Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


Sunday Advocate

BARBADOS,

ESTABLISHED 1895







PRICE: SIX

F°SQRUARY 10, 1952 CENTS









“SOPRANINO” ARRIVES:IN B’DOS King’s Body Lies

SMALLEST BOAT EVER : — a ee
TO CROSS ATLANTIC | ullage Chure

. SANDRINGHAM, ENGLAND, Feb. 9
PATRICK. ELLAM, 31, and Colin Mudie, 25, ee. oe, VILLAGERS in stiff mourning, clothing worn only on
ated history when they sailed the 19-foot-yacht C e
ounecl



“SOPHANING” RIDES AT ANCHOR

important occasions, paid their
“The Squire”’—King George VI

tearful last respects to
as he lay in state in the

CC EOL A Te

“Sopranino’’ in from Las Palmas yesterday in 28}
days. “Sopranino’”’ is the smallest boat ever to cross
the Atlantic and she has made the 2,700-mile voyage
in fewer days than some yachts many times her size.

Anchored off the Aquatic Club, the ilttle blue painted
yacht could have been mistaken for one of the local yachts
built for racing in Carlisle Bay. Alongside the yacht “Lean-
der”, another ocean goer, she was dwarfed into insigni-

Addresses |

THE Legislative Council on|
Friday ‘passed a_ resolution,
embodying three addresses for
transmission to the members

little church of Saint Mary Magdalene here, where he wor

shipped all his life.

Queen Elizabeth and the Royal Family gave the body of
the King back to the nation last night after a few brief
hours of weeping for the man who was to them a husband

and a father.

A lone piper

skirled a larfient as the ¢offin

was taken by torchlight the 250. yards from Sandringham

|
t
House to the Church.
}



~ ay f > pvVi ig q ecn
‘ficance of the Royal Family on the; Strangers Banned fitzabeth 11 Sbeleumie tired, pee
But “Sopranino”, a very small ——— —— eceasion of His Majesty’s Outside - er pe Mapa, agen sically and emotionally, had to
flute, ‘has proyed herself. very a death and the accession of} police who Knew all the villagers | get up early to attend to pressing
seaworthy, wea hering two gales t I ind tenants by sight. v SaW | affairs of State
in the Bay of Biscay and one be- e la 10n n Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth | to it that no. strangers gained taht teiviae - Gresiidie Caneel
tween Corunna and Lisbon since i Il. er Pen care yr gt er a with arms reversed and heads
i > Yori fo Th as yr , Ww ac accompa ec e cor i o Y . breasts s
See eve comes | Saver Dispute [2 onc! Bere, from House to Church were on) gf got, (me oneal sto
The two English yachtsmen Hon. Mr. Pile and supported by | ! hits aahiniie to admit only {he little church, where the early
Patrick the skipper and Colin the Hon, J. D. Chandler and Hon. Mr. | | ea * {sun illumined the ln

mate, started their daring voyage

Accepted



villagers and tenants disappointed

stained



Challenor. | P Ta , in window depicting the scene of St
from Falmouth and six days sailing Owing to faulty acoustics of} | ieceidemn’ ertetlon” orteee ok a George ‘ “
brought them to Corunna, North CAIRO, Feb. 9, [ihe Council Chamber the speeches! vioemen etationed at. Lakenhesth How it Will Be
Spain. They took another six days| Mediation in the three months]were not clearly heard at the 30 miles away, They said that The catafalque for the King’
going from Corunna to Lisbon, re.|eld Anglo-Fgyptian dispute has|Press Table, A few errors crept they were disappointed, but un-] Cn will be in six tier It will
peated the performance from Lis-| been accepted and the two coun-Jinto the Colonial Secretary's derstood the reason, be 42 feet long and 17 feet wide.
bon to Casablanca and then in an-|tries aie ready for direct negotia-}speech which should have read! Plans for taking the body to Towards the centre, two steps
cther nine days’ sailing they;tions according to the weeklyjas follows: } London on Monday were announce ae ~ piattorm aa mpich
brought Las Palmas. They had to|newspaper Akhar El Yum, “As representative on this Hon- ed today. When the body leave uards w »e mounted, one ;
heave-to when the first two gales} ~The newspaper did not sayfourable ‘Council of the Agate the Church, the Queen, her’ ach of the four corners with re-
swept across the Bay of Biscay’and} whether the Iraqi or Saudi-ljstration and the Civil Service 1 ;Mother, and Princess Margaret versed arms, Two steps higher,
ran at high speed before the other} Ar-b.an Plan of Mediation had} wish to associate myself with the! vill follow it by automobile, the the central platform will bear the
gale. They have travelled four md} been accepted. tributes that have been paid to His} j{hree miles to Wolverton Station, aa coffin, the base of w pee
a half thousand miles from Fal-} Both nations have offered to act}late Majesty King George VI who, | [ railway stop for Sandringham, | Will be seven feet from the ft
mouth to Barbados. The boat wos mediators ani have submitte during fifteen annie ai danaee ad : he Duke of Gloucester and the The entire catafalque will be
planing and serfing and averagiric| Proposals to settle the dispute] anxiety proved himself. = : ay }Duke of Edinburgh will follow it covered with mauve or purple
100 miles a day, ver the Suez Canal Zone. Thelway worthy of his illustrious ¢ Al on foot as did the four sons of|cloth, On the head of the cofti
bewspaper said that preparation al a y oe Stentor ote King George V when his body will be a single wreat a floral
Yacht Self-Steering Gt divest negotiations. had. been ces ors; withthe expressions of | was carried in procession along | cross from the King daughter
Rigged with twin spinnakers| made, but gave no details condolence to those noble _and the same route, 16 years ago Queen Elizabeth The imperial
which are so attached to the tiller . ndomitable Ladies, Her Majesty The Royal train will proceed at| rown on purple us lion wili
to make the yacht seif-sceering Police proclaimed a _ partia he Queen Mother and Her | normal speed to King's Cros rest on the middle of he offin
“Sopranino” sailed herself for}‘tate of Eme gency in Cair poeer’y 138 van Queen | oo ee ea Bstiving at 14.45 pe, Hina‘e apire will be cals
; ; “anwh le ay ‘ other; anc > message i.M.T. e funera »rocession | His a t
nasas to Barbados: Wetiee aa Ministre : hace cake on Sg of loyalty iat Givestine yr ou | is expected to reach the historic | rest the Orb-~a Sphere surmount-

