. He won’t get
his natural, food after
he’s weaned: “he'll get
domesticated food. H-
wor’: be a wild dog: he'll
be a domestic dog.

So if you want him to

become a fine, healthy, sturdy
fellow, full of energy, you'll have to
give him a little help. Give him two
Bob Martin’s Condition Tablets <
day during the first year of his life.

‘The vitamins and mineral sub-
stances they contain (in. carefully
balanced amounts) keep his blood
pure and add just the health-
giving elements his diet lacks.

They prevent hot weather from
upsetting him. They help to give
him strong bones and teeth and
keep him fit in bad weather, even if
walks are few, They help to protect
him against most of the common
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a healthy, happy, friendly, good-
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If you want further infor-
mation about the care of
dogs, write to Bob Martin
Export Limited (Advisory
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England.

BOB MARTIN’S
for doggy good health



Tornadoes

Sail Well

By Our Yachting Correspondent

George Stoute’s Rascal scored her first victory in the “B”
Class this season when the Fifth Regatta of the R.B.Y.C. was
sailed in Carlisle Bay yesterday afternoon, Raseal, with her
owner at the helm, sailed steadily in the medium to light
wind that blew. The race was south about.

Rascal gave two minutes to Stanley Cheeseman’s Ranger

and seven minutes to Hi Ho

with Fantasy and Flirt.

‘At the end of the first lap Wiz-
ard was in front, 11 seconds ahead
of Hi Ho. Rascal was third close
behind, getting away from both
Fantasy and Flirt. Ranger was
next to complete the lap, followed
by Fantasy, Flirt and War Clou
in that order, .

Gipsy gave Mischief one min-
ute} Moyra Blair two and Okapi
five. She however completed this
lap 20 seconds ahead of Mischief
and many seconds in front of
Moyra Blair and Okapi,

Mid-way in the second lap Mis-
chief lowered her jib and even-
tually dropped out of the race, At
the end of this lap Wizard was
still leading, 16 seconds ahead of
Hi Ho and 20 ahead of Rascal.
Fantasy came around fourth and
the others in order were Ranger,

War Cloud, Flirt, Gipsy and
Okapi, which had overtaken
Moyra Blair.

In the third lap Raseal overtook
both Wizard and Hi Ho and was
eventually “given the gun”, Sec-
ond was Wizard, a minute and ten
seconds behind. The third boat,
Fantasy, was beaten by over a
minute,

Eleven boats started in the “C”,
Centreboard and Tornado Class.
The conditions were especially
suitablee for the Tornadoes and
they sailed exceptionally good,

Honours went to Teddy Hoad’s
Vamoose, skippered by his son
Tony and coming a close second
was Vamoose’s rival, Cyclone.

Four Minutes’ Start

Vamoose give four minutes to
Comet and Edril but started
scratch with Cyclone. Both
Vamoose and Cyclone were given
six minutes by Gannet and four
“minutes by Rogue otherwise they
gave time to all the other boats
in the class.

Vamoose completed the first lap
away ahead of the other boats.
The other Tornadoes were then
clearing the mark off the Harbour
Police pier. The next Tornado to
complete the round was Edril,
followed by Cyclone and Comet.
Breakaway and Thunder did not
race,

Of the regular “C” boats Rogue
was first to complete the first lap
although giving six minutes to
Missbehave, Peggy Nan and Folly,
five to Scamp and Magwin and
receiving two from Gannet.

Vamoose was unchallenged in
the last round and won easily.
Second was Cyclone and third
Rogue.

In the Intermediate Class eight
boats started. The race was won
by Dawn, skippered by Robert

and Wizard. She started level

Evelyn. Dawn started scratch
with Dauntless, but on the other
hand Dauntless came sixth. They
gave two minutes to Invader and
‘Mohawk, but received three
minutes from Reen, four from
Coronetta and Clytie and five from
Gmat, the last boat to start and
Jast to finish.

At the end of the first lap
Dawn was leading with Invader
second, Reen third, and the others
in order Clytie, Dauntless, and
Mohawk.

Coming second to Dawn was
Clytie, which overtook both Reen
and Invader in the last lap. Third
was Reen and fourth Coronetta, —

Buccaneer sailed very good in
the “D” Class and ended up first.
It was given three minutes by
Rainbow and nine by Imp and
Sinbad. The only boats it gave
time to were Peter Pan and Sea-
bird but Peter Pan did not race.

This new boat however won
unchallenged and when it came
into the home run there were no
other boats in sight. Second was
Van Thorndyke, which started
scratch with Buccaneer, and third
Seabird.

The R.B.Y.C. will hold their
Sixth Regatta on Saturday, March
31 at 2.30 p.m.

The results were as follcws:—

D CLASS
Std. Time Place
(p.m.,) Elapsed
hm. 58.
Seabird - 23 1 46 3
Peter Pan D.N.S. -
Buccaneer 2.32 1 37 35 1
Van Thorndyke.. 2.32 1 43 12 2
Rainbow -. 2.35 147 1 6
Olive Blossom .. 2.38 1 39 20 4
Imp .. 2.41 1 44 41 q
Sinbad 2.41 1 37 24 5
I CLASS
Eagle » DNS,
Invader 2.47 1 37 18 5
Mohawk 2.47 1 41 19 7
Dauntless 2.49 1 38 16 6
Dawn 2.49 1 31 31 1¢
Reen 2.52 1 31 56 3
Coronetta 2.53 1 31 15 4
Clytie 2.53 1 28 09 2
Gnat 2.53 1 34 56 8
B CLASS
Hi Ho 2.30 2 26 5
Wizard 2.30 2 03 53 2
Ranger 2.35 2 065 13 7
Flirt 2.37 2 03 22 9
Rascal 2.37 1 55 53 1
Fantasy 2.37 1 58 25 3
War Cloud 2.38 2 01 31 6
Okapi =* 2.40 2 00 14 8
Moyra Blair 243 2.02 57 10
Mischief .. 244 — D.N.F.
Gipsy 2.45 1 51 33 4
Cc CLASS
Comet 2.47 1 37 OF 10
Edrie » 247 1.32 27 4
Thunder D.N.S. — =
Breakaway D.N.S. — =_
Miss Behave 2.49 142 06 11
Peggy Nan 2,49 1 34 18 6
Folly 2.49 1 35 28 9
Scamp 2.50 1 33 5
Magwin 2.50 133 59 8
Cyclone .. 2.51 1 25 521 2
Vamoose 2.57 1 24 54 1
Rogue . 2.55 1 23 27 3
Gannet . 2.57 1 2 38 7



A Danger To

Referees

BARI, °

Soccer is a dangerous game
for referees in Italy.

Week after week, commis-
sioners of the Italian Football
League levy fines against teams
whose fans make the “umps’” the
targets. of their verbal and
material abuse.

But now the league is wonder-
ing what to do about the game
played. between Capsurso and
Rutigliano in the town of Palese
where the visiting team (Cap-
surso) won an unpopular 2—0
decision.

G. Cavotta, the referee, held
personally responsible for the
home-team’s defeat, was forced
to lock himself in the field’s
dressing room after the game
when raging fans clamoured for
his “scalp.” .

Police were able to clear the
way after several hours, and
Cavotta slipped into a waiting
automobile and drove off.

His car was stoned along the
roads by angry towns-people.

Finally, after many _ futile
attempts to leave the town—
because of virtual road-blocks

set-up by the enraged fans—the
sweating Cavotta at last was safe
on his way to Bari...... with a
truck-load of policemen for his
escort,

B.W.LA., BR

Tennis Results

Following are the results in the
games played yesterday in the
Savannah Club Tennis Tourna-
ment.

LADIES’ SINGLES

Mrs. R. S. Bancroft beat Miss L.. Len-
agan 6—0, 6—2.

MEN’S SINGLES

G. H. Manning beat H, A. Cuke, (Jr.)
6é—2, 6-3.

MIXED DOUBLES

Mrs. P. Patterson and R. €. Bancroft
beat Mrs. C, Skinner and A, M. Wilson
i—5, 6-2,

Mrs. D. Worme and D. I. Lawless beat
Mrs. T. A. Gittens and J, W, MeKinstry
6—2, 46, 6-4,

Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G. Manning
heat Miss Eileen Bowen and T. A. Git-
tens 6—1, 6—2,

TOMORROW'S FIXTURES
MEN'S SINGLES
P. McG. Patterson v. E. A. Benjamin,
LADIES’ DOUBLES

Mrs. C. S, Lee and Mrs. C, K, Skinner
v. Mrs. D. Worme and Mrs, G. Taylor,

Mrs, R. Bancroft and Miss D- Wood
v. Mrs. A. Warren and Miss Benjamin.

MIXED DOUBLES

Miss G. Pilgrim and G. Manning v.
Miss I, Lenagan and R. Nicholis.

Miss J. Wood and J, D, Trimingham vy.
Miss P. Kivg and HM. L. Toppin,



Arsenal May Play

Overseas

DERBY, March 1%,

Mr. Tom Whittaker, Manager of
the English first division club
Arsenal, said today that the club
had received invitations from near-
Jy every country in Europe.

Whittaker added, “We are al-
ready in negotiations with South
America.”’"—Reuter,

DGFICWN

CLASSIC

When will the Stayers ever get a Chance
BY BOOKIE

ACK of space prevented me le it
Sunday from discussing in fi |
the performances at the March meet-
ing of those horses in F class and
lower. Today I shall therefore pick
up where I left off. Usher, I thought,
was the best and sober reflection has
not made me change my mind. How-
ever it appears that he cannot get
more than six furlongs comfortably.
In the Creole Handicap over 74 fur-
longs this was laid bare as it was over the last furlong and a half that
he folded up completely. Of course, he was still able to finish in front
of all except Waterbell, but the remainder were poor opposition. What
I noticed about him, however, was the way he rolled all over the place
as soon as he turned into the stretch and the pressure was kept on.
It was also very noticeable that young jockey Belle did not help him
in any way. Instead he kept flopping about in the saddle as if he did
not know where he was going. From this experience he should learn
to keep his horse under better control when it is tired. So few of our
local West Indian boys ever learn this part of the game and it is so
essential.

Yet I would not rule out Usher as one with a chance in the latter
classics. Both his dam and grand dam begun very much like this
and certainly by the end of their third years they could get a mile in
reasonably good company. Of course, they did not have to contend
with such hot competition as there is now-a-days, but then there is no
telling what the final make up of the classic fields will be like.

Waterbell on the other hand, looked very much more at home
over 74-furlongs than 5) and when I said she surprised me for her
lack of speed I was really thinking of the way she had exercised and
in addition that she might have taken after her dam. Moreover, her
dam also produced the phenominally fast War Path as well as the
good sprinter Front Belle. The latter two were both by Battle Front
(Colorado Kid-Bold Front) while Waterbell is by Restigouche (Gains-
borough-Glaciale) and perhaps surprise might be expressed in certain
quarters for my thinking that the latter sire would throw something
with as much speed as Battle Front’s progeny, but then there are
heaps of examples of Restigouche’s tendency to get fast horses. In
fact speed has been more in evidence in Restigouche’s offspring in
the West Indies than stamina. So far, his best have been Minehaha,
Coldstream, Arrowhead, Belledune, Seawell, Greenwood, Bowman-
ston, and Watercress. Of these, only Belledune and Watercress were
definitely better over a mile than at six furlongs. Meanwhile Minne-
haha, Greenwood and Bowmanston were three really smart sprinters
and Seawell ranks, in my estimation, as one of the fastest horses ever
produced in the South Caribbean. be

But inspite of all this evidence of speed in her near relations
there is yet no doubt that the dice are heavily loaded on the side of
stamina in Waterbell’s pedigree, and she has struck back to these
lines in the most conventional manner. She should have a good
chance in the Barbados Derby. If the Triniaaa Derby was 9} fur-
longs I would place her in the line-up as well. As it remains the
same mile and 130 yards there is little hope.

HE older horses in F class divided the spoils evenly although two

of the winners belonged to one stable. These. were Miss Hawkins’
Apollo and April Flowers and strange to say Apollo won the sprint
while April Flowers took the race over 74 furlongs. This proved that
Apollo had improved considerably since we saw him last as in the
past he could hardly ever get up until six or seven furlongs had been
run. He is definitely a good looking colt and I expect even better of
him later.

April Flowers showed quite plainly what she can do if the handi-
cappers only give her a fair chance as her weight when she won was
a nominal 122 lbs. Again when she ran second over nine furlongs it
was 124 lbs. Nothing pleases me more than to see a thoroughly hon-
est tryer having a fair chance.

Cross Bow proved me one hundred per cent correct in my sum-
ming up of his capabilities after the Christmas meeting but I must
admit that I never thought that 74 furlongs would prove too short
for him. Yet on his form this seems to be the only conclusion,

OOKING at the G class lot in retrospect it is still difficult to com-

prehend the two splendid victories turned in by Vixen and on
top of that her second, with 142 lbs., over 74% furlongs. I have never
seen a roarer, in any company, make a come back like this. Now,
more than ever, I am convinced that horses with thick or defective
winds run much better in the cooler months than in our hot rainy
season. It was only last August and November that Vixen was beaten
repeatedly and on each occasion she gave out in the last few strides.

Good performances were also given by Duchess and Jewel. The
former once again demonstrated her high courage and I was surprised
to learn after the last race that she had been suffering a bit with her
leg. If only her mind could be transferred to Atomic IT, what a grand
contribution to W.I. rzping she would make. Yet she may well do

this to some of her offspring and perhaps we will see another half
bred like Andy. Who knows?

The March meeting also saw the final bow of the saucy Mopsy, or
so it is thought anyway. I can remember few horses of either sex
who were such persistent kickers. Even her regular stable lad often
had difficulty in passing behind her. Yet, like quite a few other
inmates of the Chase stables, she became a sort of favourite with
racegoers. I have often wondered had they walked too close whether
they would have had the same opinion. I suspect it was her name and
her plump appearance which did the trick.

UNION PARK NEXT SATURDAY

FTHE UNION meeting will open next Saturday, One of the features

will be the first running of a new classic The Easter Guineas and
already I have picked out the Jester as my favourite. As I see it there
will be little test of stamina in this race and providing this colt can
jump away from the gates as he did last Christmas and not develop
any soreness in the course of the race, then the event is as good as run,
bar the shouting. I notice he did three furlongs in 36 seconds last
week, This may not be more than ordinary time for the Port-of-Spain
track down the hill. But on the flat and around the sharper bends at
Union this is a very good breeze indeed.

Among others in this race will be Paris. I cannot see him giving
the Jester much trouble but he may be well up in the money. While
this classic will in no way afford us pointers towards the running of
the Arima Derby Trial or the Trinidad Derby, yet it will be a good
indication of what to expect in the Trinidad Trial Stakes. The flyers
as usual will rule the roost until the end of July. \The poor begrudged
stayers, like unwanted children, will then have to cope with them
over middle distances for the latter half of the year. When will the
situation ever be evened up? A six furlong classic for late two-year-
olds? A seven furlong classic for early three-year-olds? A six furlong
elassic for three-year-olds in the middle of the year? What is the
object? What are we trying to prove?

WETHAT I am also awaiting the Union meeting to resolve is the great
argument which has arisen over the bone which Footmark is
reported to have shown since he ran in Jamaica last year. Everybody,
it seems, has an idea that this growth is going to stop him. What in-
trigues me is that they also though it would stop him before the
CRristmas meeting. If they turn out to be as correct now as they were
then—lock out boys! you’ve had it!
I AM particularly pleased that the New Union Park Turf Club have
also been able to raise their prizes over last years. At that time
they were down and nearly out. It is a healthy sign for racing in the
South Caribbean that they have recovered. I hope it will not be long
before they are once again second only to Port-of-Spain.





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SATURDAY, MARCH 17,. 1951 ,

Local Table Tennis
On Upward Trend



My P.

THE Barbados Table Tennis As-
sociation, by inviting the star
players-of the island to give exhi-
bitions in country districts, has
opened a new erg in the history of
local Table Tennis. The Associa-
tion is carrying the game to the
country folk, seme of whom have
never seen a first class Table
Tennis set in their fives,

In this way the Association
hopes to increase the popularity
of the game and also seek out any
talent that might be undiscovered.

Th nearly all the other West
Indian islunds Table Tennis is a
popular game and the public take
a keen interest in it. They follow
up the Inter-Club matches and
Championship games are played
in the presence of packed halls,
The B.T.T.A. made its first step
forward to publicise the game with
a series of exhibition games at
the Fox Club, St, James on Wed-
nesday night last,

Did Not Attend

It was unfortunate that Louis
Stoute, the local Division 1 Champ-
pion, did not attend but among the
star players who took part were
Noman Gill, Hal Corbin and
Frank Willoughby, the Barbadian
representatives at the Caribbean
Championships last year in Trin-
idad.

Fox Club had a few playets to
offer but generally they were not
up to the standard of those from
the City. A fairly large crowd of
St. James tennis enthusiasts how-
ever attended and they were treat-
ed to first class tennis. An exhibi-
tion of doubles was also included
in the programme arranged by
Mr. Christie Smith, the father of
Table Tennis and Secretary of the
B.T.T.A

The best players for the Fox
Club were W. Ramsay, M. Sym-
monds, and E. Medford, the last
being an unorthodox player with
a stubborn back hand defence. The
first two mentioned were the only
players to win a set against the
City boys.

Ramsay defeated Smith 21—18,
21—16; but was in turn de-
treated by Hal Corbin 21—12,
19—21, 21—18. Corbin used his
hard fore-hand smashes at will
and constantly bored through
Ramsay’s defence. Smith, on the
other hand lost the majority of
his points by smashing wide of
the table, Im this set Ramsay
smashed beautifully all round the
table. Symmonds won his set
against John Bynoe,

Medford was defeated by Phil-
lips, a player with great concen-
tration, 21—14, 12—21 and 20—
22 and later by Pollard 21—8,
15—21, and 11—21. In both sets he
worried his opponents with his
style.

Up-and-Coming

Another up-and-coming player
for Fox Club is A, Hendy. He
lost his set against Ren Herbert
21—12, and 21—15, Herbert was
in his glee and attacked constant-
ly with fore and _ back-haigi.
Hendy did a little attacking with
his fore-hand but must develop
his back hand drive before he can
become a champ.

The most attractive and inter-
esting set of the night was between
Frank Willoughby and Gooding,
both City. Willoughby the 200
pounder, had defeated Gooding by
two straight games on the pre-
vious night in an Inter-Club
match, but it was now Gooding’s
turn. He revenged his defeat by
winning from Willoughby 22—20,
12—21 and 21—12.

Willoughby did most of the at-
tacking while Gooding defended.
Gooding’s fore and back-hand
cufs from practically off the floor
were especially good.

The other outstanding set was
between Norman Gill and Blair
Murray, both Everton lads. Gill
won 21—19, 14—21, 21—-14 These
two sets were in the true sense



A. V.

—exhibition, and brought the St.
James crowd to their feet.
Doubles Set

In the doubles set Norman Gill
and Blair met Gooding and Wor-
or qn and Murray won 21—12,

_M. Symmonds for Fox Club
played C. Humphrey and was
defeated 21--17, 16—21 and 2]—
13. It was an easy walk over for
Humphrey, the mote experienced
player, but he toyed with Sym-
monds and did not play to the best
of his ability.

Following the succéss of its
first engagement the B.T.T.A., is
at present making arrangements to
stage another exhibition in one
of the other parishes. It is expected
that the Association will also
stage exhibitions at the various
Boys’ Clubs.

The results of games were as
follows:—R. Herbert (City) de-
feated A, Hendy (Foxy 2112,
21—15. M. Symmonds (Fox) lost
to C. Humphrey (City) 17—21,
21—16, 13—21. F. Willoughby Jost
to Gooding 20—22, 21—12, 12—21
R. Phillips (City) defeated Fr.
Medford (Fox) 14-21, 2113,
22—20. W. Ramsay (Fox) lost to
Hal Corbin 12—21, 21—19, 1g—
21. N. Gill defeated B. Murray
21—19, 14—21, 21—14. Worrell
defeated M. Murray 21—18, 21—
15. Bynoe (City) lost to Sym-
monds (Fox) 18—21, 21—15, 21~-
23. Smith (City) lost to Ramsay
(Fox) 2{—18, 21—16. Pollard
(City) defeated Medford (Fox)
821, 21—15 21—11. Doubles:
B. Murray and N. Gill defeated
oe and Worrell 21—12, 21—



Boxers Have Other

Interests

By THOMAS HARDIE
; PARIS, February.

American Negro boxers have 0
way of finding their way into a
variety of extra-curricular inter-
ests, from fight - promoting to
painting.

_Joe Louis, champion of cham-
pions and idol of his race, stayed
in the same business when turning
fight promoter not long ago. But
Bobby Dawson, expatriate Ameri-
can boxer now fighting in Paris,
went further afield.

_ For Bobby, a 21-year-old year.
ling out of the Deep South, has
taken up painting and _ interior
decorating in his spare time—“in
the manner of Winston Churchill
and Dwight Eisenhower,” as one
e his devoted followers expressed

Bobby is living quietly in the
swank St. Cloud residential suburb
of Paris, under the watchful eye
of his friend and manager Dick
Edwards. When not actively en-
gaged in the ring, he is wandering
over the landscape — the same
made famous by the French
Impressionists around the turn of
the century—and trying out his
palette.

He’s also undergoing a rigid
schedule of French lessons, as
tough as those in any young girl’s
finishing school. For he not only
wants to be able to talk to young
French ‘“mademoiselles”, but also
understand what the referee is
saying in the ring.

He seems to be enjoying con-
siderable success—at least in his
ring vietories. For he recently de-
feated lightweight Jean Wanes on
points in a ten-round battle in
Paris. He did it so handily that
French journalists have once again
taken up the congratulatory back-
slapping with which they greeted
his debut appearance in France
more than a year ago. And his
handlers are already talking up
the porsibilities of a meeting with
Dauthuille and Villemain, heroes
of the French ring.—I.N.S.



N. Zealand Seores
247—3 In Ist Test

CHRIST CHURCH,
New Zealand, March 17.

New Zealand batted all day to~
day on_the first day of the first
of two Test cricket matchés being
plaved on the present tour of the
MC.C., and scored 247 runs for
the loss of three wickets before
stumps were drawn.

This was chiefly due to Bert
Sutcliffe, the brilliant left-hander
who reached 116 before being
bowled by Brian Statham, the
oung Lancashire fast-medium
owler playing in his first Test.

Sutcliffe batted four hours, 27
minutes and hit 12 fours.

This was Sutcliffe’s second cen-
tuty against England, for he
reached 101 in the third Test at
Manchester when New Zealand
toured England two years ago.

Sutcliffe, now a paid coach to
Otago Province, is the only recog-
nised professional cricketer in
New Zealand.

Freddie Brown, England's Cap—
tain, lost the tess as he had done
in four of the five recent Tests
against Australia and New Zea-
land did not hesitate to take first
knock. They made_a slow start
however, and only 71 runs were

scored in the two hours before
lunch. Afterwards Sutcliffe dom—
inated the batting, though J. R.

Reid gave a yy ie display to
score 50 before being beaten by
Wright's faster ball. He and Sut-
clife had a second wicket stand

of 131.
The scores:
NEW ZEALAND Ist INNINGS
Sutcliffe b Statham 116
V. Seott b Bailey 16

3. Rela b Wright . sO
Ni. Wallace not out . 32
W, Hadlee not out 20
Extras (6 byes, 6 legs, 1 n.b,) 13
otal ‘for 3 wickets) a7

Fall of wickets:—1—37, 2—168, 3+203.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO

M R w
Bedser 2 7 56 0
Baila 20 6 32 1
Statham 13 2 29 1
Tattersall 9 2 24 o
Wright 18 L 4 1
Brown . 9 2 19 o

—Reuter.



England Beat Scotland

TWICKENHAM, Mareh 1%,
England defeated Scotland by
five points to two points in the
Rugby International here today.
—Reuter.

Football Results

LONDON, Mareh 17
Scottish League A :—

Celtie 2, Sint Mirren 1, *
Dundee 2, East Fife 4.
Falkirk 5, Hearts 4,
Hibernian 3, Third Lanark 1.
Morton 0, Rangers 2
Motherwell 1, Aberdeen 1.
Partick Thistle 2. Airdrieonians 0,
Raith Rovers 4, Clyde 1.
Albion Rovers 4, Arbroath 0.
Alloa Athletic 7, Cowdenbeath 4,
Dunfermilne Athletic 5, Stenhousemuir

Forfar Athletic 1, Dumbarton 4.

Kilmarnock 1, Stirling Albion 1.

Queen of The South 2, Ayr United 1.

Queen’s Park 4, Dundee United 2.
League 1:—

Aston Villa 3, Burnley 2. —

Blackpool 2, Newcastle United 2.

Bolton Wanderers 4, Huddersfield Town

Charlton Athletic 2, Stoke
Derby County 4, Arsenal 2,
Fulham 2, Middlesbrough 0.
Liverpool 2, Sheffield Wednesday 1.
Manchester United 3, Everton 0.
Sunderland 1, Chelsea 1. P
Tottenham Hotspur 5, West Bromwich
Albion 0.
Wolverhampton
nouth 3
League 2 :—
Barnsley 2, Notts County 0.
Blackburn Rovers 2, Birmingham City

City 0.

Wanderers 2, Ports-

Brentford 4, Cardiff City 0.
Doneaster Rovers 2, Coventry City 1.
Hull City 3, Manchester City 3

Leeds United 2, Queen's Park Rangers

Luton Town 4, Bury 2,
Sheffield United 2, Preston North End

Southampton 5, Grimsby Town 1.

Swansea Town 2, Leicester City 1

West Ham United 2, Chesterfield 0.
League %& Northern :—

Rradford City 5. York City 2.

Chester 2, Accrington Stanley 2.

Crew Alexandria 1, Rotherham United

re)

Darlington 1, Bradford 4

Gateshead 1, Mansfield Town 3
Halifax Town 1, Wrexham 0.
Hartlepools United 4, Scunthorpe United

ns

Lincoln City 2, Tranmere Rovers 1,

New Brighton 1, Barrow 2.

Rochdale 4, Carlisle United 1.

Shrewsbury Town 1, Southport 5.

Stockport County], Oldham Athletic
—Reuter



SUNDAY

Grenada Beats Spartan 3-

Visitors Play



ADVOCATE

Better Game

Grenada defeated Spartan by three goals to one in their
football fixture at Kensington yesterday afternoon in a fast

and interesting game which
ber of spectators.
The visitors played a betfer

was-witnessed by a large num-

game than they did on Thurs-

day against the Bank Hall team and completely outplayed

their opponents.

Phil Edwards, the brains of the
visitors’ attack was the most
outstahding player while Robin

Renwick thé skipper, played a
good game at right full back.
Spartan opened the scoring

when Desmond Johnson sent in
their lone goal about mid«way
durine the first half hour, The
visitors however notched two
os during this period, when

letcher and Berkeley scored.
Phil Edwards sent in the third as
the result of a penalty during the
second half hour.

Grenada who defended the goal
at the northern end made the
first attack but McLeod their
centre forward after getting pos—
session and making good headway
a the Spartan goal, kicked
wide.

Renwick Clears

Spartan soon took over and
carried the ball well within their

full bac!
and cleared.

The renada front men then
got going and McLeod sent in a
hard shot which hit the cross bar
and rebounded into play. The ball
was soon transferred to the
Grenada goal area but full back
Callendar kicked aWay ftom
Chase to give . Spartan the first
corner kick. Nothing however
resulted. * aM,

Spartan soon got possession and
launched another attack. Chase
at outside left, cut in and hit the
cross bar with a powerful shot
whieh rebounded into play John-
son got possession and beat
Steele with a hard shot from close
up,

Grenada launched a determined
attack for the ' equalizer and
Edwards sent aeross a good one
from the left side but the inside
men failed to make use of this
opportunity, the ball going right
across the field and out of play.

It was not long after this that
the visitors again attacked but on
this occasion Edwards, their in-
side right kicked wide of the
goal,

Spartan tried to put themselves
further in the lead and carried
the ball well down the field, but
the Grenasa defence held true.

Fletcher Scores

Grenada got the equalizer when
Renwick centred from the right
wing and Fletener scored,

Spartan now made one or two
good attempts to score but the
oppenents’ defence got in their
way and thwarted their efforts.

A good forward movement by
Grenada resulted in a goal, Ren-
wick their outside. right . got
possession and passed to Phil
Edwards who sent across from the
right wing for Berkeley at out-
side left to cut in and beat Atkins
with a hard shot.

The interval was taken with the
score 2—.1 in favour of the visitors

On resumption, Grenada were
first on the offensive and launched
a series of attacks on the Spartan
goal but without result.

Renwick intercepted

Reece who was now playing at
outside left for Spartan sent in «
good one but goal.keeper Steele
saved.

Shortly afterwards, Berkeley the
visitors’ outside left raced down
the wing'and sent across a hard
one which missed the upright by
inches.

Grenada put themselves further
in the lead when Edwards sent
in a penalty as a result of foul
play by full back Medford.

Inspired by this, the visitors
made repeated attempts at further
scoring and had their opponent
defence busy for some time.

their a, fopl area, but »

Spartan, in Spite of their set
backs tried their utmost t
decrease this lead but their attack

was mét With stubborn resistance
by the visitors defence. During
one of their attacks, Spartan

forced their opponents to concede
a cotmer which Chase took ac-
curately from the right side but

Ishmael headed over the bar

The Spartan goal had a narrow
shave when Phil Edwards sent in
one from the right wing which
Atkins did not gather p) Thy.
The inside men however failed to
make use of this opportunity.

Spartan still tried to decrease
this lead but the final blast found
the visitors winners by three
goals to one.

The referee was Mr, orc,
Gittens .

The teams were as follow :—

Grenada:— Steele, R. Ren-
wick, Callender, Knight, Cum-
mings, Husbands, A, Renwick,
P. Pawards, McLeod, Fletcher,
Berkeley.

Spartan:— Atkins, Gibbons,
Medford, Haynes, Cadogan, Git-
tens, Reece, Johnson, Trotman:
Ishmael, Chase.

Football Team
Picked

The visiting Grenada football
team will play an Island team at
Kensington tomorrow. The fol-
lowing will represent the Island.

S. I. Smith (Empire) E. Grant
(Empire); S. Brown (Notre-
Dame), H. Cadogan (Spartan),
C. Gittens (Spartan), J Williams
(H. College), N. Lucas (Carlton),
G. Wilkes (Lodge), D. Johnson
(Spartan), and W. Drayton
(Empire).

On Monday Night at 8 o'clock
some of the table tennis players
of the Grenada team will meet
some of the local players at the
Y.M.C.A.

s.





Rifle Shoot Starts

THE first shoot of the Barbados
Rifle Association took place yes-
terday afternoon at the Govern-
ment Rifle Range at distances of
300 and 500 yards, A new scheme
has been formed to increase the
enthusiasm of the shooting mem-
bers and to improve the competi-
tive standard.

The club has been divided into
four Houses each of which is
comprised of nine members. The
results ,of the house matches
played yesterday were Red House
447, Green House 437 and Blue
House 414 points.

The following are the eight best
Individual scores: —

Mr, T, A, L. Roberts 95; M. D.

Thomas 98; M, G. Tucker 92;
Major J. Griffith 92; Capt. S.
Weatherhead 92; R.'S.M. H, B

Marshall 91; Lt, C. E. Neblett 91;
Pte, O. Shepherd 90.



GOLF RESULTS

Following are the results of the
Championship Games played at
the Rockley Golf and Country
Club yesterday :—

R. G. Goodman defeated J. R
Rodger, one up; P. D. McDermott
defeated M. Lucie-Smith one up:
J. K. Christie beat David Inniss
6 and 5; J. O'Neal defeated B.
Rolfe one up; and 19 holes.

The four. successful players
above will play tocay in the
semi-finals, and the winners of
today’s games will play in the
championship finals.



!! The Topic

PAGE FIVE

NO. 163





MAR. 18
















When
HEADACHES

strike

remember
Phensic!

, Phensic wins double gratitude from
[the headache sufferer—-for it not
only relicves the pain but it also
comforts and refreshes.
Because Phensic is so
quickly absorbed into the
bloodstream, its action is
swift and sure.Be prepared
for headaches — keep a
supply of Phensic handy.

of
Last Week

On Thursday after mid-night

Joe slipped in like a mouse

To Lou he said quite anxious

“TL now come out the house
, .

Lou asked him a few questions
He started to relate

Oh Lou said Joe believe me
Barbados in a state

They're going to “put-up’
And increase on pork too

These are those basic footl-stull \
Oh Lord! what we going do

flour



The planners of our

As far as Ef can see

Believe that in Barbador

Money grows on a tree
°

island

. .

One Member who knows money
But on taxation bent

Talk "bout a million dollars
Just like a hundred cents

Phensic

for quick, safe relief 6
FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAG®,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

Boys swim out in the ocean
Some day you mmr miss the mark
Aatd when Barbados wake up
We'll be in the “guts” of a shark.

Leok at our fair Barbados
With its top-heavy staff
The red string ond blue paper
Make Joe and Robert laugh



But even with the comrades
Things out there “aint too sweet’
Por all thetr inside business
Leak out in Crumpton Street, mn e
r ' 28Ee 2s
Well bees will follow flowers | 1 hese tic s
And files delight im sling
Some will sell soul and body ° ’
For the small things that ring, are Wwunners .
‘
But it ts human nature |
To get ali that it ean
And then with great precision they're washable
Just blame the other man

Next Friday is Good Friday they’re crease-resisting
The day for hot Croas-bun r
“ . ’
Mor you tn mune sens fin, they're money-savers
. .
Don't wait till Thursday morning
To order all you meed
You may hear “sorfy lady'>
And you'll be sad indeed
‘ *

Well Easter rownd the corner
And you'll be in full giee
All roads wili lead to Christ Chureh
To J & R Baster spree |
. . .
AlL last week in the city
The girls bought red and blue
Joe went inside at Harrisons
And bought a dress for Lou

Come to Christ Chureh next Monday

Come up both great and small
Bring Betsy and the children
The spree is free to all

Bring up your hem and turkey

Thanks to Tootal vou can now
maintain a battery

When you get to the bar

You'll get a sweeping “wash-down of morale-building

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PAGE SIX



A Murder Has

Been Arranged

By IAN GALE
LEST anybody should be deceived by the rather mis-

leading headline of this ar
Arranged by Ian Gale’—I h
no arrangements, so far, to
members of the cast of “A

ticle — “A Murder has been
asten to say that I have made
murder anyone—not even any
Murder has been Arranged”.