Colin said that they Wen. to bed
at eight o'clock every; nighi ana

a

emi-state of emergency in view
of the open.ng of some secondary





Sovereign Lady

Queen Elizabeth |
I who,

taking up the sceptre at





Westminister Hall where it will
lie in state at about 16.00 G.M.T

ed by a Cross symbolizing kingly
power and justice. The ¢ t





Cross, loaned by WwW

never awoke until iJ-ociocs «.Jechool classes the same age as her famous pre- " id Abbey will be at the.head of the
the morning. They got the help ot Hoise jacing was resumed in{fecessor Queen Elizabeth of the out oe — cag ctu ont coffin and the he avy Bra cen:
trade winds all the way and en-{Cairo. After a fortnight’s break|House of Tudor, will, IT devoutly | ind Estate SMDals Mika Unrouah dlestick will be at the foot
joyed a smooth crossing. most secondary schools reopenin;,|Pray, reign as long and gloriously the Church today, and it was de-|, Members of both Houses of Pat

“Sopranino weighs only 34 ion.JFebruary 12, but today some|over us and confer equal bless- cided to open the Chureh for the|liament will go in procession to
her beam measures 5 fee: 4 inc....| technical and secondary classes}ings on all her peoples in all her rest of the Estate tomorrow. There |"e Hall which adjoins Parlia-
and she draws 3 feet 8 inches oi} whic. were attached to primary lands”. will be a service in the Church at ment, shortly before the cortege
water. Her planking is of 3/8]schools in Cairo and Alexandri: 11.00 G.M.T. irrives from Sandringham. They
mahogany and her timbers of] were being opened. _5o many flowers arrived at the Re ae up on either side of the
English oak, A small canvas bunk] The reason for the proclamation U. N. Lose Church and Sandringham House, | {'\" alque. Choir of the Chapel
is neatly arranged ‘on each side] is unspecified, ol Ve that the Lord Chamberlain, the] oval and of Westminster Abbey
bei, while she parses two locks : 38 neWmiener Al Ahram said 9 Ker! of Glerendon asked that all "The dcgabactons os Wivtaetticy
ers forward, a pocket-sized galley} Police _ seare the houses of Te PL re ower offerings be sent only to ie anver F
midship, an wage locker on] about 260. suspects. in Cairo and en anes eee Win r Castle, n full oS ot Dr, Pifieke”
rach side ofthe. cockpit. _Two]found rifles,, pistols and large “ ¢ 7 doe co will be drawn from n Page ;
lockers are aft where the yachts-Jforty persons including women EIGHTH ARMY HEAD- YACHT “SOPRANINO”, smallest boat ever to cross tle Atlantic, rides at anchor off the Aquatic Glu» * {the Estate to Wolverton. All
men keep their clothes for going had been arrested. y QUARTERS, Korea, Feb. 8. after a non-stop 28-day run from’Las Palmas. Two English yachtsmen brought her down, along the road on Monday will be
ashore, —UP. United Nations Command said , Pe ee ee ’ ten people of Norfolk, schoo! children, A Pan American Airways

Designed by Laurent Giles,

and having no chart room, a min-



it lost ten planes to none for Com-

| ; : ' and goat police, Honour Guards Curtis Saearee oh (all .
; * hii hy Be munists during the past seven e : at olverton Station will be cargo aircraft) touched down
PS ig ac = Mtg Soe ay ie Hours Curfe days with Red radar controlled 7 ° drawn from the Royal Norfolk at Seawell yesterday en route
Wootens of England f Pat ick >W anti-aircraft guns shooting down Ll 7 Oo ucel Ss on Si eT tn Regiment, the 39th Anti-aircraft from South America. The
ens ng anc for Patrick | NE ‘ " seven, A e@ wr Battery, the King’s Own Regi- aircraft was diverted through
and incidentally Colin worked \ New D int W DELHI, Feb, 9, One F86 Sabre, was lost. in ment, the Boy Scouts and Girl Barbados to take the body of
with Laurent Giles when she was aka 4 elni press said the Kash-|nerial combat with Red M.1.G’s er ere * Guides the late Mr. Herbert Davis, 76
being designed: She carries 4 posal tape imposed a 72\and one F80 Shooting Star crash- > ene | yr The Royal Family will aceom- year-old retired Canadian
gpecially made mildew proof |iti"or Ka ned ovens municipal lim-}od behind Communist lines due to I olitical Rall 2 na ive ans pany the body. Next will be two Banker to Miami, from where
Palast sepenmanded for At-| capil of the Vete fidinwing ae mechanical failure, and B29 re royal saloon coaches for the i will travel by rail to Wel-
antic crossing. e takes her|,....y.. on g crashed shortly after the take off | . ‘, ‘ers are actively considering an.| Ween, the Queen-Mother, Prin- ANG ONAL,
course from a “Bomber” compass ae re ‘nunatak ak ae from a Japanese base on a routine Draws Huge LOCAL ‘milk producers are actively considering ap-| cross Margaret, the Duke of Edin- Mr. Davis died in his hotel

iature table is set near the cock-
pit for the crew to spread their

were trying to force into the

bombing mission,
Some of the pilots were rescued
No M1.G’s were downed but

Crowd

proaching Government with alternative proposals for the
establishment of a Central Milk Depot and Creamery
The alternative proposals, to which a majority of milk

bargh and the Duke of Glouces-
ter

Its Brief Moment

room on February ist. He was
in Barbados on a holiday.
This is the first Pan Ameri-

maps on. Government Secretariat yesterday lt Rahat omer 1 oeeet oa produeers have already agreed in principle, are that Gov-|,, The British’ Royal Family had tea aries Sone
No Auxiliary Engine afternoon. Police charged and| brings to 488 Allied air losses came NEW YORK, Feb. 9. ernment should undertake the erection of the necessary in ite an ant night with)) video (Flight number Clipper
Some 110 square yards of can-}Pened two rounds of fire to dis-lthe beginning of the Korean war| ‘The first huge political Rally machinery for réceiving, processing and delivering the milk| King, and ho on Eee him sept ga och Lebo igs Far Thee
vas bore the Sopranino— all her| Perse the crowd. ‘ through February 8. this year, drew a capacity crowd to the consumer, ; back’ to the nation, Fert we aes aa he ‘Beawell
voyage. She has no auxiliary en- —UP. —U.P. | of nearly 20,000 persons to Madi-| Milk producers on the other of the Hien, seve cineey. 80 Reaee

gine and Patrick said that he
does not fear his sails would give



strong. Military were called to
disperse the demonstrators who



son Square Garden early to-day

hand will give a guarantee to Goy-

cheme under the new Co-
; Operative Act, His Excellency the

Court officials poured into the

little village to make bustling









leaving at 1.41 for Puerto Rico
en route to Miami.





Siege ehhasl ‘ .| ernment that they will supply the; Governor in his speech at the} ?"rangements for removing the
out. ‘ ‘ SO ‘o boom General Eisenhower for necessary milk at a remunerative | opening of the present Legislature King’s body to London on Mon-

Patrick and Colin stored about 1 is the Republican Presidential nom-| price to themselves, Session, suggested that perhaps | pee ——___ sie manic ies ital nisin
5 ewts. of food in the yacht’s ; 7 = ination | pe Wilk Producers might put forward | ar my
small lockers to last them from DEN T ' Noisy placard-waving delega-| Original Scheme llernative scheme, and accord-

Las Palmas to Barbados and 120 “trom i0, Stites, ep as se

s Palmas arbados and 12 ° tions from 10 States staged a The original scheme, which it, 2!Y @ Committée was set up to
on the Se s DorEas ree lamorous demonstration for the| was suggested should be run on SARLSOT; SETH ee Le wee MU
‘a e provision for carrying PANMUNJOM KOREA, Feb. 9 crowd and for several million tele- | co-operative basis, was abandoned int 10h oo @

r. The ing is done on ¢ ? » £ev, gv. visi i 24 ks : Xs une aed Th Committee met severa’
bt On ae The South Korean Government denounced the United|* The Wally, which began iheviis'| that, the. Caen ot taecetiea reinvents, udbn ge urspbyer: ok 4
y ‘i 7 eet ‘ : i , ally, é i » o-operative |). F , ;

; Nations truce negotiators for yielding to Communists like |before mid-night, lasted more than| Societies Act which came into )\POrt. @ SN ae, eae Sr Pe

a defeated Command. two hours. Stars: trom stage,|force last year, made it im-| ucers Aatece In Di neip mn the

se a4 cn . yi ree radi t { ™ i - ” ce . proach 7overnmen with ,
ON OTHER PAGES __ The statement said “The Korean Government views lormnad aie or mak mn practicable for them to continue | “\ornative proposals |
with great concern the con ’ ‘ B tha ally fol-) under the original terms. |