So far as I am concerned, the play was a success.

First, a word about the story.
The Barbados Dramatic Club did
well to choose Emlyn Williams*
play, it is a thriller with a capital
T. What with a murder, a ghost
and a dumb woman drifting
around it was calculated to send
shivers up oné’s' spine, and so far
as I could judge the audience
thoroughly enjoyed being fright-
ened out of their wits.

The play was directed by
William Bertalan, and he did his
job well. The cast was carefully
chosen, and everything went off
without a hitch. Incidentally, the
cover of the programme was very
attractive.

Outstanding

Joan King gave an outstanding
performance as Miss Groze, Sir
Charles Jasper’s efficient but
scheming secretary, She started the
play off with a magnificent scream,
a rather difficult thing to do real—

istieally in front of a packed
audience. Throughout the play
she was splendidly quick at
picking up-her cues.

Florence Daysh had the difficult
part of Mrs. Wragg, a Cockney
cook to play. She did a good job
at leaving’out her aitches in the
right places and putting them in
the wrong, but the effort she had
to put into it slowed up her dia—
logue considerably. She was
especially“ good when she
supposed to be amusing, but could

not quite rise to her reall;
dramatic lines.
As Jimmy North, a _ rather

brainless *young man
involved im the ghastly party on
the emptyâ„¢stage, Michael Lynch

U.K. EXPERTS TO
VISIT ST. LUGIA

(From Our Own Corgespondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 14.

A team of experts from the
United Kingdom will be arriving
in St. Lucia shortly to look into
the finances of the Colony and to
make recommendations for future
Government schemes. This was
disclosed by Mr. N. M. Moffat,
Vice-President of the St. Lucia
Agricultural Association who is
now in Trinidad to attend the
Charter Silver Jubilee celebra®
tions of the Imperial College of
Tropical Agriculture at St. Augus-
tine. Mr. Moffat said that the
Central Farm Scheme which was
Started by the St. Lucia Depart-
ment of Agriculture about three

ears ago at a considerable cost

is ended in total failure. Cotton
and rice were grown for two sue-
céssive years without success. The
whole scheme is now at a stand-
still, pending arrival of the U.K.
experts. i

Houses Should Not Ee Built
Around Cocorite Swamp

From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 14.
Consultant Engineer for the

Rockefeller Foundation Company
is Mr. H. E. Magoon who is now
in Trinidad. He has advised
against the building of houses in
the mouth of the Cocorite Swamp
in the City for about 30 years
alter the area is reclaimed, He
is making no charge for his ad-
viee to the City Corporation, —

32 SAVED
LISBON, March 16,
The Spanish fishing vessel
Ferancisca Barallo to-day picked
up. all 32 of the crew of the
Spanish steamer Castillo Monca-
da, 1,736 tons which went
aground in the fog off the South
coast of Portugal early to-day,
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said the steamer was aground
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gave an excellent performance.
He was very amusing, making
good” use of the ability he seems
to have of expressing himself by
wrinkling up his brow
Thelma Vallis gave a convince
ing performance as Beatrice
Jasper, Sir Charles’ young wife
Her voice and expression were
good, but-her movements on the
stage were rather stiff
The Matren
Nina Michelin was not quite at
home in the part of Mrs. Arthur,
a supposedly cunning womah who
had married her daughter Bea—
trice to Sir Chavles for his money.
She interpreted Mrs. Arthur as
a fool and not as the sharp witted
matron she should have been.
Norman Daysh fitted nicely into
the part of Sir Charles Jasper,
an easygoing, well-bred gentle-

man, whose main interest was
Sp'ritualism. He was so serene
that it seemed to me that if a
bomb was detonated on the top
of his head he would not have
blinked an eyelid. So I was sur-
prised when he seemed rather

perturbed when told that his wife
had been” unfaithful Norman
Daysh’s only fault, it seemed to
me, was that he looked at the floor
occasionally when he should have
been looking at the audience.
Perhaps the most difficult part

was,/n the play was that of Maurice
fies Sir Charles’s only relative

vho determined to murder him
9 get his fortune. The part called

-Or three types of acting—a clown,

Nn

READING from left to right:
Norman Daysh as Sir Charles

\Lynch as Jimmy North, a reporter,

Miss Groze.
”



Norman Wood was excellent at
the two former but not
quite rise to the third

Patricia Raison gave a com
petent performance as the dumb
woman, and it was quite uncanny
how quietly she glided over the
stage.

Well, there it. is. A good play
and on the whole well acted. The
first act dragged a bit, but then
it always does.

could

who got]® smart alee and a tragedian. FLORENCE DAYSH as Mrs. Wragg



Norman Wood as Maurice Mullins,
Jasper,
Beatrice, Nina Michelin as Mrs, Arthur,

Thelma Vallis as his wife
Beatrice’s| mother, Michael
and Joan King as the Secretary,



READING left to right: Nina Michelin as Ann Boleyn, Joan King as
Mary Queen of Scots, Thelma Vallis as Dante's Beatrice, Michael
Lynch as Henry of Navarre, and Norman Wodd as Caesar Borgea.



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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

Faiths Barbadians Live B

THE SALVATION ARMY
The Salvation Army was found-

ed by William and Catherine
Booth in July 1865, in the East
of London, England. The people

converted to God in the services
originally held in a tent—were
formed into a “Christian Mission”
for regular Evangelical work.
After this work had spread to
many English cities, it took, in
1877, its present name and miili-~
tary form of organization, From
the early eighties it spread to
many parts of the world, so that
at the death of the Founder in
1912, it was established in fifty-
nine countries and colonies, Today
its Officers proclaim the Good
News of Salvation in over 97
countries and colonies, and in
over 100 languages and dialects,
The Salvation Army teaches
those essentials of religion which
concern every man’s Salvation;
That -all have sinned; that God
ealls all men to repent of their
sin; that those who truly repent
and accept Jesus Christ as their
Saviour are pardoned, and by
faith receive the assurance that
God adopts them into His family,
Further, that God is able to
cleanse the soul; that is, to take
away every desire contrary to His
will, and to baptize the soul with

the Holy Spirit, so that there
comes into the heart of man a
Power which not only maintains

the personal fight against sin, but
also a determined earnest seeking
for the souls and welfare of others.

Women in The Salvation Army
have equal status with men. The
highest position of responsibility—
that of General—is open to them.

The special departments of the
Army’s. operations known as
Social Work—for men and women
and children—deal with a wide
diversity of human need literally
from the cradle to the grave.

The first mention of the coming
cf The Salvation Army to Barba-
dos appeared in the Barbados Ad-
vocate of January 25th, 1898. I
quote, :

“We learn from a Demerarian
contemporary that the detachment
of The Salvation Army now sta-
tioned in Georgetown purpose
visiting Barbados at an early date
to open a campaign.”

It was not until Saturday, April
30th 1898, that the pioneer Offic-
ers, Staff Captain & Mrs. Widgery,
set foot on Barbados soil, Their
arrival was announced in_ the
Barbados Advocate of May 2nd
1898 : “Among the passengers whc
arrived here from Demerara or
Saturday, April 30th 1898, was
Captain Widgery of the Salvation
Army who is about to establish a
mission in this island”.



The presence of these pioneet
Officers was soon felt in Bridge-
town. The first Salvation Army
indoor meeting was held in the
old Wilhelmina Hall but within
less than a week of their arrival
‘they were haled before the Court
by the police for holding an
open-air meeting to the annoy—
ance of the public. On Monday
June 6 1898, a special demonstra—
tion was held in the Wilhelmina
Hall. Mrs. Staff-Captain Wid-|!

gery gave a lecture on her prison) ;

experiences in Georgetown Brit-
ish Guiana. The object of the
meeting was to raise funds to
defend the action instituted by
the police against Staff Captain
Widgery for holding an open-air |
meeting. When the case came
before the Court, the Magistrate |
found him guilty and he was}
given the opportunity of paying |
a fine or going to Glendairy Jail. |
He chose Glendairy.

After his discharge from Glen - |
dairy, the Army made rapid|
advance. The people flocked to|
the meetings @nd many people
from all walks of life became
Army soldiers, and marched the

Streets of Bridgetown proclaim-
ing the message of Salvation.

Corps were opened at Speights- |
town and other parts of the
island. Soon the Authorities and
people were glad to have this |
“annoyance” in their midst.

During the intervening

years,
The Salvation Army,



By WILLIAM BURKE

and people won a lasting place in
the hearts of Barbadians, high
and low, rich and poor alike.
From the very small beginnings
in Bridgetown fifty-three years
ago, its branches have spread
throughout “Little England.”
There are now. eleven thriving
Corps Bridgetown Central,
Wellington Street, Speightstown,
Oistin, Diamond Corner, Four
Roads, Long Bay, Pie Corner;
Checker Hall, Carlton and Sea
View, with three Societies, Black
Rock, Road View and The Whim

The Home League is a branch
of Salvation Army Work in the
interests of women, _ especially
mothers. Its chief aim is the
betterment of home life. Meet-
ings are held each week and the
members receive spiritual guid-
ance, practical help in the care
of children, running of a home
and habits of thrift, A Home
League is in operation in every
Corps in Barbados, and the mem-
bership has nearly doubled during

the last seven years. At some
Leagues in the Division the
women are taught needle work,

home industries, bead and basket
work, handicrafts and mat mak-
ing. Special Rallies are held at
various times and talks are given
by fully qualified speakers on
Child Welfare, Home Manage-
ment and other helpful subjects.
Home Leagues take an active
part in the life of the Corps,
helping in the financial efforts
and making garments for distri-
bution to the poor and needy.

Various Army Young People’s
Organizations provide a healthy
outlet for the energies of youth
and an avenue to develop and
build sound Christian character.
Life Saving Scout and Chum
Troops for boys, Life Saving
Guards and Sunbeams for girls,
Band of Love and Young People’s
Legion for boys and girls.

At the age of thirteen Army
young people may enter the Corps
Cadet Brigade and take up a
course of study and _ practical
work which prepares them for
efficient and more responsible ser-
vice in the Corps, and in some
cases for Officership,

In the Barbados Division, Youth

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Work is directed by the Divisional

Young People’s Secretary, Sr.
Captain Olive White.

League of Mercy Work. This
branch of Salvation Army en-
deavour in Barbados was com-
menced by the late Mrs, Major
A. E. Motfett in May 1944, a few
weeks after her arrival in the
Colony. The League of Mercy is
one of the most Christlike efforts
of The Salvation Army, Its ob-
ject is to visit the sick and shut-
ins, the patients im Hospitals,
inmates in Almshouses, the un-
fortunates and waywafds in
prisons, Visiting the poor and
needy in their homes, and where
possible providing them with
clothing, food and financial assist-
ance,

For many years Salvation Army
Probation Officers have been to
the forefront in grappling with
Juvenile Delinquency in Barba-
dos. Its Officers pioneered Pro-
bation Work in the Colony, and
today through the efforts and ex-
perience of The Salvation Army
Probation Officers a modern
efficient and well organized Pro-
bation Work is in operation
throughout Barbados,

Another branch of Salvation
Army operation is a Missing Per-
sons Bureau. Men and women
who have become separated from
relatives and friends, often for
many years, are sought and found
through the co-operation of Salva-
tion Army Headquarters in the
various countries throughout the
world. Within the last few years,
the Barbados Bureau has sent and
dealt with enquiries in the follow-
ing places — United Kingdom,
Canada, United States, Jamaica,
Trinidad, British Guiana, French
Guiana, St. Kitts, Antigua,
Bermuda, St. Vincent, British
Honduras, Panama Canal Zone
and Cuba.

Other Social Work activities
done by the Salvation Army in-
clude Hostels and Night Shelters
and regular Family Relief,

The Work throughout the Bar-
bados Division which covers Bar-
bados, the Leeward and American
Virgin Islands is under the direc-
tion of Major A. E. Moffett,
Divisional Commander.

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are reasonable. They
are available in attrac-
tive wood, moulded
and metal cases, and
are British-made
throughout.

CLOCKS STOCKISTS



y—o | Doctors Prove












SUNDAY, 1951

by looMay Win

pas ee Yi
A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days

MARCH 18,








For a Brighter, Fresher
Complexion, use Palmolive
Soap as Doctors Advised

Leading skin specialists proved that
Palmolive Soap can improve com-
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less oily—dull, drab skin wonderfully
brighter. Coarse-looking skin appears
finer.

Se, do a» 3¢ skir specialist: advised
1 Wosh with Palmolive Soap.
2 Fer 60 seconds, massage with

Palmolive's soft, lovely lather. Rinse!

3 Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.
























aa
EU aa

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Made with Lanolin . . . has
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Powder smooths on your
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clings softly for hours and
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Face Powder





402. T1N

N addition to the regular size, this new,
smaller pack of Andrews Liver Salt has been ,
introduced to enable you to try the World’s most ;
popular saline for a very small outlay ! ‘
A glass of effervescing. Andrews, costing only a
Jew pence, cleans the mouth, settles the stomach |4
tones up the liver, and finally clears the bowels.
Also at any time of the day one teaspoonful in
a glas§ of cold water makes a cooling, refreshing
drink. You can be sure of Inner Cleanliness

SAN with Andrews.
‘o








MG
WZ
SUNDAY, MARCH 18,

a a a a ce Oe ee ee. a ae

1951



NO, OF COURSE NOT

-YOU'RE NOT EXPECTED TO BE SEEN AROUND LOOKING QUITE SO SENSATIONAL ... BU

T

THIS JOHN FRENCH STUDY PACKS IN THE SPRING POINTS TO WATCH OUT FOR...

NO, you are not
expected to go
around looking
as spectacular as
the girl John
French has pho-
*tographed here
with the parasol.

But the suit
she wears packs
in every fashion
pointer that will
make this
spring’s suits
different from
last year’s.

On the secret
list until to-day
—it’s a picture
that gives dis-
cerning women
eight clues on
the way fashion
is going.

The eight waist,
clues are in the
hat, veil, neck-
line, brooch,
waist, tunic, but-
tons, skirt.

THE HAT—tipped forward on

to the forehead and very narrow a

at the sides,

* * *

THE VEIL—much thicker and
worn all over the face again,

et s *

THE NECKLINE — high and
closed. Deep plunging necklines
are out.

* * ”

THE BROOCH—enormous and
obviously artificial... . a double-
headed hatpin stabbed through the
collar,

ae th *

THE WAIST — nipped in tightly
with a narrow patent belt.

ak * *

THE TUNIC—fiared and knee
fength—a hint that jackets are
getting longer and wider around
the hem,

* * *

THE BUTTONS—large and use-
less, for ornament only.
% me =
THE SKIRT — narrower and
plainer than ever, There’s news,
too, in the lavish use of plain
white, here lining the entire jacket
and facing the flap that buttons
back on to the tunic.



ee re



Slightly aiterent. leeks, (5)

How Scandinavia began. (4)

. Bark used as spice. (8)

10. Wax-like fossil feain used fo
candles, (9)

13. oy lke a cat, (4)

14. ae br i ipay fifty-one in the

15.

Ye got this by black magic. (5)
iS it's @ long tong time. (0)
i sot

What a deception it is.
fe
ME re

. A beast may here ez,
Masses a scen'
frown. (5)
¢ ample. ‘a tn, n envelope. (9)

a

Found in go
giie (6)
6. Extract recolling

t Ps fsa, PomsETe. (6)

friend
(4)

ou mus’
. par he’s usually ordained.
lome to the sailor. (3

ution of
L “Propriety:

al.



Oui
Am

7, ‘Puss:
18 ods:



CLEARS STUFFY NOSE!
SOOTHES SORE THROAT!
EASES ACHY CHEST!
CALMS RASPY COUGH!

- i—_-oeeeeeo"r3rr™

New is the high neck, the large New because it has the
black wood buttons, the nipped
Néw too the material—a
cotton velvet in baby chick
yellow, with a grey shantung for the jacket,

blouse spotted in black.

et

neckline,
et, and



Designer. Jacques Fath crowds in every pointer to your new spring suit.

closed

large buttons, the tunic
because
eolours are yellow

flannel for the skirt.



New because it has the
buttons, the flared
jacket, the slim skirt.
New is the tipped for-
ward hat, the gaberdine
material, and the gun-
metal grey colour.

London Express Service

the

grey



DARTWORDS

YOU have to arrange the 50
words in the circle so that they
lead from GUINEA to WATER-
LOO in such a way that the rela-
tionship between any one’ word
and the next to it is governed by
one of six rules.

No rule may be inyoked more



oat
uch relief... in 80
% Your ad eee Oo gets en pleasant VapoRub is simply
meen wR itim ie fi iN
SIDE
wonss a ey brea’
Orr Ewes
throat i ance fest vapours penetrate into es
relaxed and of the trou
YapoRub's 5 oe ecliet paid enn clearing thenose,

hy
ultice action eases ac
ie and

the throat, easing
helps Leal sot itRersome cough.

tness

up

tion. Feels so
| as double works both inside and outside, Neue
: "he ch better.
oo net the is over, ind aby feels muc
worst | of
Cer —-







small tin

than twice consecutively, Here
they are :—

1, The word may be an ana-
gram of the word that precedes it.

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

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

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

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

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

A typical succession of words
might be: Crime — Punishment
enance — Penzance — Pirates
—Prates — Trapes — Grapes —
Wrath.














ICKS

VapepoRus

NOW EVERY FAMILY can afford to use
Vicks VaroRub! Get the large.
nomical blue jar—or ask for the new,

eco-



been ordered to pay 7,000 dollars
_ | (£2,500) damages to Mrs. Theresa
Schnepf, a 54-year-old widow, She
, | claimed the school made her

SUNDAY

Don’t Move
The Sea,

He Says

From R. M. Mac COLL
NEW YORK.

Tt looks as though Canada may
have to tackle that 1,500 million
dollar (£535 million) St. Law-
rence seaway project alone.

The plan, shared by Canada
and the US., would link the 1,400
miles of the Great Lakes with the
sea, 600 miles away down the
St. Lawrence River.

_It would make such inland
cities as Chicago and Milwaukee
into great ports.

But the latest angry voice +o
he rais¢d against the scheme (25

madcap, visionary") is that of
Mayor Vincent Impelliteri of
New York. And he is frank
about the reason,

“I estimate that the seaway
would teke almost three million
tons of traffic annually from the
port of New York alone. [| know
ho reason why New York busi
mess men should sacrifice even
tne smallest part of their com-
merce to promote this scheme.” |

If Canada “goes to it alone”, the
route would lie entirely througi
Canadian, territory and waters, It
would cost another 30,000,000
dollars (£10,714,000).

NEW ORLEANS is famed for
its “French atmosphere” and its
scores of nightspots that featur«
strip-teasers. But there is a great
row there over a bas-relief group
on the court building, entitled
“The Family.”

A chorus of requests for fig
leaves is going up.

SHARPEST sentence ever
passed in New York State for a
drugs charge was imposed on
George Angelet. He goes to prison
for from ten to 20 years, for
selling drugs to school children
Said Judge Jonah Goldstejn:
“This man is worse than a
murderer ”

A DANCING SCHOOL has

jitterbug, and she broke an arm.
Said widow Schnepf:
ought to legislate
out of existence,”

“Congress
jitterbugging

TWO SMILING BANDITS stole
2,500 dollars from a Brooklyn
sweetshop. And they took also
the trousers of Louis Fishman
and Dave Hasan,
Manager of the shop.

TOUGH Robert Ryan, film star,
disagrees completely with all
those hard-luck storiés about how
you cannot save anything in
Hollywood because of high wate.
“Nonsense,” declares Robert.
actor should be able to save ae
fourth of his earnings and still
live a terrific life.”

owner ancl



Birthday Greetings
Happy bitthday to Patricia
Gibson and Heather Sayers who
their birthdays
May you have a

celebrate
week.
dime.

this
jolly

Pen Pals

Josephine
Telephone

MacFarlane C/O
Exchan ge Scar-
borough, Tobago. Hobbies Sea
bathing, Driving, Riding, Read-
ing in the library, and writing
letters,

Hugh Huggins,
Street, Port-of-Spain,
Hobbies cinema,
and letter
years),

Maizie Brumell, Fire Brigade
Headquarters, Water
Georgetown, British
Hobbies. knitting and crochet-
ing, is keen on tennis, and is

(Age 22 years).
22 St. Vincent
Trinidad.
hiking,
(Age

reading

writing. 22

Street,
Guiana,

membérs cf the Teen-Age
aan,

ADVOCATE



Passing The Buck

BY

RECENTLY, St. Clair McKelway wrote several articles

in the

Mr. Edward Mueller,

New Yorker Magazine on the activities of a
whe for

ceriain
ten years, was a sore thorn

in the side of the American Secret Service.

It appears that this gentleman's
ability to counterfeit one dollar

notes resulted in the swindling of

a number of New York Shop-
keepers from 1938 to 1948.
Neither could his efforts at mak-
ing bogus money be termed
expert, as the name of Washing

ton was often mis-spelled and he
never attempted to counterfeit
money of higher denomination
than one dollar. Edward Mueller
was a kindly, simple and eccen-

trie junk—man, whose wants were
few and who spent his home—made

menéy mainly in helping his
friends and taking the neighbour-
hood kids to Coney Island.

The story of Edward Mueller
(now Miller) has been revised
for the screen under the title of
MR. 880 and is now playing at
the Empire Theatre. A whimsi

eal, amusing comedy with a touch
of pathos, it is a delightful film
and excellent entertainment. Ed
mund Gwyn, in the title rele gives
a superb performance. He has an
}odd charm and a delicious way
of putting over his lines, and
when, as the naive old man, he
explains in court that he con
sidered it more honest to pment
uis monthly requirements of fifty
jollars than to take a veteran's
vension of eighty-five dollars a
nonth from the U.S. Goyern-
ment, all conventional protests
simply go by the board, and
laughter takes over at this comi-
cally, absurd logic.

Dorothy McGuire plays the role
of a young girl who might very
conceivably have been & young
friend of Miller and Burt Lancas-
ter is the Secret Service

agent
who is detailed to get Mr. 880
Both these actors are attractive
and competent, but neither of
them can hold a candle to Mr
Gwyn when it comes to real
acting.
With a superior script, a good

all round supporting cast and able
direction, MR. 880 has all th
ingredients necessary for first
class entertainment.
Tea For Two
Warner Bros. latest musical
TEA FOR TWO, starring Doris

Day and Gordon Macrae is now
playing at the Plaza, Based on
the good old musical comedy “No,
Ne Nanette” of the iate ‘20's, it
is lavish in production and cos-
tumes and has plenty of the catchy
tunes from the original show. Un-
fortunately, I do not think that
Hollywood is always entirely
suecessful in its efforts to revise
or improve upon originals,

The plot concerns a_ stage-
struck girl who, in order to
secure financial backing for a

Breadway show in 1929, promises
her guardian to answer “No” to
all questions for forty-eight hours,
When the time is up and she
can once more deal in affirma-
tives, she diseovers that the old
man has lost her fortune in the
stock market crash and_ her
future and that of show business
is not too bright, However, the
family lawyer steps in at this
point—the show goes on — and
everyone lives happily ever after,

In the role of guardian, Cud-

dies Zakall gives one of his usual 7

delightful characterizations, while
Doris Day and Gordon Macrae
supply the loye interest along
with some attraetive singing.
Young Gene Nelson does some
pretty expert dancing — one
routine based on African rhythms
and executed on a gigantic drum
and the other a staircase num-
ber with a couple of novel
twists. His dances with Miss Day
are fresh and diverting and it is
obvious that the two of them are
having a fine time. Her daneing
while not up to his, is still nath-
ing to be sneezed at. Clowning
is supplied by Billy de Wolfe
whose efforts were not entirely
crowned with success, and Eve
Arden with her brittle wise;
cracks,

Amongst the good old songs—
which, incidentally, are still pop-
ular—are [I Know That You
Know, Tea For Two, I. Want
Be Happy and, of course, No,
Nanette,

In spite of my one or two
criticisms, TEA FOR TWO ie
bright, frivolous entertainment
and very easy on the eyes,




















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MADE BY C, & J. CLARK LIMITE
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a

PAGE EIGHT





March 18, 1951

Sunday,

FINANCE

THE fiscal policy of the Government for
the year 1951—52 is indicated in the
Estimates of Revenue and Expenditure
discussed in the House of Assembly during
the week. To some of the figures will be
merely fixed sums to be spent by certain
Government departments or the various
amounts of revenue to be earned by others.
To those who take an interest in the finan-
cial condition of the island as indicated by
the national income and its expenditure,
the Estimates have a story to tell that is
somewhat disquieting.

A close examination of the figures will
reveal that within the last ten years Gov-
ernment expenditure has outstripped the
proportional rise in the national income.

In 1940 the sugar crop, (and that must
be regarded as the main source of our
national income,) was worth about eight
million dollars while government revenue
was two million. In 1950 the crop was
worth approximately 20 million dollars
but government revenue had risen to eight
million.

These figures would seem to indicate
that the rise in government revenue must
be carefully watched and that some cau-
tion must be exercised in spending that
income.

A final paragraph of the memorandum
which accompanied the Estimates states :
“It had been hoped that during the course
of the year, the proposed fiscal survey
would have been completed and that it
would have been possible in conjunction
with the new budget to have submitted a

revised plan of develbpment and adopted a
definite taxation poli¢y. It is understood
the survey is now in draft and as soon as
it is received it will receive the attention
of the Government.”

While the fiscal survey might have been
of some value to those who are responsible
for formulating Government policy, it is
not a necessity except in cases such as are
now in existence when government policy
is being formulated by individuals with-
out any training for administering public
finance and without which it is possible to
do great damage to the economic future of
the island.

It is an excellent idea to have in the
budget for the year the current expendi-
ture separated from capital expenditure
but it must be remembered that the great-
er portion of capital expenditure in the
case of Government is, in fact, current ex-
penditure deferred; and so the two must
be considered in the light of the present
state of the national income.

And as if to show that more expert con-
sideration will in future be given to the
handling of the national finances and some
attempt made to husband our resources,
the memorandum tells of “the establish-
ment of a Revenue Equalisation Fund by a
contribution of $150,000.” This fund would
be available in the lean years to balance
any temporary recession of revenue.

The suggestion that a Reserve of $150,000
is being created is, of course off-set by the
fact that the accumulated balances are to
be reduced by $555,884 by capital expendi-
ture of a non-earning nature. This is
equivalent to a commercial concern cre-
ating a cash reserve in the way of a savings
bank account achieving this by creating an
overdraft or current account.

Other industries in this island would
have increased our earning capacity; but
the Government does not appear to be
doing anything to encourage them, This
leaves us mainly dependent upon sugar as
a source of revenue. The necessity for
careful spending and the exploration of
other avenues of income is an imperative
task if the people of this island are to
reach and maintain anything like a reason-
ably good standard of living.



DISSATISFACTION

IN March 1951 Antigua finds itself at the
same standstill as occurred last year and
has been the case every year for many
years previously. Stoppages at the Antigua
Sugar Factory annually appear to be an
inescapable feature.

The general public felt that this year
would be the exception since the agree-
ments for prices to be paid in the industry
seemed to have been amicably settled by
the Committee appointed to examine the
question under the Chairmanship of the
Director of Agriculture, Mr. R. B. Allnut.

With one of the island’s largest sugar
crops to be handled, it was necessary that
there should be no stoppages and no waste
of time if the crop was to be taken off
without the cane losing sugar content. Yet
in less than three weeks after grinding had
commenced, the factory realised a total
loss of 121.77 hours, 22 of which were pre-
determined.

The factory employees would be glad to
work but they have been forced into idle-
ness as cane cutters refuse to work.

The Government has been informed by
the Antigua Trades & Labour Union that
the failure of workers in the canefields to
deliver sufficient cane to the factory is due
to a widespread feeling of dissatisfaction
over a number of matters, some of which

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



are within the province of the Government
to settle.

Lack of circulation of sugar money is
already being seriously felt in the city.
Business is extremely dull. Day after day
the dry goods shops in particular are doing
little or no trade.

In a statement issued by the Administra-
tor’s Office and published on another page
of this newspaper, the Government, tabu-
lating the reasons for the widespread feel-
ing of dissatisfaction in Antigua, announ-
ces the steps which will be taken to
remove this dissatisfaction.

Land hunger will be satisfied in the
Christian Valley area where it is not likely
to endanger the soil by erosion.

The possibility of land grants at Villa
Airfield will be investigated.

A ploughing and cartage service for
small cultivators will be planned.

The Government has intimated that it
is constantly on the look out for providing
further land settlements.

With these promises from the Govern-
ment it is to be hoped that Labour in An-
tigua will be patient and, in the meantime,
will discontinue the policy of cutting’ off
their nose to spite their face.



TEAM BUILDING

WHILE awaiting the announcement of
the West Indies side to tour Australia later
this year, it would not be amiss to inform
the amateur selectors and others as well
that team building is not the haphazard
affair many of them so fondly imagine.

Selectors can be likened to architects.
They have first to design, and then build
the team from the ground floor upwards,
There are three main categories of players
that must be included in any balanced
team, apart from a capable and competent
captain who must himself fall, on his

merit, into one of the categories. These
are the run makers, the bowling attackers,
and the run savers, in which would be in-
cluded the wicket keeper.

The run makers are the batsmen, and
these can be sub-divided into three types,
— the openers, who take the edge off the
initial attack and pave the way for the
other batsmen to score freely; the middle
men who consolidate the position, and the
free scoring players who drive home the
early advantage. The attackers can be set
out in four essential types, the pace men,
who get at the batsman before he has
settled down and tempts him to edge to
the slips, or misjudge the pace of the
wicket altogether; the medium spinners,
whose duty it is to keep an impeccable
length, and so keep the batsman mentally
alert if he is not to fall into error in-trying
to get runs; and the slow spinners whose
chief assets must be accuracy and guile.
These last named, must make the batsmen
use their feet if they would get runs, and
must therefore have in their repertoire
that deceptive delivery which invites the
batsman out to his own downfall.

And selectors also have to find change
bowlers whose chief task it is to relieve
and rest the team’s main attackers. The
change bowlers are usually all-rounders
proficient with the bat, alert in the field,
and, obviously, accurate in length and
direction with the ball. The players men-
tioned will be expected not only to be
sound fieldsmen, but many of them’ will fill
specialist positions on the field, and so keep
the run getting of their opponents down to
the minimum, It is in such a manner that
selectors approach the task of selecting a
team, and it is hoped that at no time, will
such a responsible body of men include
players in either category simply because
they were the best in that category at the
moment. Each category must reach a cer-
tain set standard or substitutes found.

The selectors in Jamaica were not faced
only with the problem of finding efficient
cricketers in all departments, but players
whose physical fitness was such that there
was no doubt of their standing up to a
gruelling four-months’ tour on the hard
grounds in the Antipodes. The task of
selecting the 1951 West Indies team for
Australia was lightened by the feats of the
1950 team in England. Of this team about
eleven of the sixteen on tour had shown
outstanding ability and were available, so
that only five places had to be filled.

The fast bowlers did not come up to ex- -

pectation chiefly because they were unfit
for the long tour, however good they might
be under West Indian conditions where
consecutive days of cricket occur only
once a year during-visits-from the-MCC
or intercolonial games. Other games are
limited to Saturday evening's play.

One of the batsmen appears to have with-
drawn from the game and his place had to
be filled. One all-rounder, slow bowler-
batsman, of whom much was expected
showed that he had not yet arrived at inter-
national standard, and the record of the
team showed that there should have been a
wicket-keeper.

Jit has been rumoured that 17- players
will be making the trip, and if this is cor-
rect, this extra berth, will no doubt be
filled by such a wicket-keeper specialist.

It will be regretted that the Board of

Control was unable to arrange a trial for
the two fast bowlers seen-in the Leeward
vs. Windward games whose ability appears
to have impressed the captain.

Everyone in the West Indies has fol-
lowed the trial games with interest and
the announcement of the team is eagerly
awaited.






















THE PATH OF DUTY

Sermon preached at the openins ask themselves the question “Fundamentally the world hat
Sension of the Diecesan Synod in $= What shall Ido. with Jesus no need of a New Order or 2
pon by the Viear General, the Very Which is called Christ” for they New Plan, but only of an honest
Faas shen oP eh Which is regard Him as irrelevant to the and courageous application of the
called Christ.” 8. Matthew, Chapter _ eeds and claims cf serious life. historic Christian idea”.

27, Verse 22, mit on oe oo hand there ie Christian civilisation is

One 7 are those who have a vigorous b on an eternal order, an
of Se ene, Psa policy which they pursue relent- endless plan in the message of
Blessed Lord is His unswerving @Ssly, against Jésus. ao er ;
aul tenetiols aaeikionsta ais ey know where to find Him, Let us follow the light which
Fathér’s will,: wherein, He. saw and they know exactly what they has always shone before us anc
the path of duty. ; want to do with Him. which can surely lead us to the

Never f6eone moment was. He And so countless Churches have better world for which we are
deflected from the p se of His been destroyed and holy things longing. In the twilight of today
life, that p on He pro- desecrated in the name of Com- I see on the horizon not the man
bated with ie own sacred lips munism, which is atheism stalk- of Moscow, not the man of Mu-
when He said “I came not to'do ing the world naked and un~ nich, not the man of Rome, but
fine. own. wil but the Will. of ashamed. the man of Galilee. I see Him
Him that sent me”, and. most Thousands of men and women round the villages and districts
certainly He lived outin Eile own have been persecuted and mar- teaching, spreading the message
life the teaching which He gave tyred because they bear the name of the new Kingdom, healing the
to His Apostles “I must work the of Christ. sick and the suffering. And His
works of Him. that sent.me while Here is proof positive that His message is “Cherish in love your
it is day. The night cometh when enemies are not lethargic or su- fellowmen, irrespective of race
nO Than con work” pine. They are vigorous and re- and language. Cherish and keep

7 lentless in their hatred of Him the Divine idea in your heart as

Consequently having. pursued and all for which His holy name the highest good”,
this clearcut policy all through stands. ‘
His ministry, He could cry aloud Now I plead this morning for The love for God and man is
from the Cross, with His last a complete surrender by us all to the final answer to all the in-
breath, “It is finished”. the claims of Christ and for a soluble questions of all ages.