tinuing concessions which the

lowers and television viewers are













|
; |
Page U.N. delegates ‘are currently maki é ; : » High dlaea At the time this scheme was|
. J.N. aking at the Panmunjom]'® for some high class entertain-| ..j¢ y vas @ od that al | ‘ j i
; Seen aes Pron jfeeaaiiye Palks. f ree bapwoan now and voting time age, PR oath an * . said, “neither the people nor, munist proposal had mentioned a a eee rn | pacity of 5,000 pints per day, would " | -
ata B.B.C. Notes: Gar- ||the Government of the Republic| only the North Korean, the Chinese] ,,celeeations . from Texas, Okla-| «5 approximately £60,000, which | i Off Lorr or for your own quiet enjoyment at home—
ening Hints. ings. |{°f, Korea can tolerate these in-|Communist Governments and the); oe” Virginia, Louisiana, New| \45 to be contributed by Govern. | row! or y |
. heir ORG. ‘sakes sulting humiliations.” The bitter! U.N. as participants. versey, wow Ee ipan ioe. Pennsyl-| ment atid Milk Producers on al wy, .
, S.C., able statement was issueq at Pusan,! South Korea is not a member of \om™® Connection, New Yorks, pound for pound basis, The! wwe. CARDORIOES, Tennis. the temporary capital of South|the U.N. filled Madison Square Garden to | terms suggested then were that; Benjamin Jordan and 46-year-
: Chale ~ cain Korea as the U.N. truce negotia-) North Korean Lieut. - General} “T°"™ Eisenhower's: praises. contributions of the milk pro- | old, io. ee tae, oe 7 esse
we , tors at Panmunjom accepted with]|Nam Il promised to repl , “ ” ducers should be secured by the! Village, St. Lucy, were thrown
5 Women: Sewing Circle, reservations the Communist pro-] United Nations’ inate cial Pr Vote For Ike jissue of Debentures carrying in- Off a lorry along Sandy Lane a a «
What's Cooking, Your posal for a highlevel peace con-| at another meeting of full truce coke ant ne een, from | terest at the rate of 4%, the De.'Main Road yesterday evening}
Baby and You. ference within 90 days of the con-|delegations at 10 a.m. Sunday bie B01 eed as br a tremend-|bentures to be subject to retire.’ about 4.30 while they were going | ;
7 Woman: Woollens, clusion of a Korean armistice. ‘eather y et i nb Mc t's ‘A was eee ment between the 21st and 40th home on the lorry can add to that enjoyment, as
Whisky and Wedgwood, Limited Conference Today’s session lasted only ten| Rey ublican Pre ide tial “Sein P year in equal annual instalments,| They were treated at the Gen-
8 Leaders: No Import Cuts Under the U.N. counter pro- minutes. Staff Officers omeiinig senenday at West Hartford, voted but that the Milk Producers eral Hospital for injured feet} K.W.V. Wines
9 a oa Pe posal the Conference would bejafter the negotiating session ten-|three to one in favour of Eisen- (eile tolecptian tree tin “ }and hands and discharged |
imi . “ussior »| tatively ; ~ . - o b redemptio om i} | : :
bados, Art Exhibition. r-rel nt ee, . Ras iocet datreoentheie ont Pie ocnt over Senator Robert A. year, if it so desired a ee ae ' are Quality Wines,
10 Fishing Boats. ia . a ore tise y $i Sate taal pst oe pian ae . P + Government's contribution e | ee
11 Sout and Guide Notes, ee ae. ace et a a ee ort Lee rad ty eee. |:nould be free of intawest tora Ike Will Attend popular throughout Great Britain, Canada,
Lord Rowallan’s . pro- K ure ae >. raaaieae. Sand (rc itHa . | years, and thereafter carry interest |
orean questions. of Panmunjom as the initial ex-|@T Band Committee together with |? } s » retireme . 9 ’ - «
2 Onnaeen The Reds had wanted to extend| change point, the establishment of the Youth for Eisenhower . and pis Caage Boor i rae ete: | King s F uneral New Zealand, Sweden and many other
: the talks to include a general Far}Jcint Committees to supervise the} Veterans for Eisenhower was the|.;\, .-4 4 rear.‘ 6 qual | oerrvernarice vite van : : ‘
Pe ag og Fastern settlement. Vice-Admiral] exchange and the cpeneienl of pe 4 ; vin Presidential Rally oe ae ee ae. eee ROCQUENCOURT, wigs 5 Countries of the World, including the
: C. Turner Joy, head of the U.N.j Joint Red Cross visiting teams tof®VEl televised. Paks in ‘th » Debentures | : > enti ae! Sie :
16 Local News. Delegation also insisted that thejassist in the transfer Banners throughout the audi-|" ein a ee “ Ay Gov. |, General Eisenhower will a end British West Indies
Sines ais tela bee torium carried slogans ‘For Ike” | “OUAG take prio he funeral of Britain King
South Korean Government be rep-| Other staff officers reported “no and “vote for Ike”. The sign from | ©™™ment Loan. George in London; next Fricay,|
resented in the talks. The Com-| progress” in efforts to work outl, Taftt-Texne oe “ ’s Suevestion according to. SHLA.P.E, 'Head-| : 5
Re eR a : an agreement on the supervision] foe tion pereeeD reads “Pet pe ae aa, eee nddlmekene Gienkeaere deowtture And in these burdensome days of HIGH
HLOWI A FANFARE- Roe ieiemncan tee t COST OF LIVING &%.W.V. comes to your





(By K. C. THALER)









—U-P. Jpeinted out the impracticability'date has not yet been s«

| Chances For Peace Have Increased
























rescue also.

K.W.V. Wines COST much less than



For the first time in three! He emphesieed, Wit t¢ the ee dle Ea oon = Ba As WO, S Foreign Wines of France, Spain, and
PARIS, Feb. 9. é there is opportunity for a| mination of the N. to end the/one of the most gri and press-
THE United Nations Secre new start on disarmament, and/ fighting in Korea on honourabl ing challenge to our ) Portugal because K.W.V. Wines are
oh . ‘ chug . |although I do not think we and reasonable terms, to seek a oO us STUNG SESE SSS ;
tary General, Trygve Lie. hs ul t ; ‘ t tk } cases be necessary or a :
j : sha yet disarmament this year aceful settlement on und in all : il
said on Friday that thelor the next, at least we havelother Far Eastern questions, and, visable, but even certair admitted into the Colony under the
chances for peace were better broke: » deadlock that prevent-| at the same time to act collectiv tior nt “ in , ;
Inow than cmea months aaa ed eve erious discussions and against any further armed ager ! hey e a British Preferential Tariff
a his sre oly S a£0. negotiations for so long. ion there or anywhere ¢ in ion of tr s
summing up his Impressions Fear of war, in my opinion, is the world.’ »bli or aetna ramrussmmamansaaassamsacaaasmmenasaainssatiaaaiaia
f the Sixth General Assem- les than before the Assem- Li, et i has ahs
} —y . ly ar ertain ch less than tefer 4 to the t ale ipportec e prin ; ‘ ;
} . Lie told a Press Confer- ly. Maly mach lens'then| | Reteesing , nirac{tniyersality in the U.N. a1 ‘|| K.W.V. Paarl Tawny, K.W.V. Coronation, Wine,
ence that despite disappoint- | * ‘ ? on er wean at ipplicant I - .
Siseelth ‘ct Aatttne: “Wee cel {Asoc ‘chases ccc Wim aiae_| SRR Oe redensie tn toe leopeaberatiy can Ot oxtppeed K.W.V. Sweet Vermouth, K.W.V. Dry Ver
1 a better position now to gate ob Malik’s statement rising influence of Asia and the Li¢ tt € i rowing mouth, K.W.V. SPARKLING WHITE WINE,
‘arry on the unfinished busi-|that the Third World War had | Arab States upon many neral |to' violent ge nflexible W.V. SHERRIES.
FOUR TRUMPETERS from the Barbados Police Band blow a fanfare 1ess of peace than before the alrea tarted anit said, | 4 don't oe ae " he a, or cil tio of a iti - | K v
before Sa retention of Queen Elizabeth’s accession was read on | Assembly met : me information’ Mr. Malik old ian new ies ts in the Mid-|. eS OOOOOOmmr
ASS y met, 1a ci 1 W tS 15h WG We
? tiday ess