The’ man of His day had a strong vigorous _ self-sacrificing This is also the programme fot
policy no less clear-cut in deal- enthusiastic devotion to His the Church today and for man-
ing with Him, cause, I plead that you and 1 Kind which is today milling

‘When the Magi had nearly should be able to answer at any round like frightened sheep with-
reached the end of their quest moment the Challenge of Con- Out. a shepherd. The Man | of
they knew exactly why they had science when the question is alilee is and remains our one
come and what they wanted to do. asked “What shall I do with and only leader”.

“Where is He that is born King Jesus, which is called Christ?” Can we think of any wiser or
of the Jews?” We have seen His n more practical way of approach-
star in the East and are come We know quite well where and ing the problems of this land
to worship Him” how He is to be found, We do which stare us in the face?

gtaving said ines Worde-they 0% need to be informed of this, The slums of Bridgetown, the

aatiod on tint journey ‘and 10° He is to be found through ever soaring land rent and hous
then they had found the Babe, UF Faith and we must be zeal- rent, under which the very poo1
they expr the desire of their US, in His Service wherever we are groaning, the problem of our
hi by essed ial. treasures find Him. boys and girls leaving school and
ane alia any Him their gifts. . He is to be found at His Fath- remaining unemployed for years

Herod fainly had a. Policy er’s right hand on His throne of .the ever-growing population with
with reference to the Babe, and ory, How eager should we be few avenues for work; the de-
van his intention. with 1” imitating Him, in following His mand in certain quarters for ar
S seers. your to kill commandments, in worshipping increased secularisation of Sun-
a ip Oe, grees far in, heart. and. mind. thither day by, the opening of shops an¢

sig! ey ' ae ~ “ascending and with Him continu- places . of. business...which | the
_ The Chief Priests had a ey ally dwelling, in order that the Church unequivocally condemns,
when they found Him in the Holy spirit of worship and the habit
City. They too energetically pur= of holy recollection may enrich In each one of the people con-

ed their intention and hounded our lives and beautify our char. Cér™ned with” these problems We
to His death. acters. shall find Jesus, which is called

But there were others with He is to be found sacramental- Christ, if only we have heart:
different policies, Martha, Mary, ly on His Altar Throne and to love and eyes to see.
the Apostles, They too made up therefore we must feed our souls We shall find Him in our Club.
their minds concerning Christ and on Him with lowly reverence and and Organisations. We shall finc
gave Him their love and devo-love and be ready to make any Him in our Almshouses ane
tion, sacrifice rather than be deprived Hospitals, we shall find Him. in

In contrast with the Friends of this Holy Food. our Schools and workshops; we
and Enemies of Christ, there was He is to be found in the hearts shail find Him in our Churches
the thoughtless and _ spincless of all men, and we must seek i in ‘our prisons, We shall fing
multitude, who, like Gallio, cared Him diligently there and serve ae standing by the Bride anc
for none of these things. Him with rekindled enthusiasm }tidegroom in their joy, and we

The work of Christ meant when we have found Him. . a find Him in the criminal
nothing to them: They ignored The children of the world sit 8°17S forth to die.
ao ct ts message and went ae eee "haggle ‘ ve us beware test blindness

: : ,» hold ou , im

It is almost a platitude to say they plan, they talk, they fashion not, for He is ze God, fe hides
that History has a way of re- reports but so little is accomplish- Himself and we must search fo:
peating itself, but even if this ed, because they do not know Him in His people
statement be a platitude, it is where Jesus is to be found, and And when we have found Him
still worthy of consideration. would not know what to do with then we are faced with the most

For today there are men, in the Him if they found Him. important problem of our lives.
world who care’ nothing for the On his return to S. Africa af- on the answer of which depend:
wae te ele niger yAipate who a cc ee ia to England, our eternal destiny ‘What shal)
wi it was sug— General Smuts s e these words I
gested to them that they should to his —, Chast? See Were ee
———— ae :

SITTING ON THE FENC

in GINS, Fenway: fa: By NATHANIEL GUBBINS vhy we drive on the left over

wens, re ships, . =
we aes ee aor, a How easy it would be for a ne Captain Smith?”
named after Eva Peron.” Russian political commissar, dis- “why ara say Snnocently :
New Yerk Times. Stised as a missionary, to mix my, an r. Brown,
I MAY not be loved by the masses With the simple natives of Africa, 4; ‘oh e says: It dates from the
In-England, where rations are read the food news from Britain, } me when armed men rode on the
’ tell them we are down to our last bof of the road so that they could
reindeer nd quote. fro thi e° ready to defend themselves
, a quote m this inet
column last week that we have 29ainst an oncoming enemy with
already eaten Father Christmas. % sword in their right hand.
He could also quote a recent _ Then you say: “What about
marten’ Government ee about the eee swordsmen, — Mr.
“enormous ential meat re- Town:
2. ia what has got to the serves of the African Continent,” gerne fine bg boys.. It’s
i | statements by Britis! in, way for 30 years, |,
bea a who. wae 29908 10 tae doctors that one of the causes of | With everybody. in a happier
: ustrial unrest is an inadequate , you can then carve your
Can have her revenge for aft {rg re show them athe head way through, the pan make
A of a ‘o on the tinned product, ass at the girls and enjoy your-
yt ti hoe, ‘apie, SH & ~ and invite them to draw their own S€!ves. Os
That girl conclusions.
_ ae has a chance to go : Altho Nu gh vit is not my, business
That ‘ o teach officia eir business,
eae it she’s given | the may I suggest that one way of
Can settle her name on a star; COMfounding this —_ propaganda
She can paint her name over the Would be to invite some of the
stations, Africans over here to eat a few

meals in our restaurant,
The roads and the ships out-at ““ hey would never believe their



short;
I admit that I felt a bit nasty
When no one received me at

court
But a girl what has made a good

Baa, Baa

“According to my ‘tax col-
lector the money is rolling in.
Let’s hope the weather will
be warm in April, when us
taxpayers. will be snorn iike
sheep”—From a correspondence

sea.
: wives and children could taste as Column, .
¢ If I I fet s bit catty I bear no one Bat as shat, “ After Kipling’s “Gentlemen
iough I didn’t have dinner at P. paTCentas ete.
i arty Manners ee !
cl ingham Palace) . the legions of the taxed

\ ete
eye orks is named after mie. Bes a further guide to
American troops who are

w + ae .
In Darkest Africa . being lectured on pub habits and
A NEWSPAPER clipping which Party manners while stationed in
has reached me from Bula~. 22gland.

wayo states that “Thirty-one Af- From experience, I can tell you
ricans accused of murder were that cocktail parties over here ‘ '
convinced that their women and have many features in common With. rai butter bread
children were being kidnapped with cocktail parties in America. and processed cheese
to supplement the meat ration in There will be the mayor who Yes, a wage slave Who relaxes
Britain.” thinks you are interested in local having paid-his flaming taxes

So they formed a village de- Grainage, the veteran who is re~ Who, in faith, ‘has paid the lot
fence committee and bumped off minded of war experiences at the and paid it’ blind;
intruders. with spears a nd sight of your uniform and the local And his life was gay and full
hatchets. intellectual who will avoid you while he held on to his spool

Although local officials believe because he believes that all Ameri- But now he has a rather cold
they were scared by certain im- C@"S are over-sexed adolescents, behind.
— beri ate bearing =, ee Stalin may be right We're poor jlitie @ambs who've

e head of a Negro as a trade ® all, i D
mark, it is just as likely that they For your own sake avoid all San bea bane
have been reading the corres- discussions of steam-heating and We little black sheep can’t go
pondence columns in _ British health, plumbing and local beer. astray .
newspapers full of letters from The answers are always the same: Baa, baa, baa
people moaning for steaks. Or But as we cherish old jokes over We can’t go Ouf on a binge or

Ones, to the eohort of the
damned ‘rane {

To my brethren who sit at hante

_ @nd freeze .,

Sings.a wage slave of the Empire,

cran

perhaps they have been reading here, be certain you remember spree

some of the disgusting recipes your lines on the one you know The Treasury’s taken our £ sd

offered by cookery columnists. so well about driving on the left God have merey on such as we
My own guess is Russian pro- and right hand side of the road Baa, baa, bae ;

paganda, This is how it goes; — " — sel 8

| PA

:
ie

age

j ws tl y paid, machinely

1951

SUNDAY, MARCH 18,



ae aman

INT

ere â„¢



*

‘
t

PROTECTS and PRESERVES

ct



r We have KRERGER

LASTIKON WHITE—%4, % & 1 tins
S ‘onEEN % & 1 gallon tins
gallon drums

Â¥

~

PERQUITE a al ;
PROMEUM PRIMER 12, 14 41 eallon tins
PERMANOID BIEVER “io ua 4st poo fins
POMP REAM &

enMATROI14-Ib. tins Various Shades,
BRANDRAM. ERSON oe

ANCHOR TILE REB—S stu. arene
WILKINSON & HAYNES Co, Ltd.

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Phones : 4472, 4687,

PEEPS FIFO SOOO SSS OSS

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THE ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS
PAINTING REQUIREMENTS

INSIDE and OUT

ee

Fi . .
or the protection and beautification of
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WALL PAINTS

Saban homer gitige ine (for exterior walls).
Walowe Liat io to be mixed with fresh water

offer you

«
eet eEAT OM PAINT (for interior walls)
peg st Bop Bc ; can be repeatedly washed — $7.12

fo mine.

eee

te at re the following instructions should be carefully

Exterior Walls,
1. For new work, allow the surface to weath

5 ) er for at least
. is before painting. Then apply 2 coats of “PROPEL-

2. -For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly; clean;
and fill all holes, cracks, etc., with a iinture Of finetir.
of- Paris and “PROPELLER,” afterwards treating these
patches with 1 coat of “INTERNATIONAL” CEMENT
a ae PRIMER. Then apply 2 coats of “PRO-

Interior Walls.

1. For new work, allow the surface to dry out for at least
Scar: before painting, Then apply 2 coats of “LAGO-

2. For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly; clean;
cl gt ag cracks, etc., with plaster-of-Paris, after—

Ss treating these patches with 1 coat of “INTERNA-
TIONAL” CEMENT AND PLASTER PRIMER, Then
ey a —— of cao ee: if the surface was previ-

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TRY THESE FINE PRODUCTS OF INTERNATION.
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GODDARDS
Gold Braid RUM
FOR A mosT

(NIOVABLE
HOLIDAY








SUNDAY; MARCH 18, 1951



THE CHINESE CHIPPENDALE staircase, with an ancient grand
father clock on the first landing.
/



THE small sitting room on the first floor.








ONE OF THE BEDROOMS on the.first floor. The fireplace is

_ — = +

= ——— : ; .





You CAN
Vow AFForD

A GOOD SMOKE
AT A GooD







PRICE!! CiB |.
Owing to duplicated shipment

we are offering...

333 Cigarettes 20’s and Ardath C. T. 10's and 20's at
cost price in original cartons of 200 for $3.00.

SINGLE PKTS 20's
NOTE. The prices

Cigarett

‘ “a .33c.
are only until stocks are reduced; Every
iaranteed fresh or money refunded if not



e




hed.







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

aod





Our Outstanding Homes—1 By FAN GALE

St. Nicholas Abbey, St. Peter

Let me admit from the out-

time the master returned, but t
start that I am prejudiced. From the surprise of everybody noth . °
the time that I pedalled up there ing happened (Pictures by Cyprian Latouche)
as a boy, and it was a mighty Adjoining the sitting room is
tough pull up the hill from the dining room, which is als recently, the Manager built on a and bedspreads to match. In tw
Speightstown, I have loved panelled with cedar. The most

bath and toilet since the original

of the rooms there are fireplaces
bath and toilet were detached

NicHolas, Since then I have seen but Mr. Clark-Holmun the

notable piece of furniture in the

Says uu
® great many fine houses in dif- room is the long gleaming ma- ,,. = 5 s never j Ces |
ferent parts of the world, but hogany table, and "eA the side- a Pee, - = oo RRR i
Nicholas is still my favourite. It board are two quaint candela Chi : ee ‘ |
is, = fact, mp bones in — I bras, which no doubt are put on inese Chippendale On the third floor the room
wou most to live, and [ able a inner time, i , ; e i sag i pre are, nc}
could not help ‘envying Mr. and pe Spe: ot Mr. Clark-Holman’ ayys Boor x oman te dels eening? Gan tah tberthe mastic! |
om ear a sri Bs a. ae aitinetee admiring the Chinese Chippen- — er en ge ae Z
there for thirty years. dining rooms are adorned with ot oP ok ei 2 me id the walla "t found that the|

. ¥ ie yl ne Sasi oi ¢ ther . ~~ 3 t S . ot , >
ager and Atom yas ine Manz sttractive paintings, 1m ano¥Ber which goes Tight up to the top inside ones were two feet wide |
family, who have owned the sore exquisite little Mextvan of ‘the Aouse and is built. ina th feet. PF Witernan st ites |
house for some three hundred aintings : : roomy of its own, so thet ong: can th 4 th ree 1} sonaiat Wt block: }
years, and the present owner is P ’ oe hag bottom. On ane ot s “al be “ *t tM Clat c- |
Mr, 'L..C. H. Cave, a London Nicholas Abbey ‘has_ three first landing there is a magnifi< F mans sures. me that ever
stockbroker, — ; stories with large cellars under- cent old grandfather clock which 7. at wee re ee

The. exact ' date when St, neath. It is believed that origin was made in 1760 by I. Thwaites, â„¢ - of ru ie.
Nicholas Abbey was built is ally the house was square, with On the first floor there. are Well, there it is a beautiful}
unknown, but Thomas T. Water- the kitchen in the cellar, but bedrooms and’ a small sitting home with only one penalty |
man, an American expert, says: since then a separate kitchen ha room. Each ofthe bedrooms is attached—too, many people wan |
“Unfortunately no documents are been. built on. Also, quite 4 different colour. with. curtains to come in and look arouid |
known to. survive — for dating
either Drax Hall or Nitholas

Abbey, but tradition places them
at about 1650. Both architectural

and_ historical evidence would
confirm this date. They are sub-
stantially of the same period

though the old maxim “early
curly, later straighter” (referring
to gables) might place Nicholas
as the earlier.” Incidentally,
among those who in 1638 owned
more than 10 acres was. one
Richard Cave.

Elizivethan or Jacobean ?

There is a certain amount of
disagreement as to which period
of architecture St. Nicholas Abbey
belongs. Schomburgk states, “it
is built in the intermediate style
between Elizabethan and our
own period”, while Waterman
says, “Drax Hall and Nicholas
Abbey are the finest British
Colonial dwellings of the period
in America , . the exterior
are so typically Jacubvean......

Personally, I incline to the sec-
ond view,

So much for the history of the
place, now let us have a look at
St. Nicholas Abbey—by the way,
it is supposed to have got its
neme frorn a village in Gloucester-
shite. The drive to the Mansion
House passes through a wood of
mahogany, cabbage palms and
the very rare Barbadian cedar
trees, and the front of the house
is surrounded by a low wall.

Looking at Nicholas from this
position, with its formal approach,
garden, and gables reaching to
the sky, I found it difficult to
believe that I was still in Bar-
bados. Only the tropical vege-
tation showed that the house
was not in Gloucestershire but in
St. Peter.

The first room I entered was
the sitting room, perhaps the
most delightful room in the
house, The walls are panelled
with Barbados cedar, cut from
the woods of the estate, and the
furniture, which belongs to the
Clark-Holmans, ‘harmonizes “well
with the room. The panelling is
believed ‘to date from 1813, when
the house was repaired by Eng-
lish workmer. '

A Slave’s Ball

While I was admiring the sjt-
ting room I remembered a legend
that I heard years ago of the
time when a slave gave a ball
at Nicholas Abbey. Apparently
the master of the Mansioa House
in «hose days had a_ favourite
slave whom, on one occasion
when he visited England, he ieft
in charge of the house.. This
slave in his master’s absence,
aecided to give a ball, quite a
swell affair, to whiqh he invited
many slaves. The party was a
great success, but the organiser

s





















was told what he could expect
returned,

when his master In

not really necessary!





THE DINING ROOM, like the sitting room, the walls are panclled with Barbados cedar.

e~
and







We have recently opened a lovely set of Tartan Bags
The Belts are
Bags in

and Belts which go admirably together.
made of Leather with Tartans inset and the
different sizes, can be used for shopping, beach, or to

carry lunch. Useful, tasty, fashionable, smart.

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

10,





1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET







rr ere ne

8 JUST ARRIVED !!



PAGE NINE

tt





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Why can mother pin her faith so
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it is the perfect substitute for mother’s
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ne OSTERMILK. 10

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important additions are made: lron
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babies.

tells yor

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2 MORTADELLA SAUSAGE ~— Sliced per Th $1.44

$$ MACFARLANE LANG'S COCKTAIL SAVOURTES

% por Tin 1.08

\ TOMATO PURE: per Tin 20

8 RED CURRANT JELLY per Tin 38

1% AUSTRALIAN FRUIT CAKE _ per I's th Tin. LAL

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° ae °





aE
PAGE TEN

£175,000 Relief Funds
Antigua

For

THE GOVERNOR has been authorized by the Secre-
y of State to make the following announemeent :-

His Majesty’s Government,

. voceived detalled estim. Whilst His Majesty's Govern- emigration to the United States, _ Friday sees walle an | oe Banishes perspiration odor

a. ol ment bas been considering the Will be called into Queen's Park Conversation With a policeman
th oe subject to the approval Par- this Government has been exam- registrations, the Employment Silenee was broken by a bugle



nt and the submission of
c ed plans, to make avail-
able in the manner described
below, a rant of up to
£175,000 including the grant of
£50.000 already announced.

The above which includes a
grant of up to £152,000 which
will be meade ayailable to An-
tigua, includes the grant of
£45,000 already announced.
This grants to enable Govern-
ment buildings to be repaired
arid to pay for materials to re-
build destroyed houses and_ to
repair, those damaged. The
grant will. be conditional on
owners making as large a con-
tribution In’ money or labour as
they can towards the cost of the
new houses. This substantial
increase will make a consider-
able step towards the gradual
replacement,. of low standard
housing in general to which His
Majesty’s.-Government had al-
ready agreed to contribute. It
is not possible at this stage for
His Majesty’s Government to
assess the amount of a further
contribution to go some way in
assisting Government and the
people of Antigua in imple-
menting such a programme.
The amount must be considered
in the light of the general cir-
cumstances,. the provision of
estimates’ and the receipt and
the examination by the Secre-
tary of State of the Revised De-
velopment Plan. As the next step
in the gradual replacement of
low standard houses, a grant of
£4,000 has, however, been in-
cluded in the grant to Antigua
to provide for necessary ex-
penditure in the preliminary
stage of a Inng term pro-
gramme.

Apart from the grart to An-
ligua, His Majesty’ Govern—
ment will make available a
grant of up to £10,600 to An-
guilla, including the grant of
£6,250 already announced, and
a grant of up to £12,300 will
be made available for rebuild-
ing the Secretariat.”

ining the means whereby the pro-
gra’ e of rebujlding the des-
treyed houses can best be execut-
ed. It is clear that the best pos-
file practical advice must be ob-
tain as to the most effective
method of tackling such a large
programme. To this end, Goyern-
ment has for some time jhst been
in communication with the Secre-
tary of State, the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare, the
Governor of Jamaica and_ the
Caribbean Commission. The Gov-
ernor of Jamaica has now agreed
to make available the services of
Mr. D, W. Spruell, their Town
Planning Officer, who has consid-
erable knowledge of “aided self-
help” housing, and it is hoped that
his expenses will be met from a
grant from Scheme D.201-—Pro-
vision for technical assistance—
which does net count against the
Presidency's location of De-
velopment and Welfare funds.
In addition, an_ application has
been sent to the Secretary of State
te obtain—under President Tru-
man's Point Four programme—an
expert on housing from Puerto
Rico, where there has also been
considerable work undertaken in
connection with “aided self-help”
housing. This application has the
support of the Comptroller and
the Caribbean Commission,

It has been deeided that the
execution of the programme shall
be undertaken by the Central
Housing and Planning Authority,
and it is proposed, in order to
facilitate the work, that there
should be appainied to the staff
of the Authority a Builder. Sur-
veyor and a House Property Man-
ager. Steps have been taken to
secure the services of suitable
officers for these posts. In addi-
tion, the services of the Housing
Executive Officer will be ayailable.
Other nppees npesats such as those
of a Building Foreman and clerks
may also be needed at a later
date.

The Secretariat,

Antigua.

12th March, 1951.



Antigua Labour Dissatisfied

Fuller Registration
Of Women For U.S.
Starts Ou Monday

WOMEN who have been putting
down their names for possible

Agency informed the Advocate
yesterday.

A representative of the Agency
said that the officers of the Agency
took very little injormation from
the women at the first registra—
tion in order to quiclly dispatch
the crowds that were flocking to
register their names.

It has been arranged to call the
women according to alphabetical
order. A fixed number of women
will be received each day by the
Agency.



Lorry Overturns

OTOR LORRY 0-148 owned
. by Joes River Ltd, and
driven by Herman Gale of Bath-
sheba, overturned in Joes River
yard on Friday evening. The
lorry was loaded with canes and
it is understood that it was try-
ing to avoid ag collision with a
car,
No gne was injured but the lef!
rear fender was damaged.

LAYTON “SECLAX” THOMP-
SON was awarded first
prize gt the All Star Talent Show
at the Glebe Theatre on Friday
night, He sang “Song of Songs.”
The Second prize went to Fitz
Harewood who sang ‘Silent
Night”,

The second Talent Show for
girls was held on Wednesday
night and first prize went to
Augustine Gregoire who sang
“T’ll be Faithful.”

On this night Mr. Maurice Jones
also introduced a new find to the
audience. He was seven-year-
old Eggy. Lashley, and he played
many popular tunes on the piano.

Eggy hley also played on
Friday night and other attractions
were the local calypsonian Charm -
er and a typical Barbadian guitar-
ist The Bushman.

FIRE of unknown origin at
Society Plantation, St. John

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PRACTICE
ALARM

(By VERNON CHASE)

call, It was the alarm call.
As an old soldier, immediate-
ly I recognised it. To me it is
known as “the Commanding
officer’s voice” in this case, it
was the “voice of Col, Michelin.”
As the “Commissioner's. voice”
echoed throughout the _ entire
station, Officers, Inspectors
N.C.O.’s and Constables rushed
from every direction with dash
and determination in answer to
this emergency. Supts. Grant and
Parris were in conference in the
Superintendent’s quarters and
before I could glance in the
other direction, Capt. Grant had
taken off in a car to his post
Inspector King rushed from the
arch-way to the Inspector's
office followed by Inspector
Chandler, and within split sec-
onds these two Inspectors were

wearing their steel helmets and |
the necessary emergency gear. |

|
Every man was on his toes

heading for the Barracks Square.
A party of two rushed to the
Main gate closed it, and took up
position along with the sentry.
I noticed an. armed party of
about seven to eight in strength
including one Sergeant and a
Corporal A Respiratory party
was also provided under two
N.C.O,’s, This was about ten
strong.

An Inspector was in charge of
the ammunition, while another
was making notes of actual
strength of Ranks and names ol
men comprising the wave, The
Storekeeper Sergeant and an
assistant. could be seen moving
equipmeht from the Stores and
Magazine to the Motor Transport
Office. Everything was like a
real army alarm. An N.C.O, in
charge of the shields and batons
and a stireicher bearer party and
cameraman were ‘also on the
seene,

Bugle Call

Captain Raison was on_ the
Barrack square too with some oi
his men, but this time they were
not equipped with instruments;

THE FAMILY SOAP
© Gets skin- really clean

S88. eee! Mids sod dail?

I for family use.

3$10
AVOID OFFENDING -USE ODEX





THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

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SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951
ne

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goon suffering? Try}ust ene dose
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DED beretl Gn uaele and cunien.
MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER





*
on Friday night burt three they had another job, The only Nee
THE following statement has Peasants’ Welfare Section of the quarter .acres of third crop ripe Sens: there was a bugle or i
heen issued by the Administrators ‘Trade Union that he will be glad canes and half an acre of young ‘*"\.: ee ee ak :
Office, Antigua:— to ecekee to look into ®he canes, They are the property of Binge F - Brigade eaten Wee iM
Government is informed by the matter, C. S. Reece of the same planta- 98° On the alert.

Antigua-Trades & Labour Union
Tat the failure of workers in the

Ill, Ploughing and Cartage
Service tor” Small Cultivators.

tion and were insured.
The fire which occurred at

was standing by with his men
awaiting instructions. Corporal

MY
1ase
‘ . for: § » fire S AN
canefields to deliver “sufficient A sum has been held in reserve Harrow Plantation during Brendere eae ne oe whe ws
cane to the Factory is'due to a in the Sugar Rehabilitation Fund the week burnt nine acres of © ;

widespread feeling of dissatisfac-
tion over a number of matters,
fome of which are within the
province of the Government. It
therefore considers it desirable to
make a statement on these matters,

i, It has been stated that the
Agricultural Superintendent has
adyised the Government to
allow all the lands in Christian

Valley to remain as Forest, In °
fact, as soon as it became clear ,

that q dam would not be built
in, Christian Valley the Admin-
istrator asked the advice of the
Agricultural Superintendent as
to how these lands should be
utilised, The Agricultural
Superintendent has discussed the
matter with various persons in-
cluaing the Land Setuement and
Development Board, but has
not yet tendered his advice to
Government. Such parts of the

for the benefit of small culti-
vators of cane, many of whom
have expressed the desire that
it should be used to purchase
agricultural machinery for hire
to them, It has been decided
that g Board shall be set up for
this purpose with a majority of
peasants as members, Govern-
ment intends to ensure that all
peasant growers of cane shalt
have an opportunity of electing
these unofficial members by
means of a free vote, and legisla-
tion will be prepared to this end.
In the meantime a_ provisional
committee has been appointed
to draw up suggestions as to how
the scheme should be operated.

IV. With regard to the
rumour that the Marketing De-
partment will be placed under
the Land Settlement & Develop-
ment Board, it is not proposed

second crop ripe and three acres
of first crop ripe canes. They are
the property of D. S. Payne.

POLICE BAND under

Capt. C. E. Raison, will

play for an Oyen Air Service at

Hastings Rocks on Monday night
at 8 o’elock.

The special preacher will be
Rev. Canon Dudley Moore and
the Ba wi accompany the
singing. Offerings will be given
to the Gambia Pongas Mission.

Night Fishing

FROM about 7 o'clock on many
nights of the week some amateur
fishermen gather on the wharf
to fish. It is not surprising to see
some of them still there fishing
until midnight and in some cases

on the engine ready for action.

All the parties under their
respective commanders were
lined up on the Barrack square
in less than four minutes under
the command of Col, Michelin.
There were even two to three
trucks with men, And out by the
courtside of the square was a
van equipped with a wireless
set.

No one was allowed to enter
fhe station. I was already there.
Yet, had it not been a practice
alarm, I would have rushed to
the wireless set only six yards
away from where I was standing
As an old army wireless operator,
I think I would have been the
answer if there were any short-
ages, t

ASTHMA MUCUS





“Stamina, strength
and appearance--
all outstanding”

say Motorists and
Tyre Suppliers alike

%* The tread rubber is tougher,

more shock-resisting thaneyer

Wider, flatter tread area grips
more road tor more traction,
and wears more slowly.

The improved All-Weather jf
Tread—with its new Stop-
Notches for quicker, safe
stops—resists every direction
of skid throughout the tyre’s

buttressed side-
walls provide protection from
kerb damage,








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‘ cornering steadier than you've ;
land as can be cultivated with- that Government should agree ‘they catch very big Ash. Loosened First Day ever known. . Ih Re
out causing erosion and without to oe er ed to be dis- , Some, of these fishermen are Don't let coughing, sneezing, chok- INSIST ON GOODYEAR TUBES ms
affecting the water supply will Vv. here is § men who are unemployed and, ing attacks of Bronchitis or sathins RM
be made available for cultiva- Satisfaction because bing aay as one told the Advocate yester- [ulm Your sleep and energy A aTHN. BY
tion. ment has not purc oe ye day, it is good to catch a good big DACO, This great medicine is not a Cu Cam ust ie
Il. It has been further further Land Settlements. ptain £88 which would serve as break- smoke, Injection or spray, Rls ' ne
stated that the Agricultural tempts are being made to obtain fast for the following day. It may |inga"and bronchial tubes. ‘The. first we
Superintendent has opposed the permission from _ the ae seem drudging work for some dose starts helping nature immedi- = ie
grant of lands at the old Villa Authorities for cultivation Of people, but these men just sit ately § waya: 1. Bieips loosen 2 thus y) we
Airfield to peasants for cultiva- the Base areas, and Government with their feet hanging over the fitiotes freer breathing and sounder, BN
tion. It is not known how much has continuously under review water, with their bamboo canes more refreshing sleep. 3. Helps allevi- THE LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARING TYRE ie
land is available for cultivation the need for providing new land with line attached in their hands ate coughing, wheezing, sneesing. wit
s available for cultivatio ; Quick satisfaction or mo bac by

and pasturage, but the Admin- in places where it is required for and watch the waves until they guaranteed. Get MENDAGO from



@hemist today





istrator has informed the land settlement purposes. feel a tug on the line.
*

HIGHLIGHTS OF FOGARTY’
EASTER COLLECTION

MAIDEN-FORM BRASSIERES in all

styles and sizes



sites =
THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.— Agents.

AIR
FREIGHT
SERVICES

BALLERINAS (Brown & Black) sizes
2 to 8 — at $2.37 per pair

XN ~ -

Regular Services
Save Time

' Bhell is proud to have played a leading part for fifty years in the









’

CHURCH g SLIPPERS $7 50 ; progress and development of internal combustion engines on land, on
. 50 per pair

sea and in the air. Shell research has had much to do with the

GENTS’ “CLASSIC” SHOES—Mocassin
style (Brown & Brown & Beige)



perfecting of the modern jet engine. For the Comet today, for the




horseless carriage of yesterday, it has been true to say....

role a
GENTS’ BLACK OXFORD SHOES ITS’ FASTER BY FAR BY SPEEDBIRD. (Gun)
Book , Bhrewoh your ical oa

TRU-FORM SHOES for GIRLS in white,
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who makes no charge for

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oe ey, Speedbird to all LV« B-O-A-€

FISH NET in Gold and Silver—suitable

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with Lovely Materials all the Year round

SS

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BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

Airways House, - Brnuigetown
Phone 4585
ESS







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SUNDAY, MARCH

18,

fhow

1951

SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951

PAGE ELEVEN

REAL BARGAIN TIME at..
A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

UPTOWN COLERIDGE STREET
DIAL 4100
Where Quality is HIGH and Prices LOW.



en
- Y
(o Keep Ka a AN oO. -_. Buavieaanene tenuate eenaceeenNnegNNN TNA UNNNAENUOERRDAEA GAA ANHE HA EATLCTEN AA UURARDEN TUN CSUN UAL ARAL REEDED EEE ERE
=

THE WAY THEY KEEP GOING WHEN IT COSTS £1,000 A DAY 10













Just a few of the many lines ogfered . .
FUGIETTE in Pink, Peach, Blue and
CAMBRICS at 55, 56, and 58c,
Blue and White
PRINTS at 53, 54, and 58ce. Gurvanteed to wash well or
we give you 2 dresses and 35.00 in cash FREE.

STRIPED PRINTS for Shirts’

CHECKS at 34 and 56c. per yard.

PLAIN TAFFETA at $1.00 per yard. Sold by most com-
petitors @ $1.15

LADIES’ SHOES. Cherming styles, colours and shapes
that to see is to buy from $4.20 to $15.00 per pair.
INFANT SHOES from t6c. per pair and up.

GEORGE WEBB SHOES for Men. None better made.
Plain, dress and fancy sport designs. Come and you will
surely buy.

LADIES’ HAND BAGS — the best in Bridgetown — in
Plastic, Straw and in real English Baffle Bags.

The Best WEST OF ENGLAND DOESKIN, GARBARDINES
and a few advance pieces of the £3,590 order we placed a
few months ago before woollens were advanced by 10/-
pes yard.

White—40c. per yard
Colours : Pink, Peach,



2.—-BALLET-BEND

1.--LEG-SWINGING

3.~—TUM- TWISTER

4.—FIGUTEMEAD 5 -.RapuLe O.—" THE RACK 7 JUMP FOR JOY :
This will loosen you up before Stand feet apart, bend cver (Left picture) Hold on to a chair. Tuck one Leg up sie (Left picture, for experts only) On your knees, feet KHAKI DRILL by Stckport & Lion Brand from 85 cents.
you sta:. on the hard ones. sidew ays frciwe the hip, behind the other knee. Twist your body from the mostiion, esp ea vy cap touching the wall, hands clasped above your head Best quality @ $1.06 per yard.
ae gi Pschet ope eat eereninicere tp plowly gad a water as Beep zone shoutere wry ed severe. Do turn slowly, without raising a4 held fray by @ partner, Put your head back HERCULES BICYCLES. The best that money can buy.
Rite Sanding straight from every muscle in your body. dnd 7 =e Ds vty hips and other leg. \Note the and go, slat ly forward with your body, stretching See us for prices and to approved customers on terms.
m the waist u helps flatten tummy andt:duce (Wight picture) | Hold on to any hard-to-move ptece “slowly.” All these exercises WE Nene YON can. (Good for every part o} you.) GENTS’ SHIRTS @ $3.54 and $4.15 each. See them for
pete eee waistline at the same time.) o furniture, feet together. Throw your head back, will give greater bencfit if (Right picture) /t's all over now. Up in the air, yourself.

arch your body forward, then straighten up slowly. performed slowly. but land with knees bent, feet and heels down. LADIES’ & GENTS’ BATH SUITS. These are really grand
and not only improve your figure, but are graceful.
STRIPED TAFFETA, A grand cloth @ $1.58 per yard.