_ satel





»







——_— — —___————





















SS *
ODAY 4.45 &8.30 P.M, & Continuing Daily |} """
Ww eas P *
G PCI Virginia MAYO
eas Bek ae L *
Captain Horatio Hornblower || _
Sd A +
by 7 é
Ther Special 1.50 p.m com! s00N ' Z a
SHERIFE REDWOOD VALLEY
on ; LIGHTNING || A
“SADDLE Pals STRIKES TWICE” pia) %
Ge A RY Pu ROMAN
‘i — ——— *
OISTIN The Garder
Pe AZ 4 Dial 8404 | GATE ‘ Y ST. JAMES
To-day & Tomorrow 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. |] TO-DAY 5 & > P.M. Also
Leo GORCEY T} Bower Boy | TOMORROW 8.50 PLM
BLUES BUSTERS” « Hayworth & Wells
THE HWDEN CITY | LADY From SHANGHAI &
Johr SHEFFIELD Bomba, The KEY WITNESS
TOM NEAT
Jungle B ecient EE |
TUES. & WED. 445 & 8.30 PM till wan ae
ROCKY" Roddy McDowall witli te x & pela
“KILROY WAS HERE BETWEEN MIDNITE & DAWN"
Jackie Coo Jackie Cooper lark Sie I ui O'Brien |
LOOP AP LLP |
»
4
: GLOBE
x
<<
% TONITE 8.30 P.M. MONDAY & TUESDAY 5 & 8.30 P.M.
‘
‘
*
*
+
%
%
Ss
Pa
+
%
Do ia le ae
% . 3°. woes
x
e —: Se
% ‘ %
S Extra: Che € :
% Ewa: e Oza Orse
@ ¥
+
: a
. a +
& OPENING WEDNESDAY 13th 5 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing %
st to SUNDAY 17th %
%,
- x
se
> “THE LIGHT TOUCH %
> x
% Stewart Pier George >
% Granger Angeli Sanders %
¢ -—- rnp -
s N.B. Please note our weekend Film will START on Wednes- R
& days instead of Fridays. There will be No Talent Shows %
g at this Theatre. x

© 6363656346544 04
PPA PRP APLAR ALA LLM LML_L A Me >

EMPIRE

TODAY TO TUES. 4.45 & 8.30 WED, & THU 4.45 & 8.30
R.K.O Pictures present
Farley GRANGER

Shelly WINTERS

IN

« BEHAVE
WOURSELE”™

WITH

William DEMAREST
Franc L. SULLIVAN
IT’S FUN IN LARGE DQSES

ou t see it



EXTRA

AUSTRALIAN SURF
MASTERS,





ROYAL }

TO-DAY LAST SHOWS|MON. & TUES. 4.30 &

4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

TWQ 8.15 p.m.

}
Big Double - - |
United Artist Double - -

z “ Orson WELLES
avid CROCKETT Naney GUILD

D
-- INDIAN in
scour”

, Starring

«BLACK
oe
George MONTGOMERY hMAGIC a
Ellen DREW 4 AO \ he ‘
and and

“Caren “THE ANGRY
with GoD o9

Kirk DOUGLAS







OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS MON. & TUES. 4.30 & 8.15

4.30 & 815 p.m.

TC-DAY

United Artist Double - -
David CROCKETT

Paramount Double - -

Bob HOPE — Lucille BALL

ag + INDIAN

«FANCY ee
PANTS” —

Color by Technicolor George MONTGOMERY
Ellen DREW

and
DARK CHIY” ms
ee
ee + CHAMPION”
Starring
with
Lizabeth Scott Viveca Linfors

and Introducing Charlton Heston Kirk BOUGLAS

rr



ROXY

To-Day To Tues. — 4.30 & 8.15, Wed. & Thur, — 4.30 & 8.15

Paramount Double - -

Alan Ladd — Wanda
in

“CAPT. CAREY
CROSSWINDS: usa”

Starring and
“> MAN OF
HER OWA”

Starring
Stanwyck, John I

Hendrix

Paramount Presents - -






John Payr Forrest Tucker

Extra ! 2-Reel Short

“LITTLE WITCH” Barbara















FACE POWDER



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

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&

a
*

csr *« @ & & Sew

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take the finest possible care

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the School
child, and

the business man



i Slain as
GENERAL HAARDWARE sveetics
eT a

RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office)

>ODODO-H











Annual Dance

in aid of
LOCAL CHARITY

under the Auspices of His Excellency the Governor

and Lady SAVAGE
at the

Marine Hotel

— ON —

SATURDAY EVENING, February 23rd

GAMES

BRIDGE
PALMISTRY
FLOWER SHOP

ADMISSION $1.00

PHONE 4918

















THE WOMEN’S
CANADIAN CLUB









AJOR €.
B.Se., Frincipal of
Government Technical
at British Guiana
in Barbados as
local Committee on
and Vocational Training of which
he Director of
Chairman.
Major Darlington will give a
public address on Technical
Vocational Training at
mere Hall on Monday,
ruary 11 at 8.30 p.m.




Feb-

Employees in industry and
commerce and members of .the
general public who are interes-

ted in. this important branch of
education are invited to attend
he lec.ure.














Rumour

OMEONE learning to drive a
couple of days ago, while re-
versing their car to park in the
car park at Seawell airport, re-
versed into the t hoiding the
floodlight which is used at night
to illuminate the car park,

eone phoned the airport the
following day to say they had
heard that a gasolene truck had
damaged the floodlight equipment
on the runway rendering it im-
possible for aircraft to use the
airport for night flying.

t they heard of course was
quite ineorrect and no doubt
grew out of the damaged flood-
light for the, car park.



Mr. & Mrs.

Streetl For Ca: e
R, Ke HUR § ¥,
formerly a pupil! of the Ledge

hool and now working wi

.L.L. at Point-a-Pierre, Trini-

dad, has been accepted by Queen’s

College, Cambridge, and will be

going up in October this year.

Arthur, who has recently gain-

ed wis Higher Certificate in

Modern Studies, will be taking a

degree with a view to administra-

tive work in the Colonial Service.

He is the “son of Canon Streetly

of Tobago.

26 Passengers
RANS CANADA Airlines
Flight 600 arrived at Sea-
well shortly before 5 o'clock

yesterday afternoon with 26 pas-
sengers for Barbados on board.

The aircraft left shortly after
for Trinidad returning later in
| the evening to take up passengers
for Canada and Bermuda.

Annual Visit

M* E. Castleton
Chairman of Trinidad

Sugar Estates and one of the
treasurers of the West India
Committee will be an _ intransit
passenger on the Colombie when
this ship calls next on her south-
bound cruise. Mr, Eliiott is on his
annual visit to the West Indies
and will be remaining in Trinidad
until March 12th

Elliott,



ESTERDAY afternoon three

weddings took place, all at

the same hour at three different
churches,

At St. Ambrose Church at 4.30
o'clock Miss Betty Joan Mayers,
daughier of Mr. and Mrs. Rupert
H. Mayers of “Maryville” Black
Rock was married to Mr. H, L.
“Bert” Toppin, son of Mr. and
Mrs, L. L. Toppin of “Elridge”
5th Avenue Belleville. The cere-
mony was performed by Rev.
H. Melville.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of white lace with inlet
panels of nylon, high neck
appliqued with tiny flowers, long
sleeves of lace and a long train.
A finger tip illusion veil was
kept in place by a chantilly lacé
juliet cap studded with rhine-
s.ones and bunches of orange
blossoms on either side, Her
bouquet was of white orchids.

The Bridesmaids were the
Misses Nancy and Hester Mayers
and the flower girls the Misses
Angela Mayers and Ruth Cox,

The Bridesmaids wore white
lace bodices and silk net skirts
over ice blue satin petticoats,
short sleeves, lace miitens and
ballerina length skirts. Their
headdresses were of artificial
red carnations with short tulle
veils attached and they carried
bouquets of red carnations. The
flower girls wore blue ‘spider-
web net long gowns, wreaths
of blue _ forget-me-nots and
posies of forget-me-nots.





JUST RECEIVED

47
1 Eau de Quinine
| Hair Tonic

A HAIR TONIC Indispensable
for the care of the scalp and
hair. joves and prevents the

further development of
DANDRUFF

It leaves the hair soft and silky

and leaves a refreshing perfume

Two Sizes

e
: (C. CARLTON BROWNE

+
% Wholesale & Retail Druggist
% 136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813



E. DARLINGTON,
the
Institute
is at present
Adviser to the
Technical

Education is

ae tion in Palm Beach, Florida and

ECO OLA FOOSE AGUGSEE,

‘ . > i
SOOSSOOO OO SS SOO SOS SOSH. Dial

SUNDAY,



Carb ¢

Social Spectator
R. ALAN HOWARD, Publish-
er of the “Social Spectator”
a resort magazine with a circula-

other southern holiday resorts in
North America, left Barbados yes-
terday after a one day stay which
was Spent at the Coral Reef Club,
St. James. Mr. Howard who was
accompanied by his wife is on a
tour through the Caribbean gath-
ering information for an article
about the Caribbean to be pub-
lished in his magazine this sum-
mer. His magazine sometimes
publishes “auxiliary” articles
about Jamaica, the Virgin Islands,
Puerto Rico, Nassau, Cuba etc.
Mr. Howard has been in
the publishing business for 30
years. He thinks Barbados is one
of the loveliest spots he has seen.

Returning To-day

N R. F. L. WALCOTT, M.C.P.
and Mrs. Walcott are due to
arrive at Seawell this eyening
from the U.S.A. via Puerto Rico
by B.W.1.A, Mr. Walcott accom-
panied his wife who went up to
the U.S.A. for medical aid.

Mrs. Walcott has responded
favourably to treatment.

Trinidad Engagement :

HE engagement was announced

last week in Trinidad be-
tween Miss Phyllis Camacho,
second daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Fabien Camacho and Mr. Dave
Barcant, eldest son of Mr. and
Mrs. Eddie Barcant of Port-of-
Spain.

Dave was a member of the
Trinidad water polo team which
visited Barbados in November
1950.

On Honéymoon

SST. SUPT. and Mrs. Julian

Mitchell who were married
in Tobago recently are spending
their honeymoon in Barbados,
staying at the Hotel Royal. Mrs.
Michell is the former Pamela
Latour, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Latour.

To Be Married In
Martinique

ISS Marie Therese Beuzelin
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M.
Beuzelin of Martinique is to be
married on February 13th in
Martinigue to Mr. Yvon de
erteuil of South Le age
Mawr-~-

Lisle Odle

‘ .