Only 6 pieces left.

this series, which alms to help you through

the Fifty Dangerous Days that separate

the flu wave from the spring.
Carefully-thougat-out movements—like

you slim, their chief purpose is to tone up
the body generally.”

His prescribed dose; Do three of
exercises every morning, six times each.

tested for an important film role, and she
is due to start rehearsing for a new revue.
It is essential that when the call comes she
will be ready. willing. and able to take the

Put the bounce
back into life

the

the ones shown above—pep up the whole part. rip im ; LADIES’ DRESS MATERIALS, The prettiest ever seen ii

; body and lessen the Chetacs of developing b, Now ‘100k: above, y Kendall detnon- fans ae tee cawreaee mee iiigr which this world and having travelled % of this world, 1 speak

the ba llet way minor ills They help. too in developing strates a series of, exercise s. based on ballet oniy.” Oénsider Sata an expert anar with autherity. Prices frm $1.58 per yard to $5.00 per yard
_ ; : mbering-up routine, w kee} or fit. "Oo. 6weeks’ regular pe , ePL : }

Tit, ccschan dieotarn Diness ee Wallin “Sane aay Philip coke keep € two weeks’ regular performance of the NOW TO REPLY TO THE ATTACK ON CUT PRICES.

OU_ are wrong if you think a player in a film may cost a studio up t0 “They're the best exercises for using CBS!¢t exercises. ’ Real DUCTH BEER not British, 20 cents per bottle. The

Davy. outarregervreg nace ON a

daily exercise routine is intended £1,000 a day For a young hopeful, such every muscle in the body—and if you . taste makes you feel that you are drinking real beer and
Y only for those who need to slim. absence can wreck a career. This week 23- develop your muscles you won't get fat NEXT: FITNESS ON THE MENU makes you call for more,
at Exercises have an important place in year-old actress Kay Kendall has been and you will feel fit. While they will help London Express Service A. E. TAYLOR'S GOOD FIVE (5) YEAR OLD RUM.









Airmen Fight It Out With
Orchids And Champagne

The Customer Always Wins in this Battle
Of the Atlantic,—says James Stuari

AS Festival date gets near,
competition grows fierce on the
Atlantic routes, where airlines are
trying to outbid each other for
the rich American tourist trade.

The Atlantic “air war” is being
fought with orchids, champagne
and seven-course dinners,

Into this new “Battle of the
Atlantic” have just plunged Brit-
ain’s No. 1 nationalised air-line,
British Overseas Airways Corpo-
ration. They are challenging two
powerful American private enter-
prise concerns. Pan American
World Airways and Trans-World
Airways.

Thanks largely to three men
who did their first flying in the
open cockpit airplanes of the
1914-18 war, Atlantic air pas-
sengers are getting ever-increas-
ing luxury.

Men At The Top

Contestants are 54-year-old
Sir Miles Thomas, grey-haired
chairman of BOAC, 51-year-old
Juan Trippe, President of Pan
American and Ralph Damon,
President of TWA also in his mid-
dle fifties. ale

In June 1949, ‘Trippe mtroduced
the President service on Pan
American's New York-London
route, Fares are strictly governed
by international agreement and
cannot be under-cut. But for an
extra 10 dollars “Pan Am” gave
the Atlantic flier hotel service.

The big Stratocruiser Presidents
were fitted with 17 sleeping berths



|

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LPP LLL LED LDL Pe Plt A PPD
POET ELIE PEI

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‘ To Mothers !!







and 39 sleeper-ettes.

There were cocktails, a seven.
course dinner, champagne and li-
queurs, orchids for the women.

Pan American’s Presidents op-
erate twice a week each way, in
addition to the normal “every-
day” services.

Two months ago, Trans-World
Airlines, who began operating in-
to London only last September,
started operating a weekly ambas-
sador service, in addition to their
normal five weel:'y services, (An-
other Ambassador operates be-
tween Paris and New York.)

TWA, for a 10 dollar surcharge
have a six-course dinner, cock
tails, champagne, liqueurs, and
orchids and perfume for women
passengers, As their Constellations
were not sleepers, they restricted
the number of passengers to 33 on
*he Ambassadors, to give maxi-
mum comfort in the reclining
seats.

. .. And Now Britain

Now BOAC have _ entered the
free orchids fight, They have in-
troduced the Monarch service.
And the British line have gone
one better than their American
rivals, They have started with
three Monarchs a week stepping
it up to five a week from April
1, From May 1 for the rest of the
summer Monarchs will fly the
Atlantic each day.

There is an extra charge of
£8 19s. for sleeping accommoda-~



S











tion the normal extra for a sleep-
er even in ordinary Atlantic air-
liners,

In the Monarchs there is a
seven-course dinner, with cham-
pagne or other wines, cocktails
and liqueurs.

Here is a menu:

Caviare, anchovies, salted nuts,
sardines, smoked salmon, olives,
foie gras.

Coronation turtle soup, with
Amontillaao,

Cold Inverness salmon with

aressing,
Half spring chicken with
Wiltshire bacon.

Green peas with mint and butter,
Princess parsley potatoes.
Hampshire strawberries with
fresh double cream frivolities.
Stilton, Cheddar, cream cheese.
Radishes, celery, spring onions.

Cream crackers, butter. rm
Fresh fruit. Coffee. Cigarettes.
Cocktails before dinner.
Champagne or wine, Liqueurs.

Beauty Kit

As in the Presidents passengers
can have their breakfast in
Women passengers get orchids
and the aircraft lounge is decora-
ted with flowers. By arrangement
with a cosmetic firm, women get
a free beauty kit,

Some airline executives are
wondering where the “free gift”
schemes are going to end. But
whatever happens the passenger
is coming off the best,

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
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IT CONTAINS Cod Liver Oil, Iron and Phosphorus, and has a
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from the youngest to the eldest.
six bottles to-day ?

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American Column:



.

Steel Puts Gold Into A Town

From R. M. MacCOLL plant there, big enough to fill two
NEW YORK per cent. of the entire nation’s
In Morrisville, Pennsylvania, | steel demands.

they. are fervent admirers of the

United States Steel Corporation,
For the company is to build a

400-million-dollar © (£142,857,200)

And that has jumped the pric
of land, £107 an acre two years
back, to £321 now—and still rising

Big food and separtment stores



dandy, ff.

You dare

not Ignore it!

You can’t keep dandruff



a secret— but you can get rid of it.





SOIREE EEO OT GEE TPF

EASTER SHOPPING?

DON’T FORGET to buy a bottle of FERROL. Good health is
essential to your enjoyment of any holiday, and FERROL assists
you in getting and keeping the very best of health.

Why not start on a course of



Dandruffmeans, that your hair is under-nourished and
that bodily supplies of natural vital hair foods are running
low. Replenish the supply with Silvikrin and dandruff
disappears. Fed by its natural foods, the hair regains its

youthful vigour and stays in your head

Silvikrin

DOES GROW HAIR

not in your comb,

Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases of dandruff
and thinning hair. As a daily dressing use
Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion or, for dry heads,
the new Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion with Oil.

e From all chemists, hairdressers and stores e
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Don't hesitate about your future ! Go forward,
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CHOOSE



GORDONS GIN—cegardless of the old price—$2.25 per

jare clamouring for sites in and bottle or $25.75 per case.
around the town. Businesses HEINZ VEGETABLE SOUP-26 cents per tin
already there report a rush of °

FRY'S COCOA—1/ ™ 41 cents,

®@
pw ITPAYS TO BUY HERE “eq

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

e
Blenders and Bottlers of the world’s BEST RUM.
COLERIDGE STREET DIAL 4100
Where Quality is HIGH and Price is LOW
aera ennenevnmneerenenpseeremy susieepeanagingeresssenenemnesssietuecninstarepremerencmenesiessinvel ys

| customers,
| The mere news that the plant
was to be built sent Morrisville’s
population up another 1,000 from
its original 7,000,

A THIEF attacked 38-year-old
Mrs, Florence Donahue in a New
, York underground station, Both
| fell ‘struggling on to the line just
jas a train came in. Neither was
injured,









HERE SOON
aw eae

in the
motoring world





Charles Mc. Enearney & Co., Ltd. :







pouNcING

fe
\ A o





A PIN

tells us
about pinking

ose

Our scieniists protest that this is a slanderous misrepresentation
of a serious test to safeguard the Anti-Knock qualities of
REGENT. What really happens is that regular tests are made
in a special engine, the compression of which can be progress-
ively increased until the fuel is made to knock, A ‘Bouncing
Pin’’ resting on a diaphragm in the cylinder head measures
the intensity of Knock electrically, thereby enabling us to
determine and control the Anti-Knock qualities of the sample.
This is only one of many tests which safeguard the quality and
performance of REGENT petrol,

REGENT



PETROL &
Sterling Quality am
wo @

















Accountancy Exams. Commercial Subjects Plumbing
Aviation (Engineering and Commercial Art Quantity Surveying
Wireless) Draughtsmanship, All Radio Service Ergincering
Book-keeping Radio (Short Wave)
Building, Architecture G.P.0., Eng. Dept. Secretarial Examinations
and Clerk of Works of Municipal Shorthand (Pitman’s)
Carpentry and joinery Engineers Surveying
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PAGE TWELVE

THE FA



FIELDS

He hated children, Christmas

—and film stars

CHe gave gin to the baby
=
He opened 700 bank

—and was mean to the last

Hy GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

W. C. Fields: his follies and
fortunes By ROBERT LOUIS

TAYLOR Cassell 16s, 282
pages. :
The attitude of W. C. Fields
towards men, women, money,
property, art and religion was
governed by the deepest distrust
His smal!, frosty-blue eyes were
on constant look-out for enemies
and ambushes; his brain was in-
tent on getting his blow in fits
His rigid principle, explained
in this wide-awake, friendly bi
graphy was “Never give a suck r

an even break,” but in carrying
it out Fields had to watch car -
fully for the enemy within h s
ether self. He was a hard case

with a soft core; a yellow streak
of kindness ran through his tru-
eulent character,

When he was broke a station
clerk lent him 10 dollars for his
fare just to see if the common
report about theatrical people
was true. Fields not only wept
he paid back the 10 dollars with

interest. This was utterly opposed
to all his ethical teaching.

Cockney’s Boy

This sensitive, mulish and in-
dependent being was born in
Philedelphia, son of a Cotkney
costermonger named Dukinfield
from Whom aged 11, he parted on
terms of effusive mutual disre-
spect. Dukinfield had struck his
son With a shovel. Fields retort-
ed_on his father’s head with a
wooden box.

A life of juvenile delinquency
followed. Stealing from Chinese
laundrymen proved a_ profitable
enterprise. While a confederate
held upethe street cars outside
thus causing a deafening clamour
of bells; Fields would clear out
the Chinaman’s till and bolt,

Later, deviating into honesty
he sold newspapers. His methods
were his own. Ignoring the main
news he would pick out some
item where a name appealed to
his eccentric humour and bawl:
“Bronislaw Gimp acquires licence
for two-year-old sheepdog, De-
tails on Page 26.”

From this period in his life
dates Fields’s infection with the
commercial virtues, notably cau-
tion. He feared theft and poverty.
When, having become a touring
juggler he got some money, he
would open a_ bank account
wherever he went. He said that
at one time he had 700 accounts
in various parts of the world.
Some were under strange names:
Sneed Hearn, Figley E. White-
sides, Dr. Otis Gueipe and the
like. At his death 30 accounts
were located. He is said to have
lost 50,000 dollars in the Berlin
bombing.

Also dating from this vagrant

phase was the animosity which
dogs always displayed towards
him. As a friend said: “Look-

ing through his fine clothes and
synthetic dignity, dogs see the
former hobo”.

In Court

The former hobo became, by
dint of strenuous practice, a mu-
sic hall turn of international re-
pute who always looked back
wistfully on his life of crime,
Posing as an expert on prisons,
he gave praise to the English
variety while maintaining, with
a ring of civic pride, “When you
get right down to it, there’s no-
thing like Philadelphia,”

He admired the English novel-
ists of the nineteenth century and





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



BULOUS

CHARLES (“Lucky”) Luciano
says his past is dead, but it re-
fuses to lie down.

Fifteen years and a Sing Sing

rison sentence ago he was called

ew York’s Public Enemy No. 1.
Since being deported from Ameri-
ca in 1946 he has tried to per-
suade the world he is just an hon-
est spaghetti maker.

But the forces of law and or-
der have refused to believe that
a wily old like “Lucky”
can change. ey have suspected
him of many things.

The Boss

Now, however, he has been ac-
; : : cused of somethihg which makes
the English practice of hanging -js\s previous exploits. look like
fowls outside butchers’ shops. He mere juvenile delinquency.

did not regard it as larceny to A report just © issued ‘in the
remove these birds. But gal- United States by a Senate Crime
lantry was the more usual reason Investigating Committee says that
for his later appearances in po- cians the head of a gigantic
lice courts. underworld organisation which
runs a “second Governnient” in
America,

The complex set-up which they
claim he rules from Italy enforces
its own laws, carries out its own
executions, and raises its own
taxes from millions of dollars

accounts



wt Lewis Tayloe,

His drinking regime
tracted attention. He travelleti
with tWo wardrobe trunks, to
which he added a third fitted up
as a wine cellar, Later he threw
out some clothes so that he had

soon at-

two wine-cellar trunks and a paid as “ice,” or protection
third for his juegiet s equipment, money.
This proportion he thought about t

But “Lucky” described all this
briefly as “plain bunk.”
Me, was fond of “drinking mar gid! fomebody tps on, banans
tinis” a practice which consisted out ‘if Tin Kelling bahanak” he
of holding a bottle of gin in one oheé sald. F

right.

hand and a bottle of vermouth 1
in the other and taking alternate oataahe’ poopie’ that thee a
pulls, favouring the gin. He ads»

changed. He spends much more
than his bakery in Palermo and
other visible assets could provide
He lives in a fine apartment
with his wife, a former night-club
dancer called Igea Lissone.
He dresses with a conservative

hered to one stern rule of health:
“I never drink anything stronger
than gin before breakfast”. In
jater years, he drank two quarts
of it a day.

He kept his liquor in an up+
stairs room of which he alone had but expensive touch. Head wait-
the key. The lock was changed ers treat him deferentially.
monthly. Even so, he looked on ;

Racket Era

his servants with deep suspicion.
But Luciano must live down his

st, in his day he was sympolic
of thé Athefiean era of tommy-
dung and of protection rackets.
_When the law caught up with
him in 1936 he was said to be
makihg £2,400,000 a year from
vite of various kinds.

When he became a comedian
with the Ziegfeld. Follies he em-
ployed as @ valet a eee,
ly stupid dwarf called “Shorty”,
knowing that Ziegfeld Had a su-
perstitious aversion to dwarfs.
Shorty was in due course promo-
ted to be a stooge in » stage golf

act “borrowed” from Harry Tate. He was born Salvatore Lucania
“It's selfish of me to hog your jn the little Sicilian village of
incompetence” Fields said. “IL Lecari Friddi,

His father was an
honest carpenter who emigrated
z America when Salvatore was
en,

Salvatore became mixed up
with drugs and protection rackets.
He used murder, arson, blackmail,
and assault to organise vice on a
bigger scale than the notorious
Al Capone in Chicago.
_, At the Waldorf-Astoria in New

"ork he lived surrounded by
henchmen such as Cockeye Louis,
Jo-Jo, Tommy (The Bull”) Pin—
nochio, and Little Lavie,

Surrender

One day he summoned the Big
Four of New York vice to a res-
taurant. They rose deferentially

wa to share you with the pub-
io?’,

He fitted Shorty out with squeaky
shoes to walk across the “green”
during the act, This was such a
hit that Fields cut it out, eofh-
vineed that Shorty was trying to
steel the show,

Banish Him!

In» his film career~he rormed
the same suspicion of Baby LeRoy
aged two, and between takes
would sit around eyeing the child
and uttering vague, injured
threats. These took shape one
day when Fields surreptitiously
poured gin into the baby’s orange
juice, While nurse and studio ———_____ te,
hands fluttered round the coma- c
tose infant Fields crowded lustily, Pelvis. Ha, ha, ha, this ought to
“Walk him around! The kid’s no be good!”
trouper! Send him home.”

He disliked children as much
as he disliked Christmas.

3 Funerals
At the age of 66, this doughty
As for exuberant and cross-grained per-
his fellow-stars in the cinema sonality, who had become one ‘of
firmament, his dislike was mea- the great comedians of the screen
sured accurately by their success. was overtaken by the results of

A friend teok him to see an teab Mae Bellen With the beight
early Chaplin film. Half-way nightgown” (his favourite way
through, when the laughter was of ‘referring to death) came for
deafening, Fields said he need- wc. Fields
ed air and left the theatre. He [o> the end, he was mean. He
was found afterwards sitting out- joeft his closest worn friend 25
side in the car, His judgment on qojjars a wep The bulk of his
Chaplin. was uncompromising: fortune-—800,000 dollars went to
“The best ballet dancer that ever 4 college for white orphan boys
lived, and if I get a good chante and. girls “where no religion ‘of
Pu kill him with my bare hands, any sort should be preached”

He had a prodigious memory He gave instructions that he
a passion for odd names like Pos- Should have no funeral. He has
tlewaite and Smunn; and the curi- three: a Roman Catholic funeral,
ous ability (shared with Jack @ Spiritualist funeral, a non-sec-
Dempsey) that he could read the was funeral, Be ei
lettering on a revolving gramo* he secret of Fields’s success
phone disc, Dedicating his professional life

to repaying society for the hurts

In later life, ne developed a of his childhood, he appealed te
phobia about kidnappers. His a sense of injustice and a desire
method of warning off this men- for revenge that is one of the
ace was to carry on, in the mid- perennial fountains of human
dle of the night, loud convérsa- (or at least, male) emotion,
tions with fictitious bodyguards: LEWIS TAYLOR, married—
“Take it easy. I know you boys with two children, lives in Con-

are former prize fighters and necticut — works on the New
gunmen, but I'd rather you Yorker,
didn’t shoot to kill. Try to get World Copyright Reserved

them in the spinal cord or the

—LES.






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They say ‘Lucky’ Luciano rules the underworld of
America, but he won't have it at all

‘Just The Old Spaghetti
Man From Palermo

Hy Peter Dacre

when he walked in. “You guys
are through,” he told them. They
handed over their businesses.

He has been called “Lucky”
ever since he became one of the
few men to come back from a
gang “ride.” In 1929 he made an
appointment with a girl, but three
men waited for him instead.

They forced him into a car,
sealed his mouth with tape,
manacied his hands and legs and
left him for dead on a beach.

He recovered consciousness and
staggered a mile to a police box.
When asked who did it, he said:
“That's my business, and I'll take
care of it.”

His luck ran out, however, when
a young Public Prosecutor named
Tom Dewey was given £100,000

‘Kind of skin
and a free hand to clean Up | pounded to fight skin troubles, it works | that will make you wherever you
crime. gator, than vanyehing you pave seen in | go, oF zone a return the apy Beck:

your e ore, stops é itching, burn- and
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Dewey launched a series of
raids and collected 60 witnesses.
Luciano vanished, but Dewey
traced him to Arkansas. A_power-
ful battery of lawyers got Luciano
classed as a local prisoner.

When the sheriff refused to
hand him over, 20 State Rangers
invaded the prison at dawn to
get him.

Luciano was taken to another
*tison where he tipped the bar-

ber the equivalent of a pound ak

shave. He gave the jailer a pound
every time he bought cigarettes.

At his trial in New York the
court.was guarded with machine
guns. Dewey accused Luciano of
being one of the biggest illegal
importers of drugs.

e said he was the “overlord”
of 800 to 1,000 women, and head
of a huge Italian lottery.

Luciano’s lieutenants, said
Dewey, operated various indus-
trial rackets.

Deported

He was convicted on 62 charges ,

of white slavery, and went to Sing
Sing for 30 to 50 years. Ten years,
later, however, he was released
and deported because he had
given information which helped
the Allies’ invasion of Sicily.

Columnist Walter Winchell
solemnly declared that when
“Lucky” died he would get the
Congressional Medal of Honour.

But he was still suspect. When
he arrived in Cuba with a body-
guard and met Al __Capone’s
brother, the American Bureau of
Narcotics had him quickly bun-
dled out.

He arrived in Italy wearing a
be}t glittering with his name in
diamonds, several bankbooks, gold
ingots, £250 in notes and 100
ties.

‘In Peace’

On the boat coming over he
boasted that he had £20,000,000
lodged in American banks. ~

“Now I want to live in peace
and make spaghetti.” he said. But
his reputation was too big. It was
first suspected that an American
trying to smuggle cocaine was one
of his lieutenants.

“The way they talk about my
lieutenants, I got more than the
army,” complained Luciano.

Then he was thought to be con-
nected with: £500,000 of heroin
seized on an Italian liner. Once
he spent nine days in a Rome
prison.

“Lucky's” latest craze is to be-
come a racehorse owner,

“If you want to know some-
thing about me go and ask the
police, They will tell you every-
thing there is to think. As far
as the American Senate is con-
cerned, if they want to talk with
me all they have to do is to send
me a visa. I am ready to go.”

No Film |

“Lucky” goes, to Mass every
Sunday. Recently he started ne- |
gotiations with an Italian film
company to produce a film of Ital-|
ian gangsters in America.

He said he was ready to put up
£80,000 on two conditions:—

That they used his own script

in which the gangster proves
his innocence and triumphs: |

That Igea Lissone was given the

female lead.

The film company said “No” as
the plot was too reminiscent.

“Lucky” is free to go Wherever
he likes in Italy, only Rome being
out of bounds.

A police spokesman said: “As
far as we are concerned ‘Lucky’
has been going straight.”

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SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951

POSTER COMPETITION

Caribbean Interim Tourist Committee

Posters by local artists wi’) be accepted by the
Barbados Publicity Committee Information
Bureau, Pier Head, up to the 2nd April, 1951.

' The judging will be conducted by the Barbados
Arts & Crafts Society, and the winning poster

will be forwarded by the Barbados Publicity
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C.LT.C., Trinidad.

Executive Secretary,



THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
COMPANY LIMITED

NOTICE





THE TELEPHONE COMPANY invites attention
to the inconvenience and annoyance which is caused
by the tingihg of a “wrong number”. é

Broadly speaking Wrong Numbers in an automatic
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sical aerate nana cant ietitcatintrinaeninniieiidiamiiainaisietine
SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PAGE THIRTEEN
HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON


















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PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE. 2508



The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is
$1.60 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays

for any number of words up to 50, and} words 3 cents a word week—4 Centa a

3 eents per word on week-days and
4 Cents per werd on Sundays for each
additional word,

Fer Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each chy
edditional word, Terms cash, Phone 25038 te > mene

between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
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or anyone else contracting
debts in my
order signed tyr me.



Street, } sive





SUNDAY ADVOCATE






|
PERSONAL NOTICE /
| SEALED TENDERS will be received
by the undersigned not later than the
The public are hereby warned | 19th March 1951, for one year from the
giving credit to my wife, ELE 25th March 19651.
GERTRUDE CRICHLOW (nee Hoyte) 4 (1) Supply of Provisions and Groceries
I do not hold myself responsible for her to be delivered at the Almshouse.

any debt or «2)

Supply of Fresh Cow's Miix per
name unless by a written

pint, to be delivered at the Alms-
house.

Hearse and to the Grave.

N.B. The Board of Poor Law Guar-
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bus or otherwise any Pauper who in
their opinion, can be conveyed by such

PUBLIC SAL

Ten cents per agate tine on week



pith Leta natoceietrterenmemeee ‘ :
GIPTENS—Through this medium we be] sitting room, Garage, Servant’s room| and 12 cent? per agate line on Sundaya. aes ae Signed A. A. B, GILL,

t@ return thans to all those kind and all modern conveniences, Electricity.| minum cnarge $1.50 on week-days Clerk, Poor Law Guardians,
friends who sent wreaths, letters of] Ready for occupancy from ist March | and $1.80 om Sundays p St, Joseph,
condolence or in am’ way expressed 1951. Phone 2985, Mrs, C, C. Clarke. ear aiian—meereensepeenemerereD 14.3.51—5n,} 4
their sympathy in our recent bereave- 11,3.5)—2n. AUCTION ——— eS

ment caused by the death of our . : "

mother Lavinia Gittens “FLOWER DEW at Maxwell Coast By instructions received 1 will sell PUBLIC SALES

Qscar, Otho, Kenneth (sons), Marjorie,

Muriel, Ruby Holder, Condessa Fields

idaughters), Eustace (Grandson),
18.3.51—1n



HASSELA—Captain Frank Hassell anc
Miss Nenie Hassell gratefully return
thanks with deepest appreciation for
the kind assistance rendered and for the
various expressions of sympathy tend-



ered them in the passing of their lat
mother —- Mrs. Dorothy Hassell.
{ 18.3.51—1n

IN ' MEMORIAM
—$—$—_—_—_$————————
GRANT—Departed this day a year ago

Upon a journey everyone shall go
For when we too depart





Qur meeting with you we shall tell] premises to Mr. Vere Lewis. Some Bargsins! U can Buy Properties : }
or arenas we have seen since 15.3. 52-7. FN. BRANKER, tale FOS Thru Me for Much Less than U tao STEAMSHIP co, The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
you depart. \ - ioneers. Build. R U fed Up ? — Don’t — until SA Ni nd Passengers for
C. Springer, Mother), V. Grant (Hus: | “PREMISES—No, 6 Swan Street, Up- 163Siefn' UCD. F. de Abreu —- The Live - Wire | wis nosinr ene ae a ee oT Oe tearrat:
bana, M. anfield ‘Sister’, James, Oma | stairs Premises, very spacious and cool -Jand Go~ Getter — Who never Titivajes}] $.S. “Cottica”—6th April 1951, Nevis and St. Kitts. Seiling
(Brothers), Colin (Nephew), Phyli: | juitable for Factory, Agents Office, with Fancy Pricés and Inflated Cormmis-| M.S. “Willemstad’—12th April 1951 Wednesday 2ist inst.
Joan Banfield (Neices). 18.3.51—1) | Dentists, Solicitors, or Society. Apply: UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER sions! Just Imagine! — A New 3 SAILING TO AMSTERDAM & erie
WILLIAMS aa loving memory of ous Thani Bros. or Dial 3466. 10.3.51—In By inst tiond vaieiabved.- < 1. ale Bedroom Bungalow (American Design: PLYMOUTH
MS—In lov 5 ——_————— y structions ved, wi st act Ses, Right of Way to Sea, Good Pr ” j “DAER' pe ri
beloved mother Daigy Leotta Williams, ROOM—Larege, unfurnished Room with | of Thursday 22nd at the office of the te Carian “en Sea “Bathing. Near City. M.S. TING TO TRINIDAD. er ieee Gurgo Fo Bosra Ys
who fell asleep on March 17th 1935. | every convenience. At Westmeath, Hed | General Motor Bus Co., Nelson Street. | Vacant, all Modern Conveniences, Fully PARAMARIBO cacmamaiin St TAtoie Grenada, and Aruba
You are not forgotten mother dear] of Chapman St. 18.3.51~1n | cne Austin A-70, 1930 Model, done) prclosed, Yard Made Up, Go'ng for} wes. “Bonaire’—27ih March 1951 and Passengers only for 8st.
Or never will you be $$ $—$_______—___- ————|urder seven thousand miles (damaged | Under £2,700. A 2 Bedroom Cottage} gS “Justinian” 27th. March 1951. Vincent. Date of Departure to
As long as life and memory last ROOMS—Newly furnished rooms, rug-}in accident). Sale at 2 p.m. Terms] (ct old) by Fontabelle, Modern Conven- M:S. “Hersilia” 6th April 1 ' be notified
We'll still remember thee. ning water—with meals. Spanish spoken. | cash. iences, Going for Under £1,100. A verr| § 5) +c, me 7 an ee ans ,
Vincent Willams (husband) Desmoid. Dial 4718. 18.3.51-—2a. VINCENT GRIFFITH, Desirable 3 Bedroom Cottage at Thorn-| gatLING hee sk GUAIRA. CURACAO B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
Malcolm, Godfrey (sons, Mrs, rna | —— uctioneer. . yen . ro
tavlor and Cynthia (daughters), Sylvia] “SEACROPT”, Furnished House, Max- 17.3 in. | peg Weng” ood” eC er Sain. \Cieucteaual tis > Myre dae ASSOCIATION (INC)
Lestie (sister), Perey Simmons (brother),| wells Coast, Christ Church, Available Buclosed, Going for Under £850. A| ws. “Willemstad” 28th, April 1951, Consi Tele. No. 4047
Noel Taylor (son-in-law) and quik for the pee eee 1951. or, a Large Stonewall Business & Residence in s. jermstar . Apr SI. } onsignee. ele. No. 7
grends). 18.3.51—1n. | Apply Phone j .51—3n Lar, pare . Ww S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Lid t
UNDER THE SILVER {tudor st. we Garage or Workshop, sea es - ——



FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24










Road, Right of Way to Sea, Good Bath-
ing, a Comfortable 3 Bedroom Cottage,







on the spot AT BECKWITH STREET
ON TUESDAY 20th at 1 p.m. a double





REAL ESTATE







all Modern Convenienees, Fully Furn-

ished (Linen and Cutlery if required), footed house 24 x 12 x 8, small house] — ———
Refrigerator, Radio, Telephone, Vacant 12 x 8x 6, shop 12% 8 x 8 rented out in A pareel of land containing 41,752

Dial 3111 after 9 am., D. F. de Abreu, | Ms, produces $7.04 per week, land) square feet situated at Brittons Hill,
Auctioneer 18.3.51—In | TeMt $2.50 per quarter. Land can be} St Michael.

spciaiieesiamdlie in Sagen-ppernta pee eo CASH ON FALL OF] The above will be set up for sale at
FARAWAY, St. Philip Coast. Furnish- rR. publie competition at our office in Lucas
ed; . aoe Water-miil supply, R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the 20th
Lighting Plant, Double carport, 2 Auctioneer. day of March 1951, at 2 p.m

ervants' rooms, From February 15th. 16.3.51—4n. CARRINGTON & SEALY.
Dial 4476. Tj S42.2. Fe aes Solicitors.

16.3.51—8n.

NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast. Furnished; UNDER THE SILVER —_—

4 bedrooms, Water-mill supply, Lighting : HAMMER BUNGALOW—Navy Gardens, 3 bed-
Plant, Double Garage, 3 Servants’ Rooms. rooms, every convenience including

For June, and December.
Dial 4476. 28.1.51—t.f.n.

_————
Modern Bungalow situated at Brighton,
Black Rock all eonveniences. Apply on

November




















—
UNFURNISHED MODERN BUNGA-

LOW-—From June ist in ideal part,
Maxwells. Pretty Garden, Bathing.
Phone 8340. 16.3.51—3n.



VI-VILLA, St. Lawrence Gap. $35.00

we will sell on WEDNESDAY the 2ist) Phone 4476.
at DaCosta & Co., Ltd. warehouse Cavan
Lane 61
o'clock.





By recommendations of Lloyds Agents} garden, water supply. As cee ee
.3.51—t.f.n.



Cc Others for High Priced Properties
and C Me for Low Priced Properties and



BAGS FPLOUR.
Terms Cash.

Sale 12.30















Fusy Area, Going for Under £2,300. A
New 2 Bedroom Bungalew (Stone wall:
Near Rockley, Going for Under £1,700.
A Bungalow Type 3 Bedroom (possible
(4) at Hastings Main Rd., A-1 Condi-
tion, Going for Under £2,350. Stone-
wall Bungalows (2 and 3 Bedroom) in

HAMMER

ON TUESDAY the 20th we will sell at
the Manhattan Club and at premis®s
formerly necupied by W. A, Medford &



PART ONE ORDERS

By
LIFUT.-COL. J. CONNELL, O BE ED
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT.

Issue No. I

PARADES

There will be no parade on Thursday 22 Mar
week 18
1] be held on 29 Mar. 51.
OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK





Commanding,

234 L/S Williams, E.D

zo pe, ee {3) Conveyance by Motor Transport of There will be no Band practices during the
Bowwry, (a) Paupera to the Almshouse from Pay ade for those who are entitled wi
St. George, any part of the parish; (b) To and's oRDEREY
17.3.51—2n, from the General Hospital, or any} Mar. 5!
Public Institution out of the Orderly Officer — 2/Lt
The public are hereby warned not to parish; (c) Coffins from the Alms- Orderly Serjeant
credit to anyone except by a house and Corpses from the house, Next For Duty
Bil modem | Written order signed by me. in any part of the parish, to the Orderly Offieer — 2/Lt. A. #
Signed D. C. DRAYTON, Hearse and to the Grave; (d) Orderly Serjeant 278 L/S
Enterprise, oe Corpses from the Almshouse to the “s
7 be —2n.

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
16TH MARCH, 1951

PROMOTIONS
538 Pte. Chase, E
528 Pte. Dorant, J.

379 L/C Clinton, H.
436 L/C Boyce; O.
468 Pte. May, G.

2 LEAVE — Privilege
Pte

Clarke, J, W.

Pte. Prescod, B. T

Cpl

Sandiford, V

Siena

Cc. G. Peterkin


















°

16 Mar. 51

51
51.

- 24 Mar
ENDING

Clarke,

Williams,

L. D.

8s. D

SKEWES-COX, Maior,
SOLF é& Adjutant,

The Barbados Regiment.
PART TH ORDERS

SERIAL NO. 10
SHEET NO. |

Band
a Appointed L/Cpls. w.e.f. 16 Mar. 51.
ef Promoted Cpls. wef. 16 Mar. 51. S
“B” Coy Appointed L/Cpl. w.e.f, 16 Mar. §1,
Bn HQ Granted 14 days’ P/Leave w.ef. 28
Feb. 51
Granted 11 days’ P/Leave wef. 15
Mar. 51.
et Granted 14 days’ P/Leave w.ef. 17
Mar. Sl.
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,



ROYAL NETHERLANDS





SOUTHBOUND



The

SHIPPING NOTICES



SES ee

‘Canadian National S eamshipa





SOLF & Adjutant,
Barbados Regiment.







Tel. 3021,



SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951




FOR EASTER

LADIES & GENTLEMEN
Brighten up your

SUITS & HATS
Send them TO-DAY to :
RAYMOND JORDAN

in Bay Street

MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE

PPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
I. BOURNE,

NOTICE
»

WE BEG to notify our Friends and Customers
that we will not be open for Business on... .
SATURDAY, 24TH MARCH
and would ask them to arrange their shopping

accordingly.
®

R. & G. CHALLENOR LTD:
Speightstown : Bridgetown : Six Men’s








WHEN
the time comes
to BUY or SELL
your PROPERTY

Consult:

CECIL JEMMOTT

UPSTAIRS PHOENIX PHARMACY
33 Broad Street — Phone 4563

OR QUICK SERVICE

Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott.









:
:
'




























Morris Service Stations. H.
14,3.51—3n.

seen at
Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.

CAR--One
working order,
TAYLOR'S GAR

Singer Roadster,

18.3.51-—3n,





CAR-~1988 Buick “S|
ditoen, Apply: Gall.

ial” good con-
‘elephone 6439,
17,3.51—83n,



CAR: One (1) 10 h.p. Ford Prefect
Car, inte 1948 Model. 6,000 miles. Con-
dition like new including Tyres
Battery. Dial 2838 for Information.

16.3.51—3n

CAR: Morris 10, 1948-49. Exceptional
condition, only 16,000 miles. Trial by
appointment. Nearest offer $1,250, Man-
zanillo, St. James, Phone 91-72.

12.3.51—6n.
eee.

CARS—Morris 2 Door Saloon, Morris
4 Door Saloon, Ford V-8 Saloon, Ford V-a
Tourer, Morris 12 h.p. Utilivan 1950 Model
slightly used et reduced price. Dodge
Pick-up just overhauled. FORT ROYAL
GARAGE LTD, Telephone 4504.

15.3,51—3n.

MOTOR CYCLE — Velocette 500 o,c,
Apply; W. Rogers, Barber, over J. N.
Goddard & Sons, Broad Street.

17.3.51—2n.

ELECTRICAL

ENGINE — One Brit Marine Engine
10 h.p. Gagoline or Kerosine, Reasonably
new and in good order. Apply: K.
Corbin, Brighton, Black Rock,

17.3.51—an

el patie peat ata
ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts,
30 amps, 400 watts, with lamps and
spares, A. Barnes & Co, Ltd.

FURNITURE

RUSH CHAIRS 3.75, Arm chairs 4.50,
Rockers $5.00 Mehogany dining chairs
$17.00 per pair. Tub chairs $36.00 r
pair. Mag. Vanities $75.00. Not forgetting
a large assortment ef good second hand
furniture at bargains prices. In Ralph
Beard’s furnishing show room. Hard-
wood Alle. 18.3.51—1n.

LIVESTOCK

HORSES—2 y.o. Gelding “Ladyswan"”
(Jim Gackerjack ex Sugar Lady) un-
named 2 y.o, gelding (Jim Gackerjack
ex Princess Stella). Apply: J. R.
Eawards, Telephone 2520.

27.2.51—t.f.n.

MECHANICAL

PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS—Limited
quantity of world famous Hermes Baby,
Swiss made. Call early at K. R. Hunte
& Co. Ltd., Lower Broad Street.

16.3.51—6n,

MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES —. Of every

Saeece: Se teas, ee,

Sajoining Royal Yachi ‘wee “





































‘

2.9.00—t.2.m.
BATHS —

Porcelain in
White, Green, Primrose ‘wtih’ wmotching

units to complete
grade. A. & Co., Ltd.

26.1.51—t.f.n.

CUARTOS—Con muebles nucros, Agu:
corriente — Con alimentacion—-Se habla
Espanol—tTelefono: 4718. 18.3.51—2n.

nip iafinineennepnaciann eommanneese REARS
CURTAIN FITTINGS—For smart win-





eee
LADY—For general office work with
knowledge of oy and Typing.
in good! Apply .O, Box 233
Agri: REDMAN &| Bridgetown.
AGE LTD.

Managerrent and Housekeeping wishes
post as
References if desired. Apply: Mrs. Ward,
P.O, Box 71, Antigua.

and|~

MISCELLANEOUS
5%.

or 2 School Boys.
home in a quiet residential district,
further particulars,
c/o Advocate Co,

West
Covers, Mint Sheets, Singles, Surcharged

colour suites. Top, the purchase

a} Al








in writing to

16.3.51--6n.
“LADY with full experience of Hotel
Manageress or Housekeeper
17.3.51—3n.





SERVANT—A General Servant (Sleep-
ing in). Dial 487¢ at 6 p.m 18.3.51—1n





WANTED
GOOD INVESTMENT for £3,500 at
Write A, M. c/o Advocate.
17.34.51—2n,

BOARDERS~Preferably working Boy
Rates moderate, Good
For
write Box X.Â¥.Z.,

18.3.51-1n,

WE PAY CASH FOR STAMPS
Used and Mint Stamps of the British
Indies, Collections, First Day













Stamps, Aceurulations, Odd lots, at
CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY,
No. 10 Swan Street.
i. 18,3.51-—3n.
BOOKS—Wanted to on loan
bd four months, ¢ ane NRO' ts
. .
Way, £MG 7 1 on
lery, zo sua Plate.
Foie Mot" at. ad-
joining Yacht Club.
20.2.51.—T.F.N.

a

IMMEDIATE CASH for broken Jewel-
lery, gold nuggets, coins, miniaturer jade,
Old BWI _ Stamps. GORRINGES,

20.2.51.—t.f.n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

Tea cents per Uni od
paid ‘ 12 cents’ per agate line” on. Sundave,
minimum charge $1. week-day.
and $1.80 on ‘Sundays. aL 7

COLERIDGE

ST.





CHOOL
PETER

Our Annual ts Day will be held on
Monday, 19th reh beginning at 1.30
pm. A cordial welcome is extended to
Old Boys and to friends and weil wish-
ers among the General Public.

18.3.51—1n,
NOTICE
BYE-ELECTION
PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
More than one candidate having been





nominated to fill the seat of D. A. Foster
deceased,
to take a poll at the Vestry Room, Belle-
plain, on Monday next March 19th 1951,
oes pereeey re houye of 8 and
n the morning closing at 4 p.m.
for the election 98 member. *
Signed W. W.

I hereby declare by intent!



ff.
13.3.61—6n,

pana Oe oe PHILIP

Sea’ > marked on envelope,
“Tender for Residence” —~ are invited for
of the Head Teacher's
House at the St. Philip's Boys’ School,

The House Is of board and shingle and
can be inspected on application to Mr,
leyne the it occupant.

All Tenders will be received by the
pederseres not later than the 14th April

Successful purchaser must be prepared





dow styling, light control, Valances and] to remove building from the spot in two

a s. By Kirsch.
B. & CO., LTD. 13.2.51—t.i.n

—_

HEAVY WOODEN COUNTER-—23 feet
long, 2 feet wife, 3 feet high. May be
scen at Stansfeld Scott & Co, Ltd., Broad
Street. 16.3.51—3n,

SOAP, “CAMAY" & “IVORY'—Just
received a small shipment of “Camay”
FS Soap and “Ivorv" Soap. Price

cake. Get yours to-day from
WEATHERHEAD Lid.







Dial 4476 A.j| weeks’ time after sale,

The Vestry does not bind itself to sell
to the highest or any tender,
P. 8S, W. SCOTT,
Clerk, to the Vestry,
St. Philip.
3.3.52—Tn

NOTICE
RE ST. SAVIOUR’S DRAWING
The Committee of St. Saviour's Teen
Age Club would be very grateful if all



16.3.51—3n, | Persons in possession of Drawing Books
le eee =| Will Contact Mr, Leslie Gay before Friday
SWEDISH STAIN! ESS STEEL CUT-| 29rd inst
LERY lasting a liietime -- won't The Secretary,
seratch, tarnish, stain or rust — needs St. Saviour’s Teen Age Club,
mo polishing — will harmonize with any St. Saviour’s, St, Andrew
table setting for any occasion lending 18.3.51—1n,
charm avi beauty to your home = ~ a
Knives: Table 69¢. Dessert 64c.
Yorks : Table 54c. Dessert a FOR SALE
Spoons: Table 5S4c. Dessert 49c.
Tea 36c, Coffee 26c. Ege 36c MISCELLANEOUS

Jam 36c.
More than fifty different picces in two
beautiful models — See Them and Buy
Thein. at
CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD,
18,3,51—6

enn

VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-aire
all metal DeLuxe Venetian blinds, to your
sizes deliveny 3 weeks. Dial
A. BARNES & Co., Ltd,





P DAYLITE MOV REEN
case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy.
15.3.51-—t.f.n





We haye in stock Card Board Ege



13.2.51

Sheils in three sizes, prices 32c. 28c
and 26c. These can be used for your
Easter Gifts
4476. KNIGHT'S Ltd
6.3.51—3n
t.f.n. : — eee anmve
= YACHT — Yawl “Frapeda” approx. |
87% ft. long, with gray marine engine. |

PLANTS—A limited quantity of various
species of Crotons, Dial 467.
18,3.51—1n

Recently painted and in good condition,
Apply: Vincent Burke, Telephone 4560
or 27.2.51—t fn













UNDER THE SILVER

James Street on Thursday, the 22nd

March 1951, at 2 p.m.

HAMMER 2144 perches of land at 4th Avenue,
Parks. Read, Bush Hall, Maen
On Thursday 22nd by order of Lady bs er with the stonewall bungalow

Walton we will sell her Furniture at
Westfield Pile Hill,
-~ which includes —

2 Small Dining Tables, Upright. Chairs,
Morris Chair with Dunlopillo Cushions
al in Polished Birch, Pedestal Sideboard
Berbice Chair, ornament Tables; Very
mice Corner China Cabinet all in
Mahogany; Verandah Chairs, Rugs, Water
Colours, Cushions, Curtains, Map of
B'dos, Card Table, Pye Radio, Glass
& China, Dinner, Tea and Coffee Ser-
vices, Plated Ware in entree Dishes
Egg Stand, win Knives and Forks;
Spoons, Forks, Cutlery &c., Divan Bed-
steads, Cream: Painted Dressing Tables,

Tnspection on application to the owner
Mr. Joseph Moore between the hours of
9 a.m, and § p.m. except Sundays.

For further particulars and conditions

f sale apply to —
. HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
16.3.51—-6n.

EET

That most desirable property VICTORIA
on the seaside near Worthing’s Post
Office, just being thoroughly renovated
with additional land added to it, 3
bedrooms 2 with running water, dining
room,, drawing room, breakfast room,
kitenen’ toilet and bath, servants room,

Masq. Nets, ath Seales, Larder. G.E.C. garage, Electric, Gas for cooking, "ideal
Refrigerator (14 months) Dominion age AAlss Slag | ation
Washing Machine Moffat, Hot Plate, 5 17.3.51—8n.

dial 8150,

———_—[_
MODERN--3 or 4 bedroom house con-
structed in stone having 2 fully tiled
toilets and baths, built in cupboards
throughout the bedrooms, drive in 2 car
gorage, 2 servant rooms, standing on half
an acre of land on Maxwell Hill, Top
Rock. Vacant with immediate posses-
sion. For viewing apply; Worthy Down.

Auctioneers. | Top Rock or Phone 8569.
18.3,51—2n es 14,3.51—5n.

— rr Crvrvrrr—
| GOVERNMENT NOTICES

BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL

a
Burner Florence oil Stove and Oven,
Enosmel Tcep Table, Kitchen Utensils,
Lawn Mower, 50-ft, Plastic Hose. Garden
Tools, Electric Iron and Toaster, Ironing
Board, Step Ladder, and other Items.
This Furniture is practically new and
is perefet condition. c
Sale 11,30 o'clock Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

N.B.—Subject to change without notice
Passenger Fares and freight

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,,

bers,



Â¥ per month, Co., Prince William Henry Street g nar ry G s, Going for Under
words $3 certs a word week—4 cents a 51—2 ° r 1 and near Navy Gardens, Go ng for Under Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
word Sundays. du she niall 1 M-351—2n. | | Vegetable Dishes, Plates, Teapots, Milk | 4.000, £2,800 and £3,000. Seaside Montreal Hulifax © Poston Barbados Barbados
- Jugs, Cups and Saucers, Meat Dishes.|pingaiows and other Pesidences. An | LADY NELSON ie 19 Mar 2) Mar. 30 Mar. 31 Mar.
WANTED eee gt ee. os Sonwts Ideal Stonewall Residence suitable for |'GAN. CHALLENGER . ids “2 Apr. ae e 12 Apr. 12 Apr.
7 a ivery good), Bar Counter, s Ranges 7 S$ lues e ‘ 4 id z i. ° ;
AUTOMOTIVE Minimum, chatge week 72 cents and} (3 pHurners), 1 gallon Rum Barrels, | 2" gg gg banat ahah pe Perea LADY RODNEY ze i ao a, 18 Ape: BF ARES | aE Ape
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24\ Enamel Sinks, 1 Typewriter, Knives, | PUwer amy ’ 4 LADY NELSON +. 7 May 10 May 12 May 21 May 22 May
GAR —. One 11) Austin 10 BP. inj Words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents ¢) porks and Spoons, (and at W. A. Medford ‘Olive. Bough”, Hastings. _ | LADY RODNEY «. 5 June 6 June 11 June 20 June 21 June
good condition, Phone 3674. word Sundays, a & Co.), I Pine’ Desk, 1 Show Case,|” pARCY A. SCOTT. REAL ESTATE} ed sae . = une Sate Selly a4 duly 2 cele
18,3.61—1n —~| Shelving, Rum Breakers, Boards, Wire| GENT AND AUCTIONEER OF MAGA- a e+ 30 July ; i3 Aug. .
ee eee a oe HELP Doors, Biectrie Jittnes, sen, Mar-|7iNE LANE, can offer you real estate!
rae man . tommnaeentpnnitetmmenmmnmnmiggeeeimnngese———— | MAGS, es, le and other Groceny | of all descriptions. If you are interested | NORTHBOUN ‘Arrives
under three months, low mileage. Phone} A SALESMAN with previous experi-| items, Galvanize Hinges, Marble Top|j, buying a house or property, have a " Warbsaes cient Soman ae sone, Hiulitax Montreal
85a. 1€.3.51—2n. | ence. Write stating experience and salary | Table. look at his extensive list, Prices to suit] LADY RODNEY ..27 Mar. 2% Mar. @ Avr ; ae pi
— | required, Box 22 Bridgetown, Barbados. Sale: 12 o’elock. Terms cash. every one, If you cannot get to him| LADY NELSON 12 April 14 April : ae, 7 Apr, 24 Apr 28 Apr.
CAR—Austin A-40, 1949 Model. Perfect 10,3.51—6n | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., Dial 3743 and he will come to you. ANY-| LADY RODNEY |.10 May 12 Ma eee 22 May 26 May
working. order, Good tyres. Only done | ——___ . TE SEE — 3 me x ¥ 21 May Fac ae
: Auctioneers. | THING IS REAL ESTA’ LADY NELSON ..3June 5June uJ ng 16 June 19 June
23,600 miles, Dial 2266 or 2638, YOUNG LADY for our office. Onhy 17.3.51—2n DARCY A, SCOTT. LADY RODN J a tare -16 July 19 July
18,3.51—3n.] those with previous book-keeping ex- ors es ate Ss * "17.3.51—-2n. | LADY aa in ped ee cay a oO me ¥ Aug. 12 ue
perience need apply. Stansfeld, Scott & |} LADY RODNEY |" 26 aie 23 ‘Aur 7 Aug. 3 Sept rr Sept.
CAR—One Morris 8 H.P. 1935, can be] Co, Ltd., Broad Street. 18.3,51—t.f.n By public competition at our office a 6 Sept. : P













rns LAUNDERING OF NURSES’ UNIFORMS \

Sealed tenders will be received at the Hospital up to 12 o'clock
noon on Wednesday, 2ist March, 1951, for the laundering of Nurses’
Uniforms for a period of 3 months from Ist April, 1981.

Tender forms will be supplied on application to the Secretary,
General Hospital, and tenders will not be entertained unless they are
on forms supplied by the Hospital.

Persons tendering must submit, at the time of tendering, letters
from two persons known to possess property, expressing their willing-
ness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the contract.

Further particulars may be obtained from the Secretary.

18.3.51—2n.

oo,

IN order to complete the registration cards of all the women who
have ALREADY registered their names for possible emigration to the
United States of America, all such women are asked to report at
Queen’s Park House, Constitution Road, according to the following
time table ;

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘A’ and the letter ‘D’

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘B’ and who live in the parish of
St. Michael only

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘B’ and who live in parishes other
than St, Michael

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘C’ and who live in the parish of
St. Michael only

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘C’ and who live in parishes other
than St, Michael,

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘I’

Monday, 19th March betweer
the hours of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m,

Tuesday, 20th March be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m. :

Wednesday 2ist March, 1951
between the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m.

Thursday, 22nd March be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 pem.-

Tuesday, 27th March be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m,

Wednesday, 28th March be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m.

Women whose surnames begin with the
letters ‘E’ and ‘F’

Thursday, 29th March be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m.
and 3 p.m.

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘G*

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘H’ and who live in the parish of
St. Michael only

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘J’

Friday, 30th March between
the hours of 9 a.m. and 3
p.m.

Women whose surnames begin with the
letter ‘H’ and who live in parishes other
than St. Michael

Monday, 2nd April between
the hours of 9 a.m, and 3
p.m,

Women whose surnames begin with the

letter ‘R’

Women who have already registered and, whose surnames begin
with other letters in the alphabet will be advised by notice on Satur-
day, 3lst March, when to report

No one will be attended to except on their allotted days. There
will be NO NEW registrations on the days mentioned; those inter-
ested who have not yet registered will be advised when they can do
so later



LABOUR COMMISSIONER,

}i7th March, 1951 Barbados

(

ee

HOUSE

At DECORATION

We buy and sell Antiques and

specialise
Restore old Furniture.

COAST ROAD, GARDEN,

Just Opened

in Craftmanship and

HISODOL

136 Roebuck St
TABLETS

Dial 281

HISODOL

POWDER

BISURATED MAGNESIA
Powder & Tablets

LIVONAL

EPHAZONE TABLETS
DODDS PILLS

YEASTVITE TABLETS



C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Draggist

GIRLS’

FRIENDLY SOCIETY

ANNUAL SALE

tinder the distinguished patronage

of His Excellency the
and Lady Sava
will be opened by Lady

SATURDAY 28TH

Full particulars later.

Governor

Asis on

APRIL

FOR SALE

LUMBER, Old Wood, Doors
Windows, Lead Pipe —

Bricks, Stones

Filling in Stuff etc.

Apply SPRINGHAM
Next to Colonnade Stores
Whitepark Road

Phone
4306

See us for -- - |

17.3.51—2n,

BRC FABRIC
EXPANDED METAL
TEMPERED HARD BOARD
OIL STOVES &



T. HERBERT Ltd.

1!) & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.

























We have just received Shipment of - -

TEMPERED WALL BOARD

WE SOLICIT YOUR ORDERS,

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Central Foundry Ltd.—Proprietors)
Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets.

All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-
rates on application to;—

OP PEPA LILIA LAA LAA LOPA CBB

LTD. — Agents.





LONGINES

The World's most

distinguished Watch.

Y. M. P.C.
NOTICE

In accordance with Rule
17 (ce) there will be a
Bye-Election on Wednesday
March 21st to elect 2 (two)
members for the Govern
ing Body from the 8
(eight) Candidates pro-
posed,
Messrs. S, K, CHAPMAN
R. C. CHAPMAN
E, WEATHERHEAD
T. A. H. ATWELL
R. MURPHY

A. HAZELL

Cc, MAYHEW

Cc. JOHNSON.

P. POTTER,
Hony, Seeretary,

CESSES

;



FURNISH

FOR EASTER
The Money-saving
Way

HIGHT STYLE Morris, Tub and
Bergere Suites and separate pieces
~-Morris Spring and Springlike
Cushions—Couches, Rockers, Arm,
Berbice and Folding Chairs—-Rush
Chairs and Stools for Grownups
and Children, $2.00 up.
DINING, Kitchen, Cocktail, Radio,
Sewing and Fanay Tables—China,

droom and Kitehen Cabinets—
Sideboards, aggons, Larders,
Serving Trolleys.

BEDSTEADS in Mahogany, Bireh
and other woods, Full panelled
and rnaited—New Beds, 4 sizes,
$10.50 up.

DESKS with flat or sloping tops,
$9 up, Bookracks or Cases, Office-
duty Chairs.

L. S. WILSON

SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069













OVENS

Phone
4267

¢
9






KEEP OUT
OF THE MAZE!

TRYING TO LOCATE the home of your dreams
on your own can be difficult and confusing, dis-
appointing and expensive. We know houses,
locations, prices and we are qualified to help you

get the best buy.

JOHN M. BLADON

Real Estate Agent & Auctioneer
Plantations Building “I *Phone 4640

And Select These Bargains
e

Hats...

for Ladies and Children in White
Crepe-de-Chine Spuns.. .
in WHITE and COLOURED

Brassieres ... aa aad

Night Gowns ef

$3.50 TO $5.95

Bordered Spuns.. .
Plastic...

for Table Cloths in new Designs $1.44 yd.

SPECIAL
Italian Bedspreads. . .

Double and Single—Shades selling at 10% Discount

20 SHADES $1.44

>

ey



$

for 1 week. >

>

*

THE BARGAIN HOUSE 3
‘

30, Swan Street — S. ALTMAN, Proprietor >
PHONE 2702 ~

Pa

e

=SQOSSS 966 BO 9 9990999900999 5 0 F899 559088 $

{
4





SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951

B.B.C, Radio — CHURCH SERVICES jf





SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN















——slt



< : pOatnd
PEELE SILO OSES OE COE CE EPO FO FOOT CEO

oo





















































es t Rik 7 p.m. Mr. A, L. Mayers,
land, 5.10 p m= Interlude, 5.15 pm. The y
Story Teller, 5.35 pm Interlude, 5.45 , BELMONT: 11 a.m. Rev. M. A. #.
pm Ivor Moreton and Dave Kaye, 6.00 Thomas, 7 p.m, Rev. B. Crosby, °
pm Nights at the Opera, 645 pm. | SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 om. Rey. tn or
Programme Parade. M. A. BE. Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. J. Lovell. , 9 eee
6.00 pam.—7.15 pam. —SL.42 & 48.45 m, PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m. Mr. E. Browne,

7 pom. Mr. A, St. Hill. &
700 pm. The News, 7.10 pm “News VAUXHALL: 11 a.m. Mr. G. Harfis,

RANGERS SPORTS CLUB 3

invite you to their Rr

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lai.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL











Y. De Lima «A Co.. Lid.



DANCE

3
3
QUBEN'S PARK HOUSE

Broad Street

= = ¥ 2)
: elie Everybody! What's On? x S|
: i} A GRAND DANCE : i FOR ECONOMY
rogramme ANGLICAN ik. gee) a < Hg — es
ST LEONARD'S CHU : lo i. }
PALM SEAT Sekucer tars 11_ a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m } Mr. RICHARD MAPP 11% , >|
SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951 8 am. Hely Communion. 9 ar. Choral Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation (betier knawn by M. 36) |S The Complete Book CANASTA by R. Michael & C. H | *
= ; Meeting > < >
630 o.m—I215 pm. — 19.4 m, Fee aie autick Sen tot, Seemed: PREACHER: Jiguienant Git On Easier Sunday Night {\\' Goren >| USE
s * n of Palms a oces- ; 3 ou Gibt .
o0 am ventas Sports Report, sees of Witness, p.m. Evensong and, welhels ee: rae MARCH afth, et ; i% Illustrated with simple hands. This book gives you a >|
6 a.m. mdy Macpherson at he r in. a preets: < y , i eaiti Pian |
Theatre Organ, 7.00 aim. The News, 7.10 Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday Hoiy Sm aig Meeting. ¢ pm Satvatio WINTER GARDEN CASINO ' y cone awe a th on the exciting new South 2) 7
a.m. News Analysis, 715 am From the Communion 7.30 a.m. Service of Deyo- a : Greens org ~ rice Car g e rourite so &! i i
Editorials, 7.25 a.m. Programme Paradg, tions 7.30 p.m. Thursday 5 a.m. Choral PREACHER: Sr. Major Hollingsworth iveens, Gt. Ge orge 1& mer ican Card game that has become a favourite s x
7.20 am. English Magazine, ame - m: Eucharist. i. pave conver ss GENTS 2/- 0 LADIES 14 1 rapidly. a
Calling All Forces, 9.00 a m e News, GOOD FRIDAY a.m, oliness Meeting. 3 p.m a i 7 1 . . i vv) - X
9.10 a mm Home News From Brijain 15 7.39 a.m. Litany and Ant¢ Communion; Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvatio F- Renpy Jaren a The Dictionary for Cross Word Puzzles a Obtainable in 6ft. 8 ft. and
am Close Down, 11.15 a.m. Programme ¢£.30 a.m. M. . " : ‘eeting. a 2 a \ 2 , Yi
Parade, 11.20 a m_ Interlude, 1130 am. Devetinn« of the Crome Tad ein Sins ~~ PREACHER: Captain Moore \} BEPRESHMENTS ON SALE \ _ Modern Poultry Practice by M. Walley Tay lor | a 10 ft. | a: Sas .
Sunday Service, 12.00 noon’ The News, -ucifixian, } CHES HALL )}}$ This new work is virtually an encyclopaedia of modern %}| t. lengths by 4 ft. wide
12.10 pm News Analysis, 12.15 pm ec, pants 11 am. Holingss Meeting, 3 p.m. | SSS ¥ ltry keepi to-date. cc hensiv d % |
Chase Bown. Fe 7.30 a.m. Hol; Communion, 9.15 am. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. | Salvatior | {°?F%%SSSS9999996S9999G8, & poultry keeping, up-' o-da e, comprehensive an S|
p.m.—4.00 pm — 19.76 m. Sibsottne nud Piste ot eal, aaa dtoceing \% REMEMBER! ee arranged for immediate reference. >|
“Gib os. Miele Minion, 400 p.m. Procession; Solemn Mass and Sermon: PREACHER; Lieutenant Reid a ee . ee % & . |
Sunday Half Hour, 5.00 p m. Composer Singing ot Fy yi eR cea to 8. LONG BAY x THE ANNUA % ~ S| N. B. ii oO Ww E L L
of the Week, 5.15 pm Listeners Choice, Chi ers p.m. Sunday School ang it am. Holiness Meetir 3 pr nN atl sh » S|
6.00 » m BBC Symphony Orchestra. ildren’s Service. 7 p.m. Evensong a ; ms Sa wn ie '® . Xs] Y 7
ioe.) ate Sa Rs a oe, ee and Sermon: Preacher: The Rev. H. 8S. fompane Meeting, @ p.m. Salvatior % EASTER MONDAY 8 8 ROBERTS & CoO pr Dial 3301 a LUMBER & HARDWARE
at sien aacoequiaeeeneairanietiaiianintetetaselientiaemeaamnd ‘udor. . v “= : ‘ “ | ’
91.92 m, Stainer’s Crucifixion will be rendered. PREACHER: Lieutenant Etienne 8 t x * “ | Dial 3306 ‘ . : Bay Street
Silver Collection at the door. , 5ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST ¥ a $ > teestto |
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. 7 p.m, Evensong and Sermon préache | re e | LLL LILLE ELIE | TS — SSS
The News, 7.10 pm. News Analysis, MORAVIAN CHURCH SERVICES The Pastor Rev. J. B. Grant L.Th CH. CH. GIRLS’ SCHOOL })| | —————— ane tthe eee
7.15 pm Caribbean Voices, 7.45 pm a MARCH 18, 1961, are = separa i assistan\ | % w x Se ee ee
The Mind of Christ. ROEBUCK ST: 11 a.m. Rev. D. Cc. Pastor Rev. L. Bruce-Clarke. ‘ jater Street
745—11.00 pom. — 31.32 m. & 4843 m Moore, 7 p.m. Nev, D. C. Moore. 4.30 p.m., Monday; Wednesday: Friday | & > AT 7 ENTION !
—_—<—$_ GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Mr, W. Haynes, training for youths; Conducted by th | % ADMISSION: 2/- x
8.00 pm Radio Newsreel, 8.15 pm. 7 p.m, Mr. .D. Culpepper Founder Rev. L. Bruce-Clarke, assistec S 7 7 , x
Sunday Service, 8.45 pm. Composer of FULNECK: 11 a.m. Mr. W. St. Hill, by Mrs. Olga Browne. & ; y | Alarm | 178%
the Week, 9.00 p.m A Trip To Scarbor- 7 p.m. Mr. FP. G. Downes, ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN HOUR SS : Music by "3 FACTORY MANAG ERS
ough, 10.00 pm The News, 10.10 p.m. MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Mr. Phillips.. FAIRFIELD ROAD, BLACK ROCK |% Clivie Gittens’ Orchestra | |
From The Editorials, 10.15 p me poe SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Mr, F. G. Smith.| 11 a.m, Song and Sermon, by the Rev | ¥ & M d |
Cathedral Organs, 10.30 pm. London DUNSCOMBE; 11 a.m. Mr. A. Alleyne,|W. F. O’Donohue, local Representative | 369S9S9SS99696566666C566e\ antie a ' Tak a
Forum, 11,00 pm “Pouishnofl 7 pm. Mr. G. Francis. 7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon SSIES) AYy £04 Oh im oppartentty af ebteining vere foanit teem fe t=
WRUL. 15.29 Mc WRUW. 11.75 Mc ssltwna bande SEE Face ito the. Nations, . th HEALTH \ Ru A MESS
reer for han nternational Lutheran our 6 pom, th a :
WEP Ree saci sak san JAMES STREET; 11 2.n:. Rev. R, M:| Rev, Dr. Laurence Asker L.L.D., Speaker T. NOTICE Pane ba GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
ce ae = ae 7 p.m. Rev. J. S. Boulton? Dr. Eugene R. Berterman Ph.D., Directo Dr. F. A, COX D.C. ‘Chir.) Do. PT i * |
saat a aan ae = “ YNES BAY: %&30 a.m. Mr. P. Deane,| for the Lutheran Hour of to-day, asi (Eng.) Optometrist and ay
$.20 o.m.—12.18 9m 39, #- Daa pm Mr J: A. Grimtn kindly listen in to this programme Chiropractor, Bank Hall, opposite Wall and { Ranging from 14 in. upwards
. > + 9.30 a.m. Mr. Perkins; The Rev. Dr. H, A. Mayers D.D., asks Roxy Theatre
6.30 a m_ Billy Cotton Band Show, 7,00 7 >
>: . .m. Mr, F. Moore you to attend the St. John’s Lutheran
am The News, 7.10 am News Analy- pm e . Eyes Examined Daily, Doctors
sis, 7.15 am. From\The Editorials, 7.25 Gill. MEMORIAL: 11 am. Rev. J.°S.| Service of Fairfield Road, Black Rock Frescriptions filled, Most Modern” - Chiming MILD STEEL
am Programme Parade, 7.30 am. The ulton; 7 p.m. Rev. R McCullough. between the hours of 7 p.m. Tuesday and Tiofessional apparatus available )
Maharaia’s Apple Orchard, 7.45 am HOLETOWN: 8.30 a.m. Rev. F. Law- | Thursday, to contact the local represen- Special Treatment for Arcn and c | Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
Singing is so Good a Thing, 8.00 am, rence; 7 pm. Mr. D. Scott, tatives. Foot Troubles. i {
Let’s Make Music, 8,45 ag ed gave Pee west Rev. J. §. Treatment given in your home 2 |
Debate Continues, 9.00 am. The News, ulton, p.m. r J, yne. ¢ 4 45% 4 OO ke? apr tment for all : rs |
$.10'a.m Home News From Britain, 815 | SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 am. ‘Rev. =,| °OOPOSSRSSSRSQRSSSF995% | I) Is” appointment for all disorders \ | BOLTS & NUTS—Al!I Sizes
am Close Down, 11.15 a m Programme Lawrence; Tene Rev. of Si - y } 3°) | . T ill
Parade, 11.30 a m New Zealand v. Eng- SELAH: a.m. Mr. Grant. 4 ‘i Y Years of continuous practice, } TER TH — Co
land, 11.40 a.m. Colonial Commentary, BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Mr. Blackman; T's MERE Hours: 8 to 5 daily or by i \ FIL’ CLO White tton wi
12.00 noon The News, 12.10 pm. News, 7 p.m, appointment 11.3.51—3n. (! 1
Analysis, 12.15 p m_ Close Down. parites, For EASTER if At PRICES that cannot be repeated.
4.15 pm —6 00 pm. — 19.76 m. BETHEL: 11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby, 7 aie yy Aas ae from Your Jewellers
—_—_—_—_—_—_—_—o ; WRN SRS ;
4.15 p.m London Light Concert Or- Pe: A. E. Thomas. vig 3 %
chestra, 5.00 p m New Zealand v. Eng- : 9 am. Rev. B. Crosby, Soa The Members of y

Analysis. 7.15 p m Sorrell And Son, 7.45 7 p.m, Mr. R. Linton










pm The Maharaja's Apple Orchard, CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Busan Park

8.00 p m Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p m Col- FIRST CHU OF CHRIST . >

onial Commentary, 8.30 p m_ Singing is 1 ScpaNtrise SATURDAY NIGHT S18T
so Good a Thing, 8.45 p m Composer of Bridgetown, Upper Bajy Street. MARCH, 1951

the Week, 9.00 p m BBC Concert Hall, Sundays: 11 a.m. and 7 p.m, SUBSCRIPTION ;:: — :: — 2
10.00 p.m The News, 10.10 p m_ From Wednesdays: 8 p.m. A Service which Music by The Perc Green's

The Editorials. 10.15 pan. Ray's A Laugh, ineludes Testimonies of Christian Science

New BEAUTY this EASTER













































|


























































































10.45 pm _ British Industries, 11.00 How Healing. | Rafrantya rie ins Sale
To Travel SUNDAY, MARCH 18, 1951 Gk, 18,3.51-—4n
te ua ce of Lesson-Sermon; SUB- ! UR Y er 4
abner : ssaniianinadinaeeiaadibenetiellll ° :
: ; Golden Text: 104:31. The gl i Rr
GLORT ik see of the, Lord sa endure’ for ever! the This fine old whisky 7 «
‘ Lord shall rejoice in is works. contains all the rich-
Mothers and all householders 7Â¥ SAUVATION ARMY CHURCH) 1a. of many years BOXING S
will be delighted to know that a BRIDG: N CENTRAL maturing. GRAND FINALE OF % YOU SURELY
shipment of Gloria Irradiated ian a.m, ey Matting, ati p.m, ELIMINATION CONTESTS %
Evaporated Milk has arrived and Company Meeting, BS Salvatiqn > , ;
can now be obtained from thelr “SSW Kaen: ‘Major smith erin WILL NEED THESE \
dealers, WELLINGTON STREET Y \ — WITH —
Gloria Milk : - 11 a.m. Holiness’ Meeting, 3 p.m. MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
t eden <3 for infants is next Company Meeting, 7 p.m, Salvation STADIUM
o breast-feeding. Meeting. 1. Bee Brown (130) vs. ‘ : ‘ |
ph Ci ; Lee Roy Brown (125) t CONGOLEU I!
GOV NMENT NOTICES 2. Clarence Holder (148) y
) ER ] vs. Harold O'Neal (148) ; :
- * ns 3. Livingstone Bishop (120) Muffin P y ore See
rn ‘ ys. N Tol n rans
Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent 4. PC. fee en :
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 4 which will be Kid Hinds (152) Cake Pans Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.
published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 19th March, 1951. % §. Slocombe (118) ys. Drippi ' Ee
2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Fer- a Woodroffe (118) ripping Pans | AED. ee
rozone” is as follows; — : Pete ee aD ‘a24) Bread Tins @ RUGS
a
T and 4 supporting bouts. " |
ITEM | UNIT OF SALE | MAXIMUM RETAIL PRICE All | the | above-r-entioned are Tins for Sugar, Flour, Rice, | @ PLASTIC TABLE COVERING
ue aee wt Eom. be Tea, Coffee and Cocoa S| © LEATHER CLOTH
Ferrozone in t! Monday 19th
Bottle 80c, | Sineithe 'abe.. Bile Curele . Garbage Cans . AND MANY OTHER USEFUL ITEMS FOR YOU
17th March, 1951. 18.3.51—1n. 60c, Bleachers 24c.
The Tripoll Steet Bend. will : -&@ Pay US a Visit and make your Selection To-day.
Attention is drawn to the control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- wait BELL € SONS LTD. z |. MUSIC—BAR _ PLAN I ATIONS L I D. %|
ment) Order, 1951, No, 6 which will be published in the Official | @erMiTIM Canc cacsiie |: Le eee }) No. 16, SWAN STREET "PHONE 2109, 4456 or 3534
Gazette of Monday 19th March, 1951. Mei) nea eee | ero tote LOLA EOD |
} 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Milk-Evaporated”, “Mackerel-Canned” and ‘Herrings- Order from
Canned” are as follows :— PERKINS & CO., LTD SACROOL
————— ” .
ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE ~
(not more than) (not more than) Roebuck St.
—————$——$
; KNOCKED
Milk-Evaporated ..] $11.73 per case of (
48x14}-o0z, tins 27c. per 143-02 tin OUT
Mackerel-Canned ..] $18.42 per case of Look your Best for. - MY PAIN
48x16-o0z, tins 42ec, per 16-0z, tin | %
$7.29 per case of $ EA S T E R
24x15-0z, tins 84c. per 15 oz, tin
Herrings-Canned ..} $16.48 per case of in our ATTRACTIVE
48x16-o2, tins 87c. per tin LASTING & BEAUTIFUL
$14.72 per case of MATERIALS .
48 1-lb. talls or p. Take Good Advice!
case of 48-14-0z, ovals, - , See Seren ‘abe
or $3.72 per doz, tins ic, per tin i ‘ y
$10.75 per case of 36 STOCKINGS ft Can Conquer
Looe, ne or $3.72 per dhe sie tia BY fan 8 pg yours a Iso
Zz. tins . :
$8.08 per case of 48 = You will surely VOTE : 1 -
— tins or $2.04 per 18 tin aad for Them! SACROOL as O.
oz, tins ec. per til ° ‘
$5.92 per case of 36 BROADWAY DRESS on sale at
-oz. tins or $2.04 per 3
doz. tins. 18e. per tin s SHOP KNIGHT'S LTD. 7 se : i:
17th March, 1951. 18.3.51—In i Positively For Your Benefit and all other Drug Stores N Ow tre Ir aa “i Swing
(EPO EEELOPLEDLELEODSSLODP PEEPS SDSS LL APPLE
S$ : ’
% And here’s the news you have been long awaiting—
s .
. S the arrivalof...
LADIES’
Â¥,
g ;
% We are pleased to announce t any
% é ce to our many
«
g patrons and the general public that with the
.
g arrival of our new Delivery Van we will be
% i
x in a position to serve you with greater Q ‘
$ This is a line in which we specialise and new and attrac-

> : efficiency, We thank you very much for
3 tive goods are being opened daily. Some being sold for

in Black, Red, White, Wine in Lizard Skin,
Crocodile Skin, Calf Skin, Pigskin, in Multi-
coloured and two-tone, in high, medium and i
low heels, in all sizes. Prices from $3.50 to
$16.00 per pair.