Trinidad Wedding

ISS JOAN De SILVA who

visited Barbados in Novem-
ber 1950 as a member of the
Trinidad ladies’ water polo team
was married yesterday afternoon
in Trinidad to Mr. Paul de
Verteuil, son of Mrs. Caroline de
Verteuil and the late Mr. Robert
de Verteuil of Trinidad,

de Verteuil is already in
tinique.

Marie Therese has ‘visited Bar-
bados on several occasions and
has many friends here.

Memorial Service
EV. C. A. YER, Principal
of Codrington College, held
a special memprja] service at
Society College on Wednesday
morning at .15, the day of the
King’s death.

Among those present were stud-
ents of Codrington College, the
senior students of the Lodge
School and girls from Codrington j
High Saool,

To Recuperateé

R. C., M. GREENIDGE of
Dalkeith Road, who has been
ill for a few weeks has gone to St.
Lucy en leave for a couple of

weeks to recuperate
Birthday
IsS AURILOL MAHON of
Jubilee Gap, St. Michael
celebrated her birthday on Fri-
day wih a small party at her

home the same night.

The bestman was Mr. Pat were
Toppin, brother .of the
the ushers were Mr.

attired in ballerina length
room and dresses made of ivory satin and
im Year- bouffant skirts of nylon net,

wood, Mr. Louis St/Hill, Mr. Their headdresses were poke
John Corbin and Mr, G. V. bonnets of satin, with accessories
Marshall. of gold and they carried shepherd

After the ceremony a recep- crooks of gold
tion was held at ‘Maryville’, Caracas daisies.
Black Rock and the honeymoon Bestman was Mr, Fred Odle,
is being spent at the Edgewater hrother of the groom. The ushers
Hotel, Bathsheba, were Messrs, Frank, Cecil, Noel

* * * and Freddie Clarke.
" After the ceremony a reception

T exactly the same time bu? was held at “Glenlee,” Belmont

about half a mile away, Miss Road. Mr. and Mrs. Odile are
Norma Clarke, daughter of Mr. spending their honeymoon at
and Mrs. T, A. D. Clarke, of ‘th Powell Spring Hotel, Bathsheba.
Avenue, Rellevitie, ae Mr, Tigle * . *

QOdle, of “Fair ottage, . } Jos Ir
George, were married by the Very Point tee ee
Rev. the Dean assisted by Canon* 24 vrs. Roy Croney of “Barticn”
Conliffe at St. Michael’s Cathe- oe zee er eet?

, Upper Hastings as married at
bl The ceremony was fully cy Matthias Church yesterday

afterncon to Mr. Harry Sebright,

Given in marrige by her father, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
the Bride wore a dress of ivory Sebright of “Merrington”,
satin and cob-web lace, made on Hastings. The ceremony
Victorian lines, featuring a yoke was fully choral was
cf lace with a high collared neck- by Rev. M. E. Griffiths
line and close fitting long sleeves. The Bride who was given in
The skirt which ended in a flow- marriage by her father wore a
ing train was bordered with appli- gown of slipper satin, close fitting
qued lace. Her fingertip veil bodice with appliqued yoke, high
ot tulle illusion was kept in place neckline, long close fitting sleeves
by a tiara of appliqued lace ending in a point over the wrists

trimmed with

<



which
performed

trimmed with orchids. She The skirt was very full ending in
carried a shower bouquet of a long train Her headdress was
Queen Anne’s lace, eucharist a cap of lace and orange blossoms
lilies, tube roses and orchids, held in place by a finger-tip veil.

The Bridesmaids were the She carried a bouquet of white
Misses Merle Clarke, Norma orchids, Queen Anne’s lace and

Farnum and Joyce Smith who pink rose-buds.



TEA CUPS & SAUCERS
FLAT PLATES ....
DEEP PLATES ....
SAUCE BOATS .......
CREAM JUGS ..........
TEA POTS
COFFEE POTS .....
COVERED SCOLLOPS .....
DISHES oi
COVERED SUGARS .............
COVERED BUTTERS















4220 YOUR SHOE STORES

Mr. & Mrs. Harry Sebright

Upper



1952

FEBRUARY 10.

eee



Mr. & Mrs. H. L. “Bert” Toppin

Scout Investiture

N impressive investiture cere-

mony was held in the Cathe-
dral Church House on Friday
evening, when the Group Scout-
master Mr. George Spencer in-
vested ten scouts who had passed
their Tenderfoot Test,

Among those present were The
Rev. Hazlewood, Dean of St.
Michael's Cathedral, Capt. R. A:
Sealy, Assistant |Commissioner
Boy Scouts, Mr, Cyril Brathwaite,
S. M. Bethel Group, Mr. Kenneth
Pile, A. S. M. Bethel Group, and
Mr. Frederick O’Neal late S. M.
St. Lucy’s Group.

The ceremony opened with the
singing of Hymn 281. This was
followed by prayers by the Dean,
after which the Group Scoutmas-
ter finally explained in details the
meaning of the Scout Law on
which the foundation of true
Scouting is built.

The Dean then delivered a short
address on “The Courteous Scout.’
The investiture folowed. This was
conducted by the Group Scout-
master assisted by Mr. Cyril
Brathwaite and Mr. Kenneth Pile
(Wood Badge), Another hymn
Wos sung and the blessing brought

the ceremony to a close. Master
Charles Reeves presided at the
piano
*
Talking Point
Man says what he knows;
woman what will please.
—ROUSSEAU



Three Weddings Yesterday

Maid of honour was the Bride's
sister Miss Patsy Croney. The
Bridesmaids were Miss Maida Hill
and Miss Joan Grant. The flower
girls were the Misses Barbara Ann
and Margaret Ann Pierrepointe,

The maid of honour wore green
organdie with a faint white design,
the bodice was cut with a square
neckline with a drape across the
front caught at one side with gold
and green flowers. A_ stole was
worn around the shoulders, The
skirt was very full with matching
drape across the front caught at
the side with flowers and her
headdress of matching flowers
was in the shape of a horseshoe
ending in the back with a bow
of tulle, In place of a bouquet she
earried a fan of white net with
flowers to match,

The Bridesmaids dresses were
modelled on the same lines as the
maid of honour’s except that Miss
Hill chose lilac organdie and Miss
Grant gold. They wore flowers to
match the shades of their dresses.