= the first time in Barbados, your past support and will endeavour at all

3 We suggest the Bride
% sould Adore

% Beautiful Royal Crown Derby Bone China, Exquisite
- Bavarian Silver Porcelains and Cobalt Porcelains, Al
x quality Cutlery, Every piece guaranteed for 20 years.
8 Sterling Silver and Electroplated Ware. English Hand Cut
< Crystal and Pottery, Chiming, Striking and Fancy Clocks.
% Gorgeous Hand-wuven Mohair Rugs and Blankets from
. Scotland —

AT THE LEADING JEWELLERS

times to maintain our pledge. Send us your

next Doctor’s Prescription we will fill it

Am
t accurately and promptly.
%

Wise women will buy two or more pairs
before it is too late, at—

N. E. WILSON & CO.

The House for New Goods, Good Goods at Low Prices.

& — of —

: LOUIS L. BAYLEY

> BOLTON LANE



> .
4 Sole Reps, For —




>
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PAGE. SIXTEEN



Joh Crow Mts.

Will Be Explored

iFrom Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON, March 12

A zoological-botanical explora-
tion of the John Crow Mountains
in Jamaica's central area, sched-
uled to last four days, will ,be-
gin on March 19, under the
auspices of the University Col-
lege of the West Indies.

The 12-man expedition wilb in-
clude scientists from: the Univer-
sity College and a US. Botanist
at present attached to the Insti-
tute of Jamaica.

Those to go are Mr. George R.
Proctor, B.A., who is in Jamaica
on a research scholarship grant-
ed by the American Philosophi-
cal Society, Mr. G. L. Under-
wood, Assistant Lecturer’ in
Zoology at the University, Mr. H.
ane assistant lecturer in
physics, Mr, R. Robbins, botany
and Mrs, Edith Robertson, lec-
turer in botany.

Bearers will.complete the com-
pany for the arduous. climb.

—

Bill For Better
Sanitation Planned

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 12,

A town and country planning
bill designed to create adequate
legislation to ensure controlled
development in both town and
country areas, by securing proper
conditions of roads and public
services, has been drafted by the
Government of Jamaica and is
now being studied by local au-
ihorities. ©

The Bill aims at ensuring
proper conditions of health. and
sanitation, the preservation of
architectural and historical ob-
jects of interest and places of
beauty, as wéll as the promotion
and extension of existing ameni-
ties and the conservation and de-
velopment of resources,

A Town and Country Panning
Board is to be established to
carry out the provisions of the



jaw, which will also regulate
building practice on modern
lines.



Student Teachers
Stage Food Strikes

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 14.

Student teachers of the ‘Gov-
ernment Training College at the
Roman Catholic and Anglican
Hostels, Port-of-Spain have
staged food strikes twice for the
week. Yesterday the men at the
Roman Catholic Hostel. refused
the morning breakfast, cocoa,
bread and butter—and at midday
they refused the luncheon. Sev-
eral teachers have expressed
concern about their general
treatment at these hostels. -They
claim that their food is an un-
balanced diet, and often insuffi-
cient fruit and vegetables, and
rarely provided—and milk is ai-
legedly never included on _ the
diet, Others complain that they
are made to use light of pom
wattage, and this hinders them
in their studies, It is claimed
also that toilet facilities are in-
adequate. An inquiry is taking
place.

DR. VARMA LEAVES
FOR INDIA, U.K.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 12.

Jarnaica’s East Indian leader,
Dr, J, L. Varma, left the island
last week on an extended visit
to the U.K. and India.

From England, Dr, Varma _ will
attend the plenary session of the
World Federation of United Na-
tions’ Associations in Stcckholm,
Sweden, in August, as Jamaica's
representative,

MIXED CARGO

The 69-ton Schooner Mary M.
Lewis arrived at Barbados yes-
terday morning with a shipment’
of rice, charcoal and firewood
from British Guiana. She is ex-
pected to begin to discharge her
cargo on Monday. Her agents
are. Messrs. Schooner Owners’
Association .

“Golfito” Due On March 3]
Messt's Elders and Fyffes’
Golfito is due to arrive at Barba-

cos from England on Saturday
March 31.

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Trinidad’s Beryl Mc Burnie
Interviewed

BBC Wednesday Next

In the third of the present series
“The Artist and the Community”
which the BBC is broadcasting on
Wednesdays in “Calling the West
Indies” listeners will hear John
Figueroa interviewing Beryl Me-
Burnie of Trinidad. Miss Mc-
Burnie at her little Carib Theatre
in Port of Spain, has staged dances
which are both native and yet not
exclusively native to the Carib-
bean. She recently went to Eng-
land with the aid of a grant from
the British Council, and recently
on her own initiative made a tour
of Spain with a particular interest
in local music and dancing. She
spent some time in the United
States previously alia has appeared
on the stage in America. soth
simple and sophisticated, elemental
yet civilised. refined yet express-
ing a full range of emotions in
her own métier —- the dance,—
Miss McBurriie is the individual
who may come nearer than anyone
else in helping the ordinary person
appreciate the purvose and place
of the artist in the community.
She regards herself as a ‘not very
important person” Is that an ac-
curate assessment? There are many
avestions along these lines that
John Figueroa can ask, This inter-
view will be broadcast: by the
BBC on Wednesday next, 21st
March, beginning at 7.15° p.m.
On the following Wednesday the
three artists who have been inte~-
viewed Ronald Moody of
Jamaica, Denis Williams of Briti*h
Guiana and Miss McBurnie, will
come together for a final round-uo
of the three previous programmes.
West Indian Short Stories

“Caribbean Voices” next Sun-

J’can Exports Te
Other W.I. Islands
Reach £325,000

From Opr Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, March 12.

Jamaica's exports to other Bri-
tish Caribbean countries was
nearly three times as much last
year as it was in 1942, Returns
now being prepared by the Cen-
tral Bureau of Statistics show
that for the 9 months ending
September 30, 1950, Jamaica sup-

plied sister colonies with goods
to the value of about £325,000.
The volume’. and value of

trade. was growing greater as the
year advanced, so that the pre-
diction of the compilers is that
the final figure will be not less
than £450,000.

In .1942 when the first official
tabulation of trade among the
B.W.I. countries was made, Ja-
maica export figures to Carib-
bean, colonies were around £150,
000. This was itself an improve-
ment on some peak years before
the war when the trade never
went higher than £30,000,

Fruit to the Bahamas and Ber-
muda forms a substantial per-
centage of exports, and ranking
high are manufactures — mar-
garine, confectionery, leather
goods, garments (such as shirts
knitted wear lingerie), straw
goods (such as handbags
baskets, hats and mats) and fur-
niture,

Of the countries in the South
Caribbean, Trinidad bought the
highest in the nine-month period
with a total import of £59,000
from Jamaica; while Barbados
was next with £29,000.

Local trade circles said this
week that should the proposal for
a B.W,1, Customs Union be imple-
mented soon, the volume of ex-
ports to neighbouring islands
would double within a short
time with free trading.



Schooners Fly Flags
At Half Mast

For Late Capt. Hassell

SCHOONERS in the Careenage
yesterday were flying their flags
at half mast for the second time
of the week, this time in respect
of the death of retired Captain
David Hassell, part owner of the
schooner Marion Belle Wolfe.

Captain Hassell, born in Saba,
has been living in Barbados for
quite a number of years. He has
brought the Marion Belle Wolfe to
the shores from many other
ports. He was some years work-
ing in the rice trade between
Barbados and British Guiana,

He is a third cousin to Captain
Frank Hassell of the schooner
Frances W. Smith who this very
week lost his mother. Captain
Frank Hassell arrived with the
Frances W. Smith two days after
his mother's death.

Captain David Hassell was
buried yesterday afternoon at the
Westbury Cemetery,

Regiviered U 1 Patent Often
ZL

you
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4
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ris

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ONLY GOTTING

WHEN COMES

UP COMPLAINS THE

MEAT IS TOPFsOR

IS TASTING LIKE

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F, —“

day 18th March, will feature two
short stories, the first by A. N.
Forde of Grenada entitled ‘The
Bitter Hour’
Samuel Selvon of Trinidad—“As
Time Goes By.” Our readers are
reminded that “Caribbean Voices”
—broadcast every Sunday by the
BBC consists of poetry and prose
by locel writers and contributions
for the programme, are always
welcome. By local Standards the
rate of pay is very high, Contri-
butions should be sent to The
EBC, P. O. Box 408, Kingston,
Jamaica, &.W.1. The programme
is broadcast on Sundays at. 7.15
p-m. and can now be heard in the
25 and 31 metre bands — 11.75
and 9.51 megacycles.
Good Friday

The Good Friday Service broad-
cast by the BBC comes this year
from North Kelvinside Church in
Glasgow, and will be conducted by
the Minister, the Rev. Tom Allan.
You can hear it at 8.15 at which
time. the 49 metre transmission
(6.195 megacycles) will have re-
placed the 25 metre one mentioned
in the paragraph above

The Week’s Sport

The first Test against New
Zealand which begins on Saturday
17th inst. will be reported by the
BBC at 5.00 p.m. on each day of
the match which ends on Wednes-
day next, 21st inst. In addition
E. W. Swanton will include a
special cable from Christ Church
in the West Indies programme on
Saturday next 24th inst. On Satur-
day also, the Oxford and Cam-
bridge Boat Race will be broad-
cast for overseas listeners in a
special recorded pogrmme at 8.15
p.m,

. .
Overpriced Fruit
TWO women appeared before
His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday for selling cocoanuts
and bananas at a greater price
than that fixed.

They were Millicent Prescod of
Westbury Road, St. Michael
found guilty of selling cocoanuts

at 8 cents each and Sylvia Piggot |)

of Drax Hall, St. George, Piggot
sold six bananas to Eloise
Alleyne at six cents each. These
bananas were not Gros Michels.
Both offences were committed on
March 17,

Prescod was fined £2 for her
offences and Piggot was bound
over for six months. Before giving
his decision, Mr. McLeod told

both women. that these offences |!

had to be stopped and the nex!
time that they came before him
on such a charge he would be
more severe with them.

STOLE PAINT

ELLIOT STRAUGHN a_ 25-
year-old painter of St. Matthias
Gap, Christ Church pleaded guilty
yesterday of stealing three tins of
paint valued at $16.28 and the
property of Cecil Batson.

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod



Police Magistrate of District “A’ |!
before whom the case was heard]!
placed Straughn on a bond for 12]!

months in the sum of £5.

The offence was committed
gome time on March 15 and 16.
Batson said that he missed the
tins of paint and on the following
day Straughn came to him and
admitted taking them away.



Assize Diary
TUESDAY
4 Rex vs Gardiner Git-
tens
7 Rex vs Kenneth

No.
No.

No.
No.

5 Rex vs St. Clair
Foster
21 Rev vs Randolph
Clarke and
Kenneth
Hurdie
No. 27 Rex vs Eleazer Bishop
THURSDAY
No. 26 Rev vs Vernon
Carmichael
No, 29 Rex vs Herbert Hut-
son et al.





The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.06 a.m,
Sun Sets; 6.11 p.m.
Moon (Full) March 23
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 1.49 a.m,, 1.13

mm 4m
YESTERDAY
Rainfall: (Codrington) Nil
Total for month to yesterday:
Temperature (Min), 73.5 °F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
E.N.E,. (11 a.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity; 11 miles per
hour,
Barometer; (9 a.m.) 29.987
(11 a.m.) 29.969.

—_



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PAGE 1

I'll. I III.Ill Sl'NDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. MARCH 18. IK5I BARBADOS AWOCtttE *...-^--\ —-1 r •*. Hnw Oft. ft*. mn^t •.. ww*. Sunday. March IH. I''.".l FINANCE THK fiscal policy of the Government tor Ihe year 1951—52 i indicated in the Estimates of Revenue and Expenditure discussed in the House of Assembly during the week. To some of the figures will be merely rlxed sums to be spenl by certain Government departments or the various amounts of revenue to be earned by others. To those who take an interest in the financial condition of the island as indicated by the national income and its expenditure, the Estimates have a story to tell that is somewhat disquieting. A close examination of the figures will reveal that within the last ten years Government expenditure has outstripped the proportional rise in the national income. In 1940 the sugar crop, (and that must be regarded as the main source of our national income.) was worth about eight million dollars while government revenue was two million. In 1950 the crop was worth approximately 20 million dollars but government revenue had risen to eight million. These ligures would seem to indicate that the rise in government revenue must be carefully watched and that some caution must be exercised in spending that income. A final paragraph of the memorandum which accompanied the Estimates states : "It had been hoped that during the course of the year, the proposed fiscal survey would have been completed and that it would have been possible in conjunction with the new budget to have submitted a rovised plan of develbpment and adopted a definite taxation policy. It Is understood the survey is now in draft and as soon as it is received it will receive the attention of the Government" While the fiscal survey might have been of some value to those who are responsible for formulating Government policy, it is not a necessity except in cases such as are now in existence when government policy is being formulated by individuals without any training for administering public finance and without which it is possible to do great damage to the economic future of the island. It Is an excellent idea to have in the budget for the year the current expenditure separated from capital expenditure but it must be remembered that the greater portion ot capital expenditure In the cue of Government is. in fact, current expenditure deferred; and M the two must be considered in the light of the present state of the national income. And as if to show that more expert consideration will in future be given to the handling of the national finances and some attempt made to husband our resources, the memorandum tells of "the establishment of a Revenue Equalisation Fund by a contribution of $150,000." This fund would be available in the lean years to balance any temporary recession of revenue. The suggestion that a Reserve of $150,000 is being created is, of course off-set by the fact that the accumulated balances are to he reduced by $555,884 by capital expenditure of a non-earning nature. This is equivalent to a commercial concern creating a cash reserve in the way of a savings bank account achieving this by creating an overdraft or current account. Other industries in this island would have increased our earning capacity; but the Government does not appear to be doing anything to encourage them. This leaves us mainly dependent upon sugar as a source of revenue. The necessity for careful spending and the exploration of other avenues of income is an imperative task if the people of this island are to reach and maintain anything like a reasonably good standard of living. DISSATISFACTION IN Mnrch 1951 Antitfuo finds itself ;it Qtt same standstill as occurred last year and has been the case every year lev mWJ years previously. Stoppages at *he Antigua Sugar Factory annually appear to be an inescapable feature. The general public felt that this year would be the exception since the agreements for prices to be paid in the industry seemed to have been amicably settled by the Committee appointed to examine the question under the Chairmanship of the Director of Agriculture. Mr. R. B. Allnut. With one "f the island's largest sugar crops to be handled, it was necessary that there should be no stoppages and no waste of time if the crop was to be taken off without the cane losing sugar content. Vet in less than three weeks after grinding had commenced, the factory realised a total loss of 121.77 hours, 22 of which were predetermined. The factory employees would be glad to work but they have been forced into idleness as cane cutters refuse to work. The Government has been informed by the Antigua Trades & Labour Union that the failure of workers >n the caneflelds to l ufTkient cane to the factory is due to a v.. %  'mi; of dissatisfaction over a number of matters, some of which are within the province of the Government to settle. Lack of circulation of sugar money is already being seriously felt in the city. Business is extremely dull. Day after day the dry* goods shops in particular are doing little or no trade. In a statement issued by the Administrai,.r's Office and published on another page of this newspaper, the Government, tabulating the reasons for the widespread feeling of dissatisfaction in Antigua, announces the steps which will be taken to remove this dissatisfaction. Land hunger will be satisfied in the Christian Valley area where it is not likely to endanger the soil by erosion. The possibility of land grants at Villa Airfield will be investigated. A ploughing and cartage service for small cultivators will be planned. The Government has intimated that it is constantly on the look out for providing further land settlements. With these promises from the Government it is to be hoped that Labour in Antigua will be patient and, in the meantime, will discontinue the policy of cutting off their nose to spite their face. TEAM BUILDING WHILE awaiting the announcement of the West Indies side to tour Australia later this year, it would not be amiss to inform the amateur selectors and others as well that team building is not the haphazard affair many of them so fondly imagine. Selectors can be likened to architects. They have first to design, and then build the team from the ground floor upwards. There are three main categories of players that must be included in any balanced team, apart from a capable and competent captain who must himself fall, on his merit, into one of the categories. These are the run makers, the bowling attackers, and the run savers, in which would be included the wicket keeper. The run makers are the batsmen, and these can be sub-divided into three types, — the openers, who take the edge off the initial attack and pave the way for the other batsmen to score freely; the middle men who consolidate the position, and the free scoring players who drive home the early advantage. The attackers can be set out in four essential types, the pace men, who get at the batsman before he has settled down and tempts him to edge to the slips, or misjudge the pace of the wicket altogether; the medium spinners, whose duty it is to keep an impeccable length, and so keep the batsman mentally alert it he is not to fall Into error in trying to get runs; and the slow spinners whoae chief assets must be accuracy and guile. These last named, must make the batsmen use their feet if they would get runs, and must therefore have in their repertoire that deceptive delivery which invites the batsman out to his own downfall. And selectors also have to find change bowlers whose chief task it is to relieve and rest the team's main attackers. The change bowlers arc usually all-rounders proficient with the bat, alert in the field, and, obviously, accurate in length and direction with the ball. The players mentioned will be expected not only to be sound fieldsmen, but many of them will fill specialist positions on the field, and so keep the run getting of their opponents down to the minimum. It is in such a manner that selectors approach the task of selecting a team, and it is hoped that at no time, will such a responsible body of men include players in either category simply because they were the best in that category at the moment. Each category must reach a certain set standard or substitutes found. The selectors in Jamaica were not faced only with the problem of finding efficient cricketers in all departments, but players whose physical fitness was such that there waa no doubt of their standing up to a gruelling four-months' tour on the hard grounds in the Antipodes. The task of selecting the 1951 West Indies team for Australia was lightened by the feats of the 1950 team in England. Of this team about eleven of the sixteen on tour had shown outstanding ability and were available, so that only five places had to be filled. The fast bowlera did not come up to expectation chiefly because they were unfit for the long tour, however good they might be under West Indian conditions where coniecutive days of cricket occur only onre a year during visits from the MCC or intercolonial games. Other games are limited to Saturday evening's play. One of the batsmen appears to have withdrawn from the game and his place had to be filled. One all-rounder, slow bowlerbatsman, of whom much was expecjed showed that he had not yet arrived at international standard, and the record of the team showed that there should have been a wicket-keeper. It has been rumoured that 17 players will be making the trip, and if this Is correct, this extra berth, will no doubt bo filled by such a wicket-keeper specialist. It will be regretted that the Board of Control was unable to arrange a trial for the two fast bowlers seen in the Leeward vs. Windward games whose ability appears to have impressed the captain. Everyone in the West Indies has followed the trial games with interest and the announcement of the team is eagerly awaited. o> o KNCIU t"OH KVKHYO.MK THE PATH OF DUTY MlraUfl* < Ml, t.. th* Bfv. O. L. fnui -ii.nl ( allrd I'hri. n. vrrw i: %  k(4ral Vku U*i i < %  •. al i One of tut* outstanding mart* of the Incarnate life of OuBlessed Lord is Ills un-wnvim: and tenacious devotion to Ills Father's will, wherein He saw •he Path of duty. Never for one moment WM He )jW|1 ,,,.,„„.,.,, deflected from the purpose of His l>M |,,|,,i ,„ th€ I'le. that purpose which He proclaimed with His own Hatred lip.: when He Raid "I came not to do mine own will but the will of Him that aent me", and mosl certainly He lived out In His own life the teaching which He gave n/rhnii" to His Apostles "I mutt work the works of Him that sent me while is day. The night vork" niMh when ask themselves ihe question "Fundamentally the world ha* -Wniit %  hall I do wilh Jesus no need of a New Order or : %  which is called Christ" for they New Plan, but only of an honest regard Him us Irrelevant to the and courageous application of the iitcU and claims cf serioii. Ufa*, historic Christian Ides". Hut on the other hand there Our Christian civilisation Is •ro those who have a vigorous based on an eternal order, an policy which they pursue relent endless plan In the message ol jessly agansl Jcsu I, Christ. Th*y know where to find Him, Let us follow the light which and they know exactly what they has always shone before us anr aiH lo do with Him. which can surely lead us to the And so countless Churches huve better world for which we ase holy things longing. In the twilight of today ne of ComI see on the horizon not the mar ...unlsm, which is atheism stalkof Moscow, not the man of Mu ing the world Tuiked and unnich. not the man of Rome, but ashamed. the man of Galilee 1 see Hin Thousands of men and women round the villages and districts have been persecuted and marteaching, spreading the messugi tvted because they bear the name of the new Kingdom, healing tin sick and the suffering. And Hli Here it proof positive that Hi message Is "Cherish in love you. enemies are not lethargic or sufellowmen. irrespective of race Consequently pine They are vigorous and reand language. Cherish and keer lent less In their hatred of Him the Divine Idea In your heart n having pursued and all for which His holy name the highest good" Ills this clearcut policy all through stands. His mlnlstrv. He could cry aloud Now ( plead thi* mom.ng for from the Cross, with Ills last complete surrender by us all to breath, "It Is uniahed". Ihe c^ms of Christ and f The man of His day had a strong v forwis poUcy no less clear-cut in dealenthusiastic devotion to ing with Him cause I plead that you and When the' Magi h-cl nearly -houid be able to answer at any reached the end of their quest moment the Challenge of Conthey knew exactly why they had science when the question is come and what they wanted to do. asked What shall I do with "Where Is He that is born Kinc Jesus, which is called Christ." of the Jews?" We have seen II ki %  tar In the East and are comf oui lind Him. boys on d Sirls leaving school anc He is to bo found at His Fathremaining unemployed for years er*s right hand on His throne of -Ihe ever-growing population wit! (".lory. How eager should we be few avenues for work; Ihe de111 IrnHatulg Him, in following His mand in certain quarters for ar commandmenls. in worshipping increased secularisation of Sun. lUm, in heart and mind thither day by the opening of shops an< pursued his intention with energy In his endeavour to kill the infant Christ. UStmSStf and with BhrTcomlnuplaces of business which thi The Chief Prlesta had a policy ally dwelling. In order that the Church unequivocally condemns when they found Him in the Holy spi.lt of worship and the habil ^ ^ ln r^oolp conCity. They too energetically purof holy recollection may enrich „___., w ., h n( __ „ ri> hlem wi ,ued thei/intention B handed our lives and beautify our CarS"!lnS Je^i. wh?Tl, c.liS Christ, If only we have heart. '. to love and eyes to see. We shall find Him In our Club, and Organisations. We shall fine Him In our Almahouses ant Him to His death. acU-r: But there were others with He is to be found sacramental different policies. Martha. Mary, ly on. Ills Altar Throne the Apostles. They too made up thereiore we must feed our souls their minds concerning Christ and on Him with lowly reverence ami gave Him their love and devolove and I* ready to make any Hft p i lol wc lhBl i flnd Him I; Uon. ^fVJi^JSfw, a"" 1 d,,ur,VKl our Schools and wottshops; wt In contrast with the Friends of this Holy Food sha „ nnd Hlm in our Chuilhc and Enemies of Christ, there was He is lo be found in the hearts sn(| (n Qur ppu^^ We shall lino the thoughtless and spineless! of all men. and we must seel; H|m sending bv the Bride am multitude, who, like Galllo. cared Him diligently there and serve BridrBroom ln their joy. and w< for none of these things. Him with rekindled enthusiasm sha „ nn(1 Hlm ln the crtminal The work of Christ meant when we have found _Hlm. %  forth t dl nothing to them. They ignored The children of the world sit Him and His message and went down to conference table after Let us beware lest blindness their way. conference table. They strive, hold our eyes and we And Hln It Is almost a platitude to say they plan, they talk, they fashien not, for He is a God. who hides that History has a way of rereports but so little is accomplish Himself and we must search fui peoting Itself, but even if thi* ed. because they do not know Him in His people. statement be a platitude, it H where Jesus is to be found, ami And when we have found Him. still worthy of consideration ^ would not know what to tin with then we are faced with the most For today there are men in the Him if they found Him. important problem of oui lives. world who care nothing for thiOn hi* return to S. Africa af on the answer of which depend. Massage of Incarnate God, who ter his last visit to England, our eternal destiny "What shah mid be startled If it was sugGeneral Smuts spoke these words I do with Jesus, which is called itested to them that they should to his people!"— Christ SI %  TIM. ON THE FENCE 'By NATHANIEL GUBBINS How easy It would be for a Russian political commissar, disguised as a missionary, to mix with the simple natives of Africa, rend the food news from Britain. tell them we are down to our last b • d df d reindeer and quote from this „ onrom ', column lost week that we have v already eaten Father Christmas. He could also quote a recent Your host says: "iDo you m "hy uie drlee on the left oeer here. Captain Sinilh?" Then you say Innocently : %  Why no. Mr. Brown." Then he says: It date* from Ihe time u'hen ar"'ed men rode on Ihe left n( the road so that they could nselves U with rord in their riyht hand." Then you say: "What about ffioardemen, Mr. and.tr "In Argentina railway stations, roads, ships, a gas works, and even a newly discovered star, have been named after Eva Peron." New Yr.-k Time*. I MAY not be loved liy the mass. In England, where rations ai short; I admit that I felt a bit nasty When no one received me ButTR^what hasm.de a good oj-fia tKa^^aSot.rS; £ ToTma'u'what has got to tfco '..^^hTAftlcin contlnenT." W* sure fire laugh, boys Its tQ P;, .. ,_^_ published statements by British been that way for SO years rl who was rn.de to look fa^ hal onp 0I i hc cnuscs „f With everybody in a happier _.*1L Industrial unrest Is en inadequate mood, you can then carve your revenge for a Mp. nM% dK ,, §how hem the head way through the matrons, make ,_ L __u— ,i 1.— of 0 Negro on the tinned product. pass •'" the girls and cn)oy your"Li-H*. P 1 1 taX them to draw their own wives. conclusions. Although It Is not my business to teach officials their business. may I suggest that one way of confounding this propaganda would be to Invite some of the Africans over here lo eat a few meals in our restaurant. They would never believe their ives and children could taste as 1:1 11 — BLUE — GBTEEN AIM TENCIXN FOR MARKING GLASS ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE PAINT PROTECTS and PRESERVES Wt have HI IU.I II I.AST1KON WHITE—•'.. '2 i t (allon Ulu rCKMANENT GIEEN—1 4 'i a 1 lallon tills %  ED OXIDE—1 A S I.llun drums FEBQITITC WHITE—',. % A 1 llun tiro. OFAQUE WHITE—>.. >4 & I (allon tin. I'ROMF.r.M PRIMER— 1 ,, %  A 1 lalUn tiro .. SILVER—',. ', 1 ..lion Una I'ERMANOID SILVER—',, It, ', 1 |al|on Una rOMFEIAN CREAM it GREEN MATROIL—14-lb. Una—Various shades. SNOWCCM—WhKr. Pink. Cr*.m, Grera-2 4 34-lb Kin BKANDRAM HENDERSON FOKEST GREEN—I,, ^ A 1 fallen Una ANCHOR TILE RED—5 iln. drums WILKINSON A HAYNES Co.. Ltd. SBcoaaora To C.S. PITCHER & CO. I'll,,,,,-,: u-,2. MI7. INTERM1T0NAL PAINTS LTD. THU ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS PAINTING REQUIREMENTS INSIDE and OUT. F -r the protwtion and be.utification of your property, we can offer you Ihe following WALL PAINTS -PROPELLER" DRY DISTEMPER inn brrfhr.-ii trho nit nf horn.' A NEWSPAI'FR clipping which Bffi %  • %  **• i-laHoncd in and freeze w „„ w.~ i .,i it,, fcngland. .Sirioj a leaur alar.' of ihr fcmpirr, has reached m 'from Uu. jF expwlencei ca „ M1 >W1 j „ i i u ,W, nwlv^tfi g Mates thai Thirty-one Ar. nia cocMai| m ow hwe rra ..ima<| w £FJ?n£ .?!-,t^L nnri n vc "*">' • % %  * %  • In common Wilh rationed butler bread ^iS^JlS i^L *Hnl^ri wUh COCktall partiea in America and prwrjwd eh**.v children were being Kidnapped Th w|n ^ ^ mavor who Vl .^ a ,,-ag,. l1aot u hu ^t^^ to supplement the meat ration in ^^ V0(J arc lntcreitcd v | n lo^i havlna paid hit flaming laxes su? iii.itr n .m.a > uUtnflo dodrainage, the veteran who is rewho, in faith, has paid Ihe tot fr-Sc SmiUee and tuSSctl .Jf mlnd<,d of WM "Prance, at the and paid ir Mind. Intruder? with Sin T n d "^t of your uniform and the local And hi. life u-os V ay and full. BBS Intellectual who will .void you whUe hr held or. to his u laken our £ d offer.-*! by cookery columnist*. ao well about driving on the left CHI hare mere?* on such at we. My own guess Is Russian pro%  "* " nl """d "Ue of the road Boa. I>aa. baa. paganda. This Is how it goes:— t —1.1 I Exterior Walls. 1. For new work, allow the surface to weather for at least 5J9JP *fore painting. Then apply 2 coat* ol "PROPKL2. For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly: clean; and nil all holes, cracks, etc., wilh a mixture of plasteiofPorts and "PROPELLER." afterwards ire.iting these patches wilh 1 coat of "INTERNATIONAL" CEMENT AND PLASTER PRIMER. Then apply 2 coats of "PROPELLER." Interior Walls. 1. For new work, allow the surface) to dry out for .it least a year before painting. Then apply 2 coats of "LAGOMATT." 2. For previously painted work, rub down thoroughly; clean; and till all holes, crocks, etc.. with plaster-of-Paris, afterwards treating these patches with 1 coat of "INTERNATIONAL" CEMENT AND PLASTER PRIMER. Then apply 1 coat of "LAGOMATT" if the surface was previously of the same shade; or 2 coots of "LAGOMATT" if of a different shade. TRY THESE FINE PRODUCTS OF INTERNATIONAL PAINTS. LTD.. AND BE CONVINCED. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AGENTS