The flower girls wore dresses of
white spotted net, worn over green
and gold satin respectively.

Bestman was Mr. Keith Lewis
and the ushers were, Mr. Richard
Croney, Mr, Hampton King, Mr.

Cecil Browne and Mr. Lionel
Baggot.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at “Bartica’’, Upper
Hastings. Later in the evening
the couple left for Cattlewash,
Bathsheba where the honeymoon

is being spent,



J@HNSON’S WARE in GREY DAWN

50c. & ble. Each

‘OTe. — 45c. & S4c. Each
. 88c. — 5c. & 6le. Each

. $1.29 Each
86 Each
2.48 Each
2.06 Each
4.94 Each
2.65 Each
1.49 Each
1.36 Each

9H We kindly remind our Customers that our WHITFIELD’S Branch
will be Closed for half day on Thursday the 14th and will remain
opened WHOLE DAY on SATURDAY 16th.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial

j

4606



Ee



SUNDAY, ' FEBRUARY
AT THE CINEMA



10, 1952



Gardening Hints Pharm and Garden &

Over the Bounding: for Amateurs
Main

Hy

G. HB.

BASED on a salty, romantic novel by C. S. Forester,
CAPTAIN HORATIO HORNBLOWER is now showing at

the Plaza Theatre and-a rattling good sea story it is.

writer himself declines to

The
say whether the fabulous and

formidable Hornblower is drawn from England’s famous
sea lord, Horatio Nelson, but there is no doubt that the
similarity between the characters is due to more than pure

coincidence.
In this film, an important and
romantic period of England’s

naval history comes vividly alive
as we experience the adventures
of Horatio Hornblower, Captain
in the English navy, during the
Napoleonic wars. Historically
sound, the movie contains some
thrilling efisodes of battles be-
tween windjammers, bursting
shells and desperate hand-to-hand
fighting. These action shots make
one wonder how anyone ever sur-
vived in those days, with masts
and sails being shot down on
decks swarming with seamen. In
the midst of all the action is
Hornblower, a virile man of char-
acter and determination. Invin-
cible and heroic, he seems larger
than life size, and at times, more
noble than anyone has a right
to be. However, this does not de-
tract in any way, and it is pleas-
ant and reassuring to believe that
such invincibility and nobility do
exist, if only for the brief running
time of the picture. A touch of
romance is introduced when Horn-
blower rescues Lady Barbara,
sister of the Duke of Welling-
ton, after an encounter with a
Spanish ship. Albeit he is mar-
ried, and she is affianced to a Vice
Admiral, they fall in love, know-
ing well that their romance may
only be a dream,

Hornblower is brilliantly por-
trayed by Gregory Peck who
brings to his role all the strength,
colour and excitement attendant
upon a character of such propor-
tions. Virginia Mayo gives a
charming portrayal of Lady
Barbara, and the supporting cast
is one of the best I have seen.

One begins to run out of objec-
tives to describe Technicolor,
which is becoming more gorgeous
all the time, and in this picture it
highlights the mass of details that
have been put into the production
to make it as realistic as possible.
Many of the settings are authen-
tic, as parts cf the film were shot
in the south of France, and the
old forts, castles and sailing ships
are enhanced by Technicolor. One
last word—the music throughout
has all the grandeur and sweep-
ing motion of the sea and pro-
vides a fine atmosphere for a film
whose outstanding qualities are
“simple, forthright action, with
strong men at their guns and the
sails bellying in the breeze.”

Golden Girl

THE GOLDEN GIRL playing at
the Globe is a fictionalized story
of Lotta Crabtree—one of Ameri-
ca’s well-loved historical figures.
To be truthful, I was unaware of
the story of this colgurful young
lady. It appears that her father
lost their home through gambling
when she was 16. Chaperoned by
her mother, she becomes an
actress-singer and tours the West-
ern mining camps on her way to
national fame, The background
is the American Civil war, and of
course, there is a romantic thread
that gets a little tangled at times,
but nevertheless pursues its way
undaunted to a happy ending.

Mining towns with fantastic
names like Rabbit Crek, Blood-
ville and Hard Tack—to mention
a few—are the stepping stones to
San Francisco and eventually
New York for the Golden Girl.
It is a lively film with plenty of
bright music, dancing and colour-
ful costumes and settings. Mitzi
Gaynor plays the title role and is
alternately wistful and hoydenish,
with plenty of personality and

Call at...

COLLINS DRUG STORES
Broad & Tudor Streets











SWEETENED
Vanilla, Almond,
Eggnog, Cream.

nimble feet,
tertainment.

The Light Touch

Once again the Globe Theatre
will be showing its new feature
attraction commencing on Wednes-
day instead of Friday. _ Its first
offering under this new time-table
will be THE LIGHT TOUCH
which will be, showing starting
Wednesday, February 13th.
Steware Granger, fresh from his
triumph in King Solomon’s Mines
Ceorge Sonders and Pier Angeli
head the cast in this high-
ly sophisticated melodr4ma that
unwinds against the _ colour.
ful background of Tunis and
uncient Sicilian ruins. The
picture might have been called
“When Thieves Fall Out” for that
is exactly what happens when
Stewart Granger steals a famous
religious painting from a country
church in Taormina. Instead of
bringing the picture to his partner,
George Sanders