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PACB roi'K SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MARCH 18. 51 ALL ()\ I R THE WORLD Good mornings begin with Gil let t£ The ek'ten-st men in the Argenlino Have a wa> of srumn-j that is mighty fine With the keenest edge they will c\er get: l lun blade, of eourse. is Blue Gillette. *t aj, .mil i" every oilier country too. the niitsi lUCCasaftll and intelligent men ensure .1 v-ood Marl 10 their day with (he MM cWJUt, ea>> fthavt. They know no I'lhei hkide tan equal I he wonderful sharpne > or long-lasting quality of Blue Gillette. Blue Gillette Blades 1RAUL I NUWIRII slu i When you me Brylerecm. your hair will never let you down. [l v 'I stay in perfect position throughout the most hairSoft, cli-vy. without a trace of gurainin3 — uWi what Hrykrccm'd hair means to you. And it means much more than that. For •m CQUtnh \ our hair the healthy v tf, lis pur.miulsitk'd oils give the roots a chance and Kinish Dry Hair, Dandruff and Tight Scrip. Ask for Crykrccm —mo^i men da DAY LONG SMARTNESS LASTING HAIR HEALTH Thais the DOUBLE BENEFIT of IRYLCREEM RECENT ARRIVALS SELtXT THESE EARLY .... Simon li Wax & Kleenrr < h in:..i. & Polishing t'lnttu Hack t'p Lamps Spot Lamp* Tractor Lam pa Illiilrini.ili-il I ri'drl Guide* Jeweled Exhaust Pipe Extensions Steering Wheel Covert Bumper Jarks Crease Guns 6 Volt & 12 Volt Horns Miracle Adhr-lve Valve Grinding Compound Mnluni's Beartns Blur vliiulrr HI. .I Heal Remitting Paint Flake Graphite I luxitr Itatteiy Teatera Battery Cablet Braas Sblm Metal %  Body Solder Plane and Bladeo — AboDec ar bonding Gasket Set* (or all popular English and American Can and Traeki ECKSTEIN BROTHERS Dial 4269 WX Team To Be Selected "Rascal" Scores First Victory But Not Announced Peirce OrDeCaires For Manager's Post BY 0. S. COPPIN KINGSTON. March IS. THE Wi-st Indies team will he •elc.tc.l on Mday-, I March 16. but It will not be innounnM %  ince certalr. contractual commitments have still to be fulfilled. I learnt from authoritative aouicvs today. This does not however prevent ui from saying whom wc think will be Ihc best suited plays*-.. In eonsiltuiithe Mventaan pinver* we are aendlao io represent us in Australia WIUi regard to the players I h —mlvw, I made a suggestion in article datea March a as to the seventeen players who seemed mo likely to get places In the light ..f whut 1 had seen in the Barbsdr. Trlnidiid Test* and whnt I had soen here In the JamaJca-BriUsh Guinna Testa so far. Tornadoes Sail Well By Our Yachting Correspondent George Stoute's Rascal scored her first victorv in the "B" Class this season when the Fifth Regatta <>f the'R.B.Y.C. was sailed in Carlisle Bay yesterday afternoon. Rascal, with her owner at the helm/sailed steadily in the medium to light wind that blew. The race was south about. Roocal gave two minutes to Stanley Cheeseman's Ranger and seven minutes to Hi Ho and Wizard. She started level with Fantasy and Flirt. At the end ot the first lap WbEvelyn. Dawa started scratch ard was in front, 11 seconds ahead with DaunUeas. but on the other Hi MM %  band Dauntless came sixth They behind, getting away from both gave two minutes to Invader and lungs th Fantasy and Flirt. Kanier WM Mohawk, but received three ni-xt tv compkrta Ihc lap. foUowad minutes from Keen, four from l,v Fantasy. Flirt and —-in that mder Gipsy gave Mbehlef one mniIta* Meyra Blalr two and Okapl ANOTHER SPRINTERS' CLASSIC When will the Stayers ever get a Cfiance BY BOOKIE I At'K Of Sandai IN A HURRY RUSHED this art.clr off la the midst of the gome at Sabina Park five. She however completed this ,. i.revented mi l. t UndMrj from discussing in fi l Vfonaancaa at the March meeting of those horses in P class and lower. Today I shall therefore pick up where 1 left on*. Usher. I thought, was the best and sober reflection "has not made me change my mind. However it appears that he cannot get more than six furlongs comfortably In the Creole Handicap over 7. futit was over the last furlong and a half that hfolded up Clna|saaiJ CM course, he was still able to lliush in front -... of all except Water bell, but the remainder werr poor opposition. What 1 War Cloud CrosH-tU and Clytie and vc from I noticed al*>ut him. howcvci. WU the way he rolled all over the place Gnat, the last boat to start and us soon as he turned into tlustreUh and j he pressure was kept last to finish. It the end of the first Up n mi laid ba also very noUccable that young jockey Belle did not help hirr iny way. Instead he kept flopping about in the saddle aa if he did immediately 1 heard that a seventeenth player would definite! %  Movra Blatr selected and in my haste I completely forgot the name of Roy Mid-way 1 be Marshall. I hope my readers will forgive cum stances since Roy Marshall's selection as far as'a degree o( certainty is concerned is secondly to thai ol the great "Ws" and the in comparable pair Ramadhin and Valentin* And so with that safely behind me. I shall Indulge In a little armchair selection. lap 20 second! nd many se Blalr and Okapl. %  way in the second lap Mischief lowered her Jib and evente'dlM with uU*f no. k' !" ,w i-h.ro h.-ldn. W !" m .hi, oKpcr.enco ho ,hou d en K ailing witn anvaoer . un dcr better contro when it k tirH „ #.., ~, .... aheid of Mischief "J" "gJTgf ^ftTouS k !" nl n0r ^ "tf"" ^ COnlro 1 J rond. ,n front of fT^L^^-^S^ 0 ^ '""> Wp "< ,nd,an boyS ev U '"" fi order Clylie. DaanUr Mohawk. Coming second to Itawn .in : IM us select the certainties first: John Goddard, Kverton Weekos, Franklc Worrell. Clyde Walcott, Hoy Marshall, Jeffrey Stollmtyer, Air Valentino. <;crry Gomez. Sonny Ramadhin. Alan Rae and Robert Chrtstiani. That adds up to eleven players, and 1 think that those players mentioned should commend themselves In the literate amorist us. and thrreforc I need advanc*. no argument in favour of (heir claims. hen it is Ured. So few of our this part of the game and it is so ssential. Yet I would not rule out Uaner as one with a chance In the latter -lassies. Both his dam n ,JP: a a dam begun very much like this tually dropped out of the race At ( %  "•• wh | ch overtook both Reea and mUtok "> the crul of their third years they could get a mile m for that slip under the clr.„,, '. ,VT h ., u. Wtari mm* i '" Invader in ik 1—t lap. Third r^^^hly oood at i < >f course, they did not have to contend ^1 tessiine 16 scc^nds^heodT"f w s RM, i,nd m,rlh Caranetta. with such hot competition as th. r.. I I o and' 20 ahead of fcaai Bueeaneer saile-d very goo| in tolling what the final make up of the classic fields will be like. EasaaaaW mc ,i ind fourthTS %  D CM M nml f ndcd "" flr8 'Water bell on the oth.-r hand, looked very much mo,e at bOQM th"oThers"in older were llanger. It was given three minutes by over 7_| furlongs than^_J and when I said she surprised me fur her War ('load. Flirt. Gipsy and Okapl. which had overtaken Moyra Blalr. That is not so with regard to the other six places and I am giving my six suggestions wilh my reasons for their inclusion. For the number twelve position I would select a first class batsman to take Trestrail's place. Jan tha: position In the parsons of K< J. K. Holt. lor. Rainbow and nine by Imp and lack of speed I was really thinking of the way she had exercised and fiiahad. The only boats It gave in addition that she might have taken after her dam. Moreover, her iiiT." ba wan Peter Pan and Seadarn also produced the phenomlnally fast War Path as well as the i_ u_i !., • D.!.. %  >._ Hi,4 m r-iro UCHKI sprinter Front Belle. The latter two were l>oth by Battle Front I h wisard ui HT£ ".rS ^ ^his neTta? hiVw won WOrS Kid-Bold Fiont while WaterU-ll is by Resligouche (Gains! | H >lh "liard and HI Ho and *as This now boat ^* rv |' r JJJ borough-Glaclale, and perhaps surprise might Inexpressed In certain eventually 'given the gun Seeunchallenged and when Rj* quillle s for my thinking that the latter sire would throw something ond was Wrurd. i minute and ten Into the home run there were n JgJgJ m |mH h (i 15 BiilUp Frvon easily. Pssay Nan Second was Cyeloae and third rn*^ %  ague. MM -in In the Intermediate Class eight C w k uw boats started The race was won J^*" bv Dion, skippered by Robert nanna* 133 I >as i aaa i io i 3 41 I I l..\tiS DNS. 3 I tl .l>" 3.H) 3 iso a 113 3 A Danger To Referees haha, Greenwood and Bowman stem < and Seawell ranks, in my estimation, as t produced in the South Caribbean. But inspite of all this evidence of speed in her near relation". there is yet no doubt that the dice are heavily loaded on the side ot stamina in Waterbells pedigree, and she has struck back to these lines in the most conventional manner. She should have a good chance in the Barbados Derby. If the Trinioa Derby was tf| furlongs I would place her in the line-up as well. As it remains the same mile and 130 yards there is little hope. T HE older horses in F class divided the spoils evenly although two of the winners belonged to one stable. These were Miss Hawkins' Apollo and April Flowers and strange to say Apollo won the sprint while April Flowers took the race over 7$ furlongs. This proved that Apollo had Improved considerably since we saw him last as in the past he could hardly ever get up until six or seven furlongs had been run. He is definitely a good looking colt and I expect even better of him later. April Flowers showed quite plainly what she can do if the handicappers only give her a fair chance as her weight when she won was ii nominal 122 lbs. Again whin she ran second over nine furlongs it was 124 lbs. Nothing pleases me more than to see a thoroughly honest tryer having a fair chance. Cross Bow proved me one hundred per cent correct in my summing up of his capabilities after the Christmas meeting but I must admit that I never thought that "J furlongs would prove too short for him. Yet on his form this seems to be the only conclusion. L OOKING at the G class lot in retrospect it is still difficult to comprehend the two splendid victories turned in by Vixen and on top of that her second, with 142 lbs., over 7"^ furlongs. I have never rccn a roarer, in any company, make a come back like this. Now. more than ever. I am convinced that horses with Ihick or defective winds run much better in the cooler months than in our hot ram. season. It was only last August and November thnt Vixen was beaten repeatedly and on each occasion she gave out in the last few strides. Good performances were also given by Duchess and Jewel The former once again demonstrated her high eouia a a and I was surprised to learn after the last race that she had been suffering a bit with her leg. If only her mind could be transferred to Atomic If. what a grand contribution to W.I. ri(ing she would make. Yet aaa may well do this to some of her offspring and perhaps we will see another half bred like Andy. Who knows? The March meeting also MW the final bow of the saucy Mopsy, or Following are the results In the ao It is thought anyway. I can remember few horses ,of either sex games played yesterday Jn the who were such persistent kickers. Even her regular stable lad often ON. a. o N.a as ai Tennis Resuits Savannah Club Tennis Tounument. LAOBl SINGLES Mra H 9 Bancroft btat MUM IV UoBARI. Soccer is a dangerous game a J^* B „ for referees in Italy. Week after week, comniisOHM aioners of the Italian Football *-". *~ 3 „„.„ „....... League levy tines against teams Mt( P ^SSZ^Zt^" whose fans mnke the "umps • the i !" i Mr.. C skinner and A. targeti of their verbal and • -. *- %  material abuse. T A. Wotme and D. 1. Lawlei had dtftculty In passing behind her. Yet. like quite a few othe inmates of the Chase stables, she become a sort of favourite with racegoers. I have often Mlmdercd had they walked too close whether they would have had the same opinion. I suspect it was her name ond her plump appearance which did the trick. UNION PARK MM SATURDAY T*HE UNION meeting will open next Saturday, One of the features will be the first running <>f a new classic The Easter Guineas and already I have picked out the Jester as my favourite. As I ace It there 111 be little test of stamina in this race and providing this colt can But now the league is wonder^iVawaa and Dr ing what to do about the geme >>eai MI RV !" BO C I> and T. A. oncmsna ana j. w. McKioary i ump awy fro m ihe gales as ho did last Christmas and not develop Mannin* ony sorcntss in the course of the race, then the event is as good as run. spin the ball up to a first class standard, we do not PWjl between Capsurso and '""-^i.^.. rstad UN avtl raad) i'< rata", and with John Goddard and Worrell i." K.KS Police were able to clear the Here is my suggestion for the 1951-52 West Indies team to Austnli.i J I) Goditord. (2i J B St.illmever. tS) Alan RU, (4) Raj Marshall. (5) Clyde Walcott. (0) Everton Weekes. <7> Franklc Worway ufter several hours and '-II, (8).Gerry Gomez. <9j Robert Chrisllanl. (101 Sonny Ramadhin, Cavotta slipped Into a waiting i. l *>_ J h g.T J la V . S*" 1 automobile and drove off was stoned nhmg the HM Alf Valentine. (12) Ken RlckardS. Ci-idridge. (15) Prior Jones, (16) Alfle Binns. (17) Denis Atkinson. With rcgnrd to the Job ai manager 1 have had no official confirmation of this, but I understand from well-informed quarters here thnt Tom Peirce of Barbados and Franklc DeCaires of British Guiana, a member or Ihe West Indies tenm to Australia in the 30's are the leading candidates. EDITOR'S NOTE :— Interviewed yesterday. Mr. Pelrre aald that he had already Inlormed the W.I. frkket Board of Control that for business reason*, he would be unablr to make the trip to Australia. iads by angry towns-people. .i.-iift Ame bar the shouting. I notice he did three furlongs in 38 seconds last week. This may not be more than ordinary lime for the Port-of-Spa in track down the hill. But on the flat and around the sharper bends at Union this is o very good breeze indeed. Among others in this race will be Paris. I cannot see him giving the Jester much trouble but he may be well up in the money. While this classic will in no way afford us pointers towards the running of the Anma Derby Ti lal or the Trinidad Derby, yet it will be a good indication of what to axpaet In the Trinidad Trial Stakes. The flyers ^B usual will rule the roost until the end of July. iTho poor bep.rudgtn stayers, like unwunted children, will then have to cope with them over middle distances for Ute latter half of the year. When will the situation ever be evened up? A six furlong classic for late two-yearolds? A seven furlong classic for early three-year-olds? A six furlong classic for three-yenr-alds In Ihe middle of Ihc ye;.r? What is the object*' What are we trying to prove? 11 THAT I om also awaiting the Union meeting to resolve Is the great argument which has arisen over the ixme which Footmark is reported to have shown since he ran in Jamaica last year. Everybody. DERBY. March IT. it seems, has an idea that this growth Is going to stop him. What inWhittaker. Manager of trigues me is that they also though', it would stop him before the division club Clfriitmas meeting If they turn out to be as correct now as they were that the club then—look out boys* you've had II! J AM particularly pleased that the New Union Park Turf Club have ilso been able to rait* their prizes over last years. At that time id nearly out. It Is a healthy sign for racing in the I hope It will not be long TOMORROW'S FIXTU; "Ml SINOl-lS P. WoO. Pntlrraon v. t A. Benjamin. i mu i.iiMr. r S I* and Mr* C. K. Skinner r, Mrs D. Worm* and Mr.. O. Taylor. Mm. B. Bancroft and Mm II w,.d v. Mm A Warren and MU. BonJ-inuu. Mixtn "in r.iiMlla O Pllarlin nd O. Manning v MIM I. L*nta and B NK-holl. Mlu J. Wnod and J D. TrimlnCham MIM P. Ki"H a<-l K L. ;opm. Arsenal May Flay Overseas Finally, after many futile Mr. Toi attempts to leave the town— the English first because of virtual lond-blocka Arsenal, said toda. . set-up by the enraged funs—the Irod received invitations from near sweating Cavotta at last was safe ly every country In Europe. cm his way to Bon with a Whiiiaker added. "We are althey were down"...., •ruck-load of policemen for his ready in negotiations with South South Caribbean that they have recovered. %  "Reuter before Ihey are ( %  again second only to Port-of-Spaln I syou'r* planning to buy a new puppy ihi* year, wc'J like to give you one or two hum With a dog, as with s cMldi the first yeart matter enotinou.ly. Care or lack of care at ihe Miri isn affect a dog'* whole life. Now. iv tome people, care means 'interfering with Nature'. 'Let Nature take its n'u'v they %  rguc. Well, Niiure mighi look after your puppy ur.iJcd—:l, from nm laatrunuNi i U osl tki ."jie Bui that', MM what won't happen! Your puppy won't live the roving lne of in. wud aacaajn \ he'll MM house m ilai. || won't prowl, hunt and wander all he'll go. RM WJIU snaau fOH take him. He won't get natural, food after weaned : he'll (t.-t domesiicated food. Paan*t be a wild dog i hc*n be a J.imettic dog. So if you want him to day I bsra become a fine, healthy, sturdy lellow, lull of energy, you'll have io givehun a little help. Givehimtwo Hob Martin's Condition Tabktt dav during ihc first year ot' hilit.The vilamim and mineral ubsasaeai they contain m catHully balanced amounts^ keep hibl.wl pure and add imi ihc heahhgiving ck-mentt hidhH latkf Th.-y prevent hot weather Irom upKinng him. They help to give him itroag "v>ne and teeth and keep him lit ID bad iresibcr. even i* walki are few 'I"hey help to prote. t him againii moit of the common doggy ailment* such as scratching. I.ws Of appetite an. tukei. I hey help him lognm UHO a healthy, happy, friendly. g.hnltempesed dog. If you want further mf;rmatton about the care of dog*, write to Bob Martin I'xport Limned Department \ Southport, 1-nglsnd. BOB MARTIN'S for doggy good health ( BWfA PH0SFERINE for more confidence! If lack or conndcncc worries you and you feel tired and depressed through overwork remember how i Tery useful PHOSI-hRINE has been J to others in a similar state. ^rao '& A0 •• I' 110 s FiR r N E may be j us t what >"u need m put back strength and energy. PHOSPERINB soon re. vtves the appetite and, in so doing, ft revives keenness for work, for enterprise. FHOSFERINK helps to build up staying power—give* you reserve of patience and goodwill when you need them most. Try this grand took today. la liquid or tablet form, a Tablet* af PHOSFERINEequal io drops. BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIPWAYS B.W.I.A.. BRIOGFTCWN THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS frr Daar a aHon. OeoJfJty. fitdtfssssM. Oftorlrnl,



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PACE SIX M M)\v ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MARCH IK. 19.11 A Murder Has Been Arranged By IAN GAI.F. LEST anybody should be deceived by the rather misleading headline of this article — "A Murder has been Arranged by Ian Gale"—1 hasten to say that I have made no arrangements, so far. to murder anyone—not even any members of the cast of "A Murder has been Arranged". So far as I am concerned, th*> play was a success. First, a word about the story, jjavr an excellent performance The B.orwtdo* Dramatic Club making well In ehnor-c Ernl.vn With.i he sa-erns l-lay It I* a itin %  ., i lag Ml T. Whil with a murder, a ghost wriiuti nf up hihmw. and it dumb woman drftlnj. TtMdma V.dlis nave M ootnrinc jiround it was calculated to semi ing performance a* I aimer* and so fai J.ispcr. Sir Charles* young artfe as I could judge the Budlaacc Hei voice and xprefalon were thoroughly onjosed being frightgood, bill>I %  ntl on the ened out of the.i stage war* rather Miff. The play was dirccu-ri by The Matron William Bertalan. and he did hi* Nina Ml I quite *t job well The cart was carefully home in the part of Mr* Arthur, chosen, and everything went off ., without a hitch Incidentally, tho had married her daughter Bea emr of the programme was very trtee to 8li Cl asta foi h attraruvc. She Interpreted Mi*. Arthur a* Outstanding" a fool and not ai the sharp wilted Joan King gave an outstanding matron she ghoul performance a M %  Oroae, Bl Nofl Ml D tied nicely into Charles Jaspers eflUunl faajt U* part < %  < s "" <-'h..rles Jasper. nchtmlni secretary. She started the an easygoing, well-bred gentleplay oft with a magnificent scream, man, whose mam interest was a rather difficult thing to do real • Sp ritualism He Was no serene Istlealb i" fi'-nt of a packed that it seemed to me that If a audience Throughout the plat bomb mi dBttnatcd on the top %  he gng splcndinl. q^iirk Bl "' III %  %  &• WOUld not have picking up-her cues bhnk. ..is sur h had the difficult prUed when he -<-emcd rather part of Mrs Wrugg. a Cocknev perturlied when told Ultl his wife ,-o the third Patrtcta Raison gave a com i i tent performance as the dumb woman, and It was quite uncann> how quietly she glided over the stage. Well, there it is A good play and on the whole well acted. The first act dragged a bit, but then it always don. Faiths Barbadians Live By—5 By WILLIAM BURKE supposed 1i> In* iiiaMHaf. but couk not qu;te rial lo her reall dramatic Line* AJimmy North, n raihet brajnleu rjoung man who got involved la the ghastlv party on the empty-stage, Michael Lynch U.K. EXPERTS TO VISIT ST. LUCIA irtom Uur Own CMiraaundrnt) POKT-OF-SPAIN, March 14. A U'im of experts from the Kingdom will be arriving In St. Lucia shortly to look Into the finance* of the Colony and to make recommendations for future Government schemes. This was disclosed by Mr. N. M. Mollat. Vice-President of the St. Luciu Agricultural Association who Is now in Trinidad to attend the Charter Sliver Jubilee cclebra" tlens of Iho Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture at St. Augustine Mr. Moffat said that the Central Farm Scheme which was started by the St. Lucia Department of Agriculture about three years ago at a considerable cost has sfKtfld In total failure. Cotton and rice were grown for two successive veins without success. The whole scheme Is now at a standstill, pending arrival of the U.K. experts. Houses Should Not Ee Built Around Cocorite Swamp Y. H Ota PORT-OF-SPAIN. March 14. Consultant Engineer for the Rockefeller Foundation Company is Mr H. E. Magoon who is now in Trinidad. He has advised against the building of h ou se s in the mouth of the Cocorite Swamp in Ihe City for about 30 years alter the area is reclaimed. He is making no charge for his advice to the City Corporation, 32 SAVED LISBON, March 16 The S|..,tiish fisliiflK vessel 1>anrl*ca Karelia to-dny picked uu all 32 of the crew of the Spanish steamer Castillo Manrada, 1.136 tons which went %  gnund in the fog off the South coast ol Portugal early |Q All The signal picked up earlier %  aid the steamer was aground east of Sagies and required mediate a'rt. per. Sir Ctuuie i Lativa %  . The i ai i called r.i Dm i ". i i llll SALVATION AKMV The Salvation Armv was foundBY r,nx, WK WJKRt Work Bl directed by the Divisional William and Catherine and -wople won a lasting place In X oun S? D|, JL.Secretary, Sr. Booth in July 1865. in the East the heart* of Barbadians, high c *P ll n ollv white, of 1-ondon. England. The people and low, rich and poor alike. -eagae *f Mercy Work. This converted to God in the service* From tho very small beginnings branch of .salvation Army nonglnally held in a tent—were in Bridgetown fifty-three years " v ur in Barbados was cornformed into a "Christian Mission" ago. Its branches have spread m n ,5 w b ? h ^„ M !" i Mm l< tor regular Evangelical work, thnughout "Uttle England.A E Momrtt In May 19M. a few After this work had spread to There are now eleven thriving many English cities, it took, in emps — Brie IB77. its present name and mlHWellington Stnrvu, aiiniiimu-ii. :;-—~ -^. -i.v_ —r^^——jr"Tr fry form of .., From Olstia. Diamond Corner, rour ofJITte SalvaUon Army. Its obihc earlv eighties it spread to Boada, Long Bay. Pie Corner; **** %  "> Vl ,b ** ind •**' %  he world, so that Checker Hall. Carllon and Sea '"* %  ,hc P<^nls in Hospitals, t thr death of the Founder In View, with three Societies, Black 'r"n*tes in Aimsnouses, the un12. i| was establlahe • %  mow m DM40DMI, ond by ^ ,,^I L', "^^"^^^"11^1^ !" ; P""nc. ol The Salvation Arm, f.lth roc., !" She ,.ur.n uS Kc" V" "" ^ ~' > ''l', d ^ ^'"tion Omcor. mod God adopts them into His family, „ Further, that God i, able to ^"5* nine countries and colonies. Today its Officers proclaim the Good News of Salvation in over §7 countries and colonies, and in over 100 languages and dialects. The Salvation Army teaches those essentials of religion which concern every man's Salvation : That all have sinned; that God calls all men to repent of their rleanse the soul; that is, to take away every desire contrary to His will, and to baptize the soul with the Holy Spirit. comes into the heart of man Power which no' only iniant.,.'. the personal fight against sin, but also a determined earnest seeklnfor the souls and welfare of other=. the last seven > !" ~" ~ efficient and well organized Prone nation Work Is in operation the women arc taught needle work. %  Miustnes, bead and basket Sl Viinem. Untish Guards and Sunbeams for girls. Honduras. Panama Canal Zone ^nd Cuba. utfH-iliv '-' ,l> Saving Seoul and literally Troops fw ^^ Ufe Hand of I-ove and Young People'., LagtOQ for boys and girls. Other Social Work activities At the age of thirteen Army d one b y the Salvation Army Invnung people mav enter the Corps cl,ld ' Hostels and Night Shelten Cadet Brigade and take up a and regular Family Relief. course of study and pracucal The Work throughout the Barwork which prepares them for bados Division which covers Bar* nid more responsible serbados. the Leeward and American vice in the Corps, and in some Virgin Islands Is under thedirec1 case* for Offlcershlp lion of Major A. E Moffett la the Barbados Division. Youth Divisional Commander. Thasubts %  : % %  <-!%  .... . I' ' thai liiint fragrai.cn l.n.l • %  '"!">. %  laaai vou may dUcwer the gbmouf •..'. i.'/ the tsne Goya pi<*vtitt bti hwran r. in tm. ,ly l/tandms i.it ... Apply y.mt 1-i.unir .,n yowahin Mv*>fU hraiMWD Ipana For teeth JO HCH7 01CA1 Ipana, for gums TO KEEP TEETH HEAlTHr HEALTHIER TEETH : Ipjna's unique ban rturi-toiining haacri.1. ihu lighliUK l,x>ih decjv u. welt a^ hnnhing lix-lh .xirj-whitc • 8 !" t of 10 U.S. daunts ftdvueate the Ipuu way uf dental care. HEALTHIER GUMS : Massage with Ipans is the complement if thorough bruslung. Ipa^a actually Mimiilatcs the gums, promoting that healthy firmru dentrns like to sec. And remember, over $o" u of tooth losses ire caused by gum troubles. Ipana FOR BOTH The Gift of the year c S' ITS A SMITHS n\FIELD ^^ SMITHS CLOCKS ARE 100 .. ItUITISH MADK • Nf w ioio-nti mm HBaa'i NIWI about the wurkTa mon wanted gift /pen! The T"' Paikcr "51" has a remarkable ne* Acro-mctiic Ink System .. and il the greatest rde^itfd. The Aero-metric Ink System it a *lH.lly new, acienii'.c method of drawing in. storing, safsguarding and releasing ink, 10 give the most • MlwiNK-aowoovUNOPi ^.fcfc,,^ ,, neifonnance e% known. • MM PtwjlAU Miiavoia see i)m tvauiiful pen and experience iti silky • HI* vniiil t iuen.T wiitm %  line, indeed, is a gift worthy ol'iliemoal and 4 aiksr grear SWMBCCI ipiViw.' occasion I ^ Trices: With Rollctl Cold Cap $21.K With Luftraloy Cap S19.T7 A. S. BRVDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD., Distributors for Barbados: Smith* KnfirM R-day striking and chiming liiinsiiatBgiiliai piecai are a drligiit ti> all trlsft look for pood taata and perreet reli..l.ilit>. ith price, that are reawnalde. Tl.ey are ,i\,iil,ili|e in nttrarlive wood, moulded and metal asgakB, and are fir.t iih-made throughout. AIMW. nnt\\ii i„ IMS *-ilh -tnki* sMglfl H.'. H hh I Mill III \MI safe st smhsM ra.f. Mhh urik, raiaw r huabaM imnoH *.hh. H, feVAILAs^LR I BM VOl R l 01 \\ > 'Hill Doctors Prove u/i A Lovelier Completion in 14 Days ff/*m For a Brijhter, Freslst ^\ ^=aw2^'y'*X V^J( Compleaon. use Palmolive ^ v. " r "^-^' Soap as Doctors Advised l*Win, .bin .pcrioli.lt proved thot it d. a. It ' I.II..P I m4m— folmolrv. Soop ton improvo torn' ".7*,^^" ^7|,. „ 4 plsl,ns In many woys. Oily skin looks 2 n^u.'.'^' ..-.""till* f Its. oily-dull, drob skin wondorlull, 3 "• •• ~" • *> ta *"• bright.. Coarst-looking skin appears Vibrant aa sunshine on your skin. Made with Lanolin . has smooth fcather-lifht texture. Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder smooths on your skin like a veil of ailk . clings softly for hours and hours . gives you that natural vivid look! wuf4**ty, 402, TM I N" addition to the regular M'C. thiv new. smaller pack of AndrcwN Lrret Sa!t has been introduced to enable you to try the World's mo-.; popular latiliT for J very small outlay \ A glass of erter\-octng Andrews. cu\ng only of /err Prnvr, cleans the mouth, scttlothe stomach J tones up the liver, and finally clears the bowels. Also at any time of the day one tesspaonful in a glass of cold uatcr nukes a cooling, refreshing drink. You can be sure of Inner Cfeanlineu with Andrews.



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PACK TW n t i MAI.W \n\CK ATE SUNDAY. M Mil II It, 1931 THE FABULOUS FIELDS They say 'Lucky' Luciano rules the underworld of America, but he won't have it at all He hated children. Christmas —and film stars He gave gin to the baby %  -—and drank two quarts a day He opened 700 bank accounts —and was mean to the last H. IMMMME iniHii M TIIOMSov Just The Old Spaghetti FoUflhl ill Man From Palermo -. y rf Pimples and Bad Skin Peter llnrre CHARLES suya his past ii fuses to fie d Fifteen years and ("Lucky". dead, but it reLucia i. W. C, Fields: his follies and M Fnjflish iirnrtloe r.f hans-inR fortune. l)\ KUI1I KT LOUIS 1 .'\ ,U| TAYLOR pages. The atti properly. CMMO US. 2K2 UM r.f W. C. Fields hoc umin, reason invostiKatlnK Committee says that for nil Inter nnpearatices in poLuciano U the head of a gigantic underworld orgnnisation which .... runs a "aecond Government" in drinking regime soon atAmerica 'hen he walked in. "You guy .;(,. %  ha toll UM The\ handed over their Iwsinessea. Sing Ring He hai been called "Lucky UM railed "Vr ilnce he became i nc M the icn to come back from a K deported from' Amerigang 'ride. In lWt he made an 1946 he has tried to perappointment uith J. girl, but thrgc men waited fnr him Instead They forced bin. int.. ^ car. sealed his mouth with tape. manacled hi* hands and legs and for dead on a beach. He recovered eonmousiiesa and slaggeicd mile to a police box. When asked who did it. he said: "That's my business, and I'll take His luck ran out, however, when a young Public Prosecutor named Tom D*wey was giver and a free hand to clean up sentence ago he York's Public Enemy No I. f*w .de the world he Is Just an hon>t xpnghetti makei Hut the forces of law and or*i have refuaed to believe that wily old leopard like "Lucky" m change. They have suspected m of many things. a'dUaaatd. UnSb IMStBf, *"iu'na. • 1 1 ,„ KUM for IS >•'• **>•* ararylfiina A Naw Discovery % i Mar* */ N..*** !" ft n*9f* \ olnlmrnl The boss Now, however, he has been accused ol 'oincthihg winch makes Mis previous exploits look like mitre juvenile delinquency report just %  issued .. dtsW""< %  %  !" %  "• z^ nur %  iU atsaaai li" a poaaar lu iT"' u pWX %  I panauataa raaKDj into UM rfl i.r-0 nhi. tt>' cauio ol .uria* n>o.n. NliMfa conlaln. lnrWllOU .[neb Bfi't Win lioualn In tha** 1 w|i IT IklB ClaaB.. 1 'id • ItotM .ltlii'1. butnui* ai.d in 10 minutta, ana cool* an ikln 1. It relpa naiurr li toll aad l*Mj IIP sin Works F*t cracaa or paraIM It elaara jrcur am aaaaraara. •aiitlaeoan. Oei ] tn'odtfi itiil UM Unpravimcal In au> afpaaranct. Sotlifoction Guaranteed id Traced Him Dewry launched %  series raids and collected ft) witnrLuciano vanished, but BBf MO. 6M Wa a iaprw tnm fmr .ling Crml.t tad>l LoaS in the mirror lu lb* BUM* %  Mfllns •i.Q roj mill b* imuM at th •sin iBipravtm.nl. 71,an Nat l**p on uiina I Mt>*trra lor oar ••* % %  Bad at tha and at Ihat liat It mult nav mad. aur aim •aft, dar. faiooin and raasr-ucailT atIIKtitt—nuil %  '<• Ii>'' ihc Siad ol Mm tbat lll a>ak. VKU di'lr-d wh-t.v^t ran to. ar foa aimplr nWm tna €raptpaas, His small. irOaty~bltM eyes were %  .mi look-oul fi %  ten; on He iravelloB The .omplex acl-up which lh*v traced him 10 Arkansas. A po* ]H r i !; kv 5 claim La rules from Italy enforce* *ul battery of lawyers got LoofanO Ml .. thud QUed up iXf own | tw varr | ou i , own rlasaed as a lcal prisoner. Inc cellar Ijiter he ihrcv ,.xeeiUion, and raises Us own When the sheriff refuaed to. out ome clothes so that he had taxes from millioas of dollars hand him over. 20 BUU Ranges Hil IfW pi mi ipli In this wlde--awake, fiiendl fiaphv HI an even break." bul in mrmi It out Fields hatl to watch car fully for the anamj wltbui i %  ether self He tna %  bard rase artth a Of kindnaa ran Ihraugh his iniculent charadaT, wine-crtlar trunks and tor Ml tuam*g eqilnniicnt. Thil pt-'poitHMi fie thnught about light paid protection nfcistrd vaded tinprison at dawn to get him. But "Lucky" descried all thi* Luciano was taken to another l.nellv as 'plain bunk." Tlson where he lipped the bar, r^-i r ..i. ( „t,i*.. " Bomebody slips on a banana ber the .-.nnvaient of n pound a ; fowd o f -drltaklhg mars. sRln (frnpv call mc ln (o llnd h lV1 Ha m tba Ullar %  pound out if I'm selling bananas." he evtrj OlM M ixiught ciBareites. .,n.-c Iftid. Al hli 'rial in New York the Luciano has done nothing to court v. ..s guarded witjl iiersuaric people that ho has *wnsDtwtv accii^-i Uuciana of changed. He spends much more being one of the biEgfst illegal cicrK lent nim in rjouari for nil than gin before breakfast'. In He II fare Just to Hal if the -.inn.mi later years, he drank two quails with hl nport about theatrical people Of U a day. dancer called lgea .-: He kcpl his UOQOr In nn up* \Udresses with a conservative !>•'''' He .1 11.11 Oca 'null %  ni bottle of gin I hand and ,. botUC of vermouth In the other and taking nliernalu pulls, favouring the gin. He ad, bered to one stern rule of health: He said he was the "overlord" a-apt visifiie assets could provide "' i lu "* !" b *"* %  . lives in a fine apartment "1 800 to 1.000 •fOtMEt, ami head Hi wife, a former night-club f a hiigi^ Italian lolleiv M called lgea Ussolie. Luciano s lieutenants, * d to be a stooge in n stage golf vire o( vnrim i s kltK |. s-in With a IhOVCl Fieliis retortael "borrowe.!" from Harry Tate. n r w ,„ ho,-,, Salvaturc I.ucaiila e.1 on hli fall Ih a %  > aelilah of me to hog your in the little Siciliun village of wooden box. ineompetm.-.-" Inlds said. "I LccaH Frlddl. His father was an want to share you with the pubhonest carpenter who emigrated A life of juvenile delinquency uc ". lo America when Salvatonwan P ua,u ' IU followed. Stealing from Chmese He fitted Shortv out with squeaky len aalvatort waa E rolhor> h( Ameri. laundryrnen proved i profitable shoe* to walk across the "green" lie. While a confadaratu during the act, This was such a held up. the street cars MltlldO hit that Fields cut It out. ceflthus causing a deafening clamour vinccd Unit Shortv wt,9 trving to of bells, Fields would clear out B teel the show, the Chinaman's till and bait, deviating into honesty Banish Him fa • D.iM.rled He was convicted OH ^lS^ He arrived in Italv Wrfto| V,u. ^niT. .orc^f^ nC n ),maU hojt glilK.ing with his name in 3ala£i&*.kL?5 T " B diamonds, several bankbooks, gold A^aponelncnicago 10 ^'^ ^ ** ln ?" & -on In Peace r\„ ihr i wini -umlmi over he "jrk he ipapers. liu iitctboii In bis Him career he formed he"nchmen tuch as Cockeyr I ^mVs* ^ n ,nc boul rum ni! Ignorifig the main the same suspicion of Hnby l*K"y Jo-Jo Tommy ("The Hull") I'm' l o a' l^,l that he had £20,0l)0,fMi0 pick out some aged two. and between tike, nochio, and Uttle Lavle. roun Four of New Item where .1 nama .ippealed to would sit around eyeing Ihe child iila eccentric humour and bawl: and uttering vague, injured "Rrniifdaii' ('.imp aniturvi NcMcC threats. These took shape one for liro-urar-nld cheepdnp. Deday when Fields Burreplitiouily ,H U V n t toils on Pope 26." poured gin into the baby's orange ... . . ... juice. While nurse and studio ^ f r n i. l J h 'f pei J od 1 '" h w il *anda fluttered round the eoma" %  '"•Fiei.iv infection arUa tha .,.... 1Ilf;ir Fl ,,|, u rtnrdarf nattily, commercial virtue*.notably cau. >Waik Wm around! TH, kid's no %  ""a!" tion. He feared theft and poverty Iroupor: gend him home He disliked children ac much is he disliked Christmas. As for ils fellow-stars in the cinema Irmament, hi-, dislike was measured accurately by their success. lodged in American banks. Surrender nt to live In i>ente „ and make spaghetti." he said. But .? n *_i ,, 3j?J u !" mo l ned th B *8 his reputation was too big. II WBI 4^ York vlc *,to a resn rst .suspected that an American They rose deferentially t^ng to smuggle cocaine m of his lieutenants. "The way they talk about mv pelvis. Ha. ha, ha, this ought to lieutenants, I got more than the omplalned Lu When, having become a touring juggler he got some m would open a bank account wherever he went. He said tha* ai miltUM he had 700 accounts in various parti of the world. Some were under strnnge names: 3 Funerals At the age of 66. Ihis doughty exuberant and cross-grained personality, who had become one 'of the great comedians of n was overtaken by the results ot a hard life. On Christmas Eve. 1946. "the fellow with the bright nightgown" (his favourite A friend b ok him lo see an Inecd 11 earn. Flgloy E. Whiteearly Chaplin film Half-way sides. Dr Otis Guoipe and the through, when the laughter was ",:-V-7-rrtna ieTdaatthi' like. At his death 30 accounts deafening. Fields said he needW C Fields were located. He is said to^have ed air and left the theaWe. Ho To'the end he %  as found afterwards s'tting outi eIl n ^, I .(!'.(• I'll Then he was thought to be connected with JL 500,000 of heroin seized on an Italian liner. Once he spent nine days ln a Rome prison. I i alt si craze is to become a racehorse owner. "If you want to know something about me go and ask the w f u> police. They will lell you everylost 50,000 dollars in the Ilerlin bombing. Also doting from this vagrant phase was the anlmoeiiy which in^ 1 always displayed lowarot him. As a friend said: •"Loo*:ilsfl fhriiuylt Ins fitif clothes and StnUhdNc diunirf. dogs fTf th former hobo". side in the waa '•The !>. %  !( ball. 1 i i. id if I i'lf kill MM nl Hi judgment irmpurfnlalng Ihni MJ I dollars u week. The bulk of he tortune—800.001) dollars went to college for white orphan boy:* visa. I am ready to go. "-" %  ~ T> i::. eoiicge ior wniie or man if C,. iltd. and alrU "where no religion .Mid. In Court The former hobo became, by dint of strenuous practice, a muhall turn of international ieany sort should bo preached". He gave Instructions that n should have no funeral. He ha three: a Roman Catholic funern Spiritualist funeral, a non-s He had a prodigious memor for odd names like Posllcwaitc and Smunn; and the < uitous ability (tnared with Jack Deinpscy) that he could read Ihe la "* n tutwnl lettering on a icvolvlng gramo, ".'"" s, *" lr "' h ""' ,,s n,,,, 1 .ho.... 3uai DeiilcaUng his professional lilo to repaying society for the hai %  In later life, ne developed %  > or his childhood, he appealed tc pule who alwayi lookad back phobia about kidnappers. His a sense of injustice and a desire wistfully on his life of crime, method of warning off this menf.>r revenge that is one of the Posing M an apart on prison-*, nre was lo carry on. in the midperennial fountains of human he gave praise lo the Enidish die ol the night, loud conversa(or al least, male) amoUon variety while maintaining, with uotis with fictitious bodyguards; LEWIS TAYLOR. ring ot civic pride. "When you -T.ike it easy. 1 know you boys u-Wh liro child get right down to It, theie's nolir p former pliM fighters ami neclictil — toorka on llir New Ihing like Philadelphia gunmen, but IM lalher von Yorker. He admired the Engl'sh noveldldnt Shoot to kill. Tiy to get World Copyright Krscri'rd ists of the nineteenth eentury and Ihrm In the spinal cord or the —L.E.S No Film "Lucky" goes lo Mass Sunday. Recently he %  taitad aaUaUoni with on Italian Dl company lo produce a film ol lt;i ian gangsters In America. lbMid he was ready to put i £3o,ooo on two condntotu Thai thvy lued his OMMI scH in ichtrh the pflnpslcr prot' his tiinocenre and lrtw*nplis* Thai Igva Ltssonc u>as pteen i /cm ale I red. The lllm company said "No" the plot was too reminiscent "Lucky" Is free lo go wnerev married— he likes in Italy, only Home bei i'i I'd out of iHiunrls. A police spokesman said: "A far as we arc concerned 'Luck;. has been going straight L. t. S. STRONG as a LION For Quick Relief from Head and Chest Colds. Catarrh, Bronchitis, Influenza, Sore Throat, Neuritis, Neuraljia. Toothache. Rheumatism. Lumbago, Sciatica, Muscular Pains and Strains, Bruises, Insect Bites, and other Aches and Pains, rub in Thcrmogene Medicated Rub — so soothing, healing and relieving Try It • You will say it Is a real blessing! THERM0GENE MEDICATED RUB SwaMai a Uon and Quaraataed for as tone m i itwl-hiihr i Look these pouiis of tnialii) i ol rni %  Dot %  a.jr.-i-* Inc bwyck iluvun. u r^anik-! i rakWl plMing. For %  h..\.;.uui arj] Hand ap i i i ment anJ It a plea* 07P Clattoplatt dreii-**! ttratdi with tin movamant. yst aCaara famly mplaoCamfarUbW .. ta*wa*aant... voMtUn ihay •aap yov 90u>g olvht tuft Kaal. Each m nitaifo a vanaty of Klastoplast MUSI AID DllillNGS ACiKNTS: (iKNKRAL AGENCY CO. Life can be fine after forty! Life can no fine nftor fortv If you can keep your energy, liiirh : Mlnddl#*aftloti, Don't %  rmn get yon down! If you think you an* beginning to feel your at*. <'"" '•"*'"• Phyli iay\ H you lake Phylloaan tablets rcQulutly. you will soon begin to find t hai voui nerves are utendirr. your appetite and digestion are Improving, and your energy anil car.i-.ity for enjoyment ^ of life steadily increasing. thing there is to think. As /ar ,, as the American Senate Is canas mean H> ccrn ^ if thev want to talk wttli closcai woman fnend M mf ^ hey navc lo do |g ,, fcrtitnes Che over^forties POSTER (inil'l liilON Caribbean Interim Tourist Committee Posters by local artists wi'l be accepted by the Barbados Publicity Committee Information Bureau. Pier Head, up to the 2nd April, 1951. The judginc will be conducted by the Barbados Arts & Crafts Society, and the winning poster will be forwarded by the Barbados Publicity Committee to the Executive Secretary, C.I.T.C., Trinidad. THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY LIMITED \>TH I. THE TELEPHONE COMPANY invites allmllon to the inconvenience Hnd annoyance which is caused bv the ringing of a "wrong number". Broodly speaking Wrong Numbers In nn automatic telephone exchange system can be attributed to three distinct causes : (a) Failure ol Ihe exchanne swilchinn apparalus. (b) Incorrect dialling by the caller. It) Faulty dial in the calliiiK telephone. An elaborate routine maintenantf procedure ensures a high standard ot mechanical operation inside the exchange, but incorrect dialling or n faulty dial is something which the Telephone Company has great difficulty in controlling or locating. Subscribers arc therefore requested to (il make certain thot thev dial the correct number in a methodical and precise manner and (ii) call 09 and report to the exchange all cases in which a wrong number is obtained. Your telephone company will follow up the complaint in Ihe interests of ail concerned. j . P:III!.I?J i ::. n 1 Main his. or her. little heart Happy at Easter, by tving him %  REAL BAStSB KM, filled With MARZIPAN Plain Wrapped .... ln Plastic Egg Cup .... . And ALso . In Plastic Easter Egg filled with SCORCHED ALMONDS WO also carry a full selection of Confectionery in Gift Boxes ( m-ktail Biscuits SwevttMa Bisruils in Gift Tins hlc. Etc.. Etc. AT Booker's


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SUNDAY MARCH 18. 1331 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE THRU. Gardening Hints For Amateurs The 4.argJeg> In Mareh IIliirtirullutAl t:\hlblUwti rmplr c'cfrea. PeitesetUat. Tne lad lh.it lhIvcal Hotti. cultural Exhibition has been uo*i poned until Saturday. April 21st. M proof of the state of our gardens, ausvd by the abnormal rainfall IE January and kebruary. Had IM oriamal data been stuck eai, and as follows:— Double Poinsettias In March. Single I'oinaemas in Auugst. These cuttings should be done o within a foot or ao of the ground. But in October, after the plants would have grown again, each branch i th ---houlu again be rut back about the end of the ..-_ _i done it will ba Hardaaera complain that th* usual found that each single branch will %  fata la too early for annuals and then throw out two or mote that a much better Exhibition brandies, each of which will end ould be -tnged at a slightly later in a (lower bract at Christmas. way of annuals as a contribution, JPS toot from %  vast without tha rains, many branch; if this I date The irouble is that the early date finds the Orchids at their best so to combine an Exhibition of Orchlda end other flowers and plants, with both at their peak Is difllcuH A possible solution would be TO spill.the Exhibition and stage an Orchid show separately at the %  •arly date which suits them, and tin I-lowering Vine* Cont'd THE PURPLE PETBEA The purple Petrea. at praaent in bloom, can be classed as a fairly heavy vine, needing a good expanse of wall or fence. It does very well aver arbours, or even usaiiibt tne wall of the house, but. %  nlike the Coralita. it will not to have the rest eg theKxhii.il.m. vltmb wlth out assistance, but must ,'-..., „.,„.„ „ **' *'P>xrted hy wire, and trained TH*. Pl'RPLK I'KTKKA %  ii.itv.r it i. !" ,w n go. Petrea can also bo grown quite All over tiie island the l-urple successfully as a shrub, but when %  nd while Patreas are in hloom grown as a shrub It must be making a lovely show. This i* trimmed to shape, and kept iheir natural lime for flowering trimmed. although the Garden Book tells us As regards position, petrea like that Petrea will flower three or m0 si vines does bast in a mure or four t.mes during the year. But. i,„ sheltered position, but this is it may not be gercrahy known ^ „ mutV ^ bemg %mmi ihal if at any time you want your wo dy vine it will tolerate almost Petrea to flower for some special n, position in -he garden. oeca Ion, a can be pcrsuadad to R„ er (h a „ PUqer tb vine oblige, if six weeks before the nrut> Pt tnn „ lhv Trt. petr... desired date the plant is manured BOfno very a,, examples of which ?nd tanked, and is given a good c n be seen at 'Chelston.' Mrs MMtking every day. Its a dodga William Bowrlna*i residence well worth irying. Those trees, which are now about DOUBLE POINSETTIAS twelve feet tall, are a glorious March is the month usually *lght when in bloom, i as the right tune to cot '' would be interesting to know back the doable Polnsettiu. us '' n'l where, there are other double species i* a slower grower *rea tree* about the island. than the single, and whenthe relrea is propagated from seed. Miiglc poiiisetua. cut back in ANSWER August, has plenty of time to Having consulted with the Cod. ipring again and be flowering by ilnglon Experimental Station as Christmas, the double needs a to why so many of the Tomato kVgtr tune, jnd so must be cut blossoms are dropping off. their back sooner. i eply was that of course this is not But, this year the double Pointhe right time of the year to plant stilus -M i ... .. % % % %  ;iro siill tlowTomatoes ••ring gaily, and it would lake a NOVEMBER is the right month, strong minded, hard hearted garThey advise applying a little tieuer to slick to the accepted date, V.G M (vegetable garden manure) %  rid to chop off their glorious to the plants to stimulate them. So at the risk ol If this does not correct the trouble, their being a little late at the end of the year we must hold our hands and cut back when they show sign* of going over. then the only thing to be done is to wail until November and plant .:.iiii when better results should be obtained. Cookery Corner Perhaps vou would like to try basin with a steamer for 10 minnnnthcr Chinese dish. But first 1 utcs. then add Vfc pint of water would like to give you a recipe for Fresh Noodles, which I think go vrrv well with any Chinese dish. FRESH NOODLES 1 lb. flour A pinch of salt 2 I'ggs. Make a dough with 12 or. flour. 2 tiggs. and a pun o of nit. Knead well and roll out thinly. In order to avoid uneven rising of the try rolling should always be forwards. Sprinkle some B0Uf on the pastry-board. and flour the pjstry evenly and fre<|iienl1y Pleat the roll' try into two-Inch fold* and cut into very fine strips. Sprinkle a little flour over the strips and loosen them on a large plate Cover with n damp cloth if nut using Immediately. It requires S pints of Water to boll 1 pound of noodles. Bring to the boil berota putting the noodles Into the saiicakajn. STEAMED PORK I lb. fairly lean pork 1 tin of mushrooms. A small piece of ginger Pepper and salt. i"iit the meat into thin slices and season Steam in a deep the mushrooms. Stirring slightly, steam on a moderate heat for 20 minutes. The steamer must be covered tightly throughout. With this you can serve frirdn oodles. PRIED CRISPY NOODLES 1 lb, fresh noodles, 1 lb. cabbage 1 large onion. tot of oil 1 lb. lean pork I tablespoonful diluted Bovrll Boll the noodles for 5 minutes, put them under running cold water and drain well. Melt a pint of oil and fry tha noodles In a strainer for about 5 minutes until crispy and brown. Chop the vegetables and meat and fry all together In a tablespoonful of hot oil adding the Bovrll. Serve these on lop of the crispy and brown. FARM AND GARDEN By ACHtCOU MOI8T1 RE CONSERVATION In last week's note we discussed drainage what It means and th-J benefits to be derived from removal of excess soil moisture To-day we peas on to the opposite condition, that of conserving moisture) so that an adequate wanly might be available lor crop growth. When It is realued that .plant may use two or three times as much water each day Its owm wi\ght. that every active cell contains water and that for every pound of dry substance produced hundreds of pounds of water must be trans Pired — it can be readily understood that water is the most impomni factor in crop production. Water is lost In three ways (1 run-off from the .surface. 12 > percolation through the "Oil esi ccially where this is too loose in texture; (3) evaporation from the surface. It is good practice to keep sod in as receptive conas possible so that it can absorb rain as It falls. On the 'ther hand, at certain seasons, when rain is liable to fall in heavy and persistent downpours, efficiently controlled drainage must be practised to give adequate protection to the sou and save It from being washed away. An open textured soil will hold more water if its organic matter content Is increased and maintained at a high level. This is an Important factor in die cultivation of garden crops especially which need eonideruble quantities of water to ensure rapid growth, tenderness, rispneas and freshness essential requirements trom the point of view of palatabllity and, therefore, money value. Thus, a good compost heap proIdes substantial quantities of excellent spongy material for the cgetnblc garden and is almost a lire-requisite to success. Evapora< from the surface of the soil is partly under the control of the cultivator and every effort should be made to hold moisture once in '.he soil. This may be accomplished by the use of some form of mulch. The practice of mulching is quite old; the word mulch is of Hebrew origin and means rlraw. The term would no!, of "lurae. apply to all mulchto-day though the effect aimed at is the same. Briefly, there are three classes of mulch: (1) dust or cultivated mulch: (X) dry waste or straw mulch. (31 green or growing mulch. Bach Is adapted to certain conditions and all aim tu produce the same general result. The dust mulch consists in keep ing two or three inches of loose soil on the surface thus preventing capillary rise and escape of moisi!MiniM1llinilllllllltl!ll!lhlllt \i w itoimi Aim i | SPLITS ISIlWeLE U.I ItH I OX1.IM-S benov,.. wK)v KIDNEY TROUBLE Hit t e madtclne meets jp.cl.Hy for ft . iMrtai.L i.tiiiix NifUM MfeBiU da 1W1M. *i — 1 I1 M M M •Kfc a. lirl.rH, i t .i. m • FINEST [* %  %  lumbago, %  "**" %  disorders with —-"if; Tha b-oeahi starts •are asdanl baimag. Th thebdeeys fail to perform faocboo of ball harmful unaarrbaa (rasa ts* systen. Yea oaa raalsre tfease ..tal organs aaraael eetrrstj The woman doctor pictured here P**!' nosing near the "odd manusing an lngan>""s new robot ou geri With a IDIMI which can perform intriWith a quick press of the syrtng" i .-ate surgical operations on living "> hs?l left hand *hc trapped the >rgsnisms leas than ono-thousi:erm in the needle Then BfH indth ol an inch long. ;ulrtn| it Into a drop of nutnBy manoeuvring the "joystick" tious broth to see how It would —as a pilot works the joystick ol bsjhgvt in solitary rialfllgfaj I -.n airplane ~*he can control tho •novements of a robot aim. .By experiments like this Ur. This arm manipulates with unV'ourek.. ha* found thai such .< *anny precision knives, hooks, and Iieak. mlssnapptu germ || Meal] 'lair.thin syringes so small that on e of the danfeTQUg disease they could At into the eye of the sssTnu "In dlagulM." (Inest needlr. been onlj i opied by the It can cut open the most minute, "iu*i gjvtn to the patient catwes cell and lav bare its InterSuch crippled germs are loo I structure-. It can lift out a weak to aU,. k the bodv. Bui by single disease germ from a teemkeeping mem in soKtan conflncii.e mass of millions mem. Dr. voureka ha* proved that Recently, at the Wright fleming lnev *'"" reVOrt to nuiniul. even. Institute. W.2. I saw how the lually produelng millions of oftmachine is being biillUntlv pnni "hicli may bo fully _^.—i._ vinilent L w This may explain why som.' **" LJtwt.: cartlflad sj frM frotq CHAPMAN PINCHBR li r r V *" m,k **' '•J***' 1 I' 1 101 I jam wing iliem befor.' dtgctiarge from hospital, may have handled to consolidate the great rristaken Hie ciippled vernu fo. victories g>lnst sickness by Wr h-ilyn These germ* mar Ale sia ge r Elesaing's discovery of then have bung .n unnoticed in penicillin there. the body until they recovered l * streiiiilh lo make the ssasulaini Under blr Alexander's leader rtare up again. ship Amelia Voureka, an attraeUve Without the machine, which Is Greek doctor. Is using the machuuknown as a mirrossg|jpM nf germs taken fiom a hospital patient jg.hu was being treated with u drug. One of the germs was so swollen and mis -..—. t.i %  •— m *o ^^ fc-. tb"i OUR GUARANTg De Witt's Pill ins mi I act urH under Hi" (IT hygisoK conditions and th-. ingrcdieaUi conform to ngid .i.Mui.ird, ol piuitjr D|WITTS PILLS y K.d ley "id B' i.i. lo. ii.i \i in ,ET SO VPS ass M*esr/Cd rmervses 1M"„ ix %  !• %  aonlathe iimti> h^u—hale hh> i ilitoiu <4 kon U. IOBH Suil |h WOTI41 ' ID* W'lnl m, wi ir. banUhins body tom-. #n-i lrl>--nviyniisi U. ih. u.h aftSf h. m-ruum AmnMnla ir.ln.ii. rv i %  -.-1 bilr. and ulinsi and i,*^ OMivnMbhPit .11 bouMhoM WM1proloms. ii,, in. of all d.lUsu linsvrl* and nylonaCRUBBS CLOUDY AMMONIA jy F. B. ARMSTRONC. I.TD. Hrldi.lo.r. 5.Fbrto,. B.H I Sole i and Windward Ulandi. fdre/Hr"f//u'ei>( to the theater y maiden form bra iti m I Irani til i/fvonr figiirt' nilh M.inlni toriii >LIMI< n.-lh i I.i.i Tin machine was invented lir riarra *< I nnhrunr. / "i Pssteui [natituta, -mi iiJiilonlhrofiUI. Mr I Ben May. preented the machine :,( the BriftK'i lln-iicl -o that th Qr*ek doetor couM malM %  dls'laie a %  ue limn Itfl Let IfM Manlnielle'./. lines. ,.rur>r \ou •Wffjtly, -uirl\ ..inaL'' r'asliioii%  liN.k madr-lor.%.,,i ll fin .. .ll. flallrrt so well. Bee. • •Ii. Hhslah'i> priiiChoose >ui Manlnieit. H. rlofl i.illru .n i marquisrllr; or l>ioail pendlng on the reasonable frequency o[ the operation — it can be overdone and cause Injury to roots. The straw mulch consists In %  ermg soil wholly or partially h dry grass, leaves, etc; in time, the material rots and is incorporated in the soil to increase maintain lb* organic matte.content This form of mulch is very effective in the tropics, pro viding shade from the sun, keep big surface cool, conserving moisture, influencing loxture. add ing humus and keeping down weeds. The green or growing mulch, sometimes called a cove crop, is often valuable under conditions of heavy rainfall; it can be used advantageously in orch^/d cultivation or on land not immediately required for economic craps. It can be cut and used a.< a straw mulch at the appropriate time; on tha other hand, it may defeat its object in dry areas due to excessive transpiration. shapen that It looked like a differ, covery which enl species from the rest. whoh' world Voureka fixed n mlninUif -Germs are bone II l the hypodermic needle in (lie robot arm and moved the joystick until she could see the needle'.hollow Itoljted Inriivldu dure MS kind %  *:•-'. -\ Mil. O.V I I SI. I It 11 II. ..I It Mil.M \S Oil,: ..I \o$f Amenon Brawi.ro> lilt—SI.110 per pair 71I.-SI.I I per p*ir Half Slips—Lace Trimmed 91.1*2 e>ch Petticoat.*— lace Trlmm-n in thr I aitcl Slain ill linrrira. n i. • 'ff/aidm 7/itm' i.„,.,,, .,~ ..< ,...,.. ffsMI •SfC ELECTRIC fief refrigerator will stand up K any extreme of dimstc — and n't lovely to look st, too I Solid f1rc-vnum.pl. led hsodls lixorporailnc ssjssjssfasj lock. H There is nothing in tinworld to ekgantl) refreshing ... Y/ARDfEYrV/ V LAVENDER THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS M/UJENTI*; THE G£M£Ml tUClWC CO 110. Of tNCLAHO unl Varill.-v Lavendoi Soap -ih,luxury -.,.K i 11 eiar T R D L k V 1 I It L U



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-I sun MABCH in. 1S-.I M NDA1 VDVOCATE I'U.I SIM Our OIIINI;IIIIIIIII; II<• %  > %  < s IIIAN I.AI I St. Nicholas Abbey, St. Peter L*t mr admit from ih.> outstart lhal I am prejudiced From thr time that I DtdaUad up these as a boy. and It was a mighty tough pull up Ihe hill from Sm'ulhlslown. I htvc loved Nicholas. Since then I have seen %  great many line home* in different part* of the world, but Nicholas Is alill my ravotirlte. It %  ft. in lact. the house In which I would most like to live, and r could not help envying Mr. and Mrs. CUrk-Holman when they told tee that ihey have lived there for thirty yamrs. Mr. Clark-Holman is Ihe Manager and Attorney for lb? Cave family, who have owned the house for some three hundred years, and the pretent owner Is Mr. L. C. H. Cave, a London Stock broker. The exact date when St Nicholas Abbey was built Is unknown, but Thomas T. Waterman, an American export, say.. Unfortunately no documents an known to survive for dating cither Drax Hall or Nicholas Abbey, but tradition places them at about 1850. Both architecture and historical evidence wouM tonllnn this date. Tttey .no uuslantially of the same period though the old maxim "early curly, later stralghler" (referring to gables) might place Nicholas as the earlier." Incidentally, -mong those who In 1698 owned more than 10 acres was one Richard Cave. Flizitiethnn or Ju< ibi'iin '.' There is a tertam amount ol dl^Kiwment as to which piriod of architecture St. Nicholas Abbebelongs. Schoroburgk slates, "it is built In the intermediate stylo between Elizab>thAn aid our THE CHINESE CHIPPENDALE staircass, with an ancient grand own jieriod'. while Waterman father clock on the first landing. -ays. "Drax Hall and Nicholas / Abbey are the i|...%  ,; British Colonial dwellings of ttu per.od in America .... the rxi.i .< i are so typically JaoutMM Personally, 1 incline It. the second view So much for the history of the prut now let us have a look ;it St. Nicholas Abbey—by the way. it la supposed to turn got its ii. n i ii out a village In Gloucester. Bhiiv. The drive to the Mansion House passes through a wood ol mahogany, cabbage palm-, and the very rare Barbadian cedar trees, and the front of the house Is surrounded by a low wall Looking at Nicholas from this position, with Its formal approach, garden, and gables reaching to the sky, I found it difficult to btUm that I was still In Barbados. Only the tropical vegetation showed that the house wag not in Gloucestershire but In St. Peter. The first room I entered was the sitting room, perhaps the most delightful room in the house. The walls are panelled with Barbados cedar, cut from the woodii of Ihe estate, and the furniture, which belongs to Ihe Clark-Holmans. harmonlres well with the room. The panelling is believed to date from 1813, wh< time the i L but • %  • %  %  I) noth ing l.u,.. I Adjoining the sitting room It ihe dkstauj loo-n. which is sU" panelled with cedar. 1 rolable piece of furniture in the room is the long gleaming mahogany table, and on tie sideboard are two quaint candaU bras, which no iioi. • %  put .bi the table at dinner time. As one of Mr. Clark-Molmnn hobbies is collecting the walls of both the sluing pnti dining rooms are adorned wit I' jttractive painting*. If an %  ' %  room Mr Clark H. i I aor-e I coloui M ah curtain* and bedspreads to match In twf of the rooms there are fireplaces but Mr < says thane has never (bund it necessary to use them On the third floor the room: are quite it.all. and the 11 ccillnii' beams with which the hoatf i corstrucled. and w ban I ed the walls 1 foumt Inside ones were two feet wide arhOt Ikon on the outside wen three feet W.itenn. thar the walls COMhM -• of coral stone, but Ml Hnlman assures ml t'lmle oj nibble Well, tbera II home with onh OfM attachedtoo austv i to corne In nnect when iiu. master returned. In Why osa mother pin bn nuih so firmly ea Ostermilk ? Became, where brsast tWinf Is difficult or Impossible It Is the perfect substitute for mother's sails. Osttmilk Is finest grade cow'i %  bilk, itriad iindsi the mo hygienic ci \' iiksss. The protein, great body %iUaaa> Is saade easily digestible by Osa ssflsw dryloi proceu. And important addition* sre made: Iron to enrich the blood lugsr to modify thefradf.wtmy digeuiont—Vitantia I) in help build strong bones and teeth. Ocermilk it made by Glaxo laboratories Ltd., h, Unce igoS, have been pioneers in ihe Jevelipsoent ol the best poiiibkt foods lot babies. >rofi tWti SOSTERMILK It rliht Fo. your (ree copy of illustrated Baby Book-Phone 1675 .11 sr mini i it : %  % % %  %  ; PURINA %  PIGEON CHOW ORDER YOUR SUPPLIES NOW JH. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.Di.tribuior.. H ARRISON'S BROAD ST NEW SHIPMENT OF SHOES THE SITTINil ROOM, perhap< th Hi 83SHI 1 SSBSSSBSSSSSSSSB lii liuln> :— fmmsr m..% m AMI IIIIIIHN IIMIIIIIIS ii.rluilint HIIIK.I I S in Warn I loll %  SUM run IBS mini BUI in S12.52 I'KH I'AMI ALSO voiniv LACE Minis IN BLACK AMD HUOUN si/,-, %  > i., r,' '.. glm PBOM fT.U in |UI I'm I'int Till: I'IIKIS „f ihb Popolu Brand ol Foolui'iir arc. us \u can sec, Mill very inuclcn.tc bill inliirc shi|iuicnis arc IMIUIII I'HIVK! Owing Io duplicated shipment we are offering . 333 ClfMtttti 20's and Ardatti C. T. 10's and 20's at :nal cartnns nf 200 for $3.00. SINGLE 1'KTS 20'j 3SC. NOTE. The prices are only until stocks are reduced. Every Cigarette guaranteed Iresh or money refunded If not aatisfled. a KNIGHTS DRUG STORES. a** .II* V V^. We lave recently opened a lovely set of Tartan Bag* and Belts which go admirably together. The Bella are made of Leather with Tartans inset and the Bags in different sizes, can be used for shopping, beach. 01 to carry lunch. Useful, tasly. fashionable, smart. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET --*-.£ I ii I 11 BACON -i It I l> RAM H I III I >l MM1 U>BUUI *AI -.\<-i IMiiJ prr ll> s H \MM till •! MAIHKI.WI I I M. %  • t III K I VII. Hi TOM \ HI I'l Kl I Kill t I Kit \\ Jl I.I M MUM I \\ flit II I \M: HI.IM via. |g.M ... MTRIMl 5 lb. S5. i< M 'I'ttAV KRtrr (HUM g MACARONI NYWFOR1 I < LI %  m I p itkoin I KOssf \ HLAI KWI I.I. S I Kl. \M III MI HUSOOM SOI I' per Tin KK O CONC1 Ml!All I CHICKEN r.i'iHH per Tin PLAIN OUVI %  i i Ml > > MI mi\i g per Jar lcr Ini per l'. B lin 1 r'. ftl $2 58 ; n, 1 Tfi per Tin BSJf Tin \ PERLSTEIN BEER bol J4 00 a car'oc COiHADE FIXE III M STANOVBU*. MOIT A lo. I.id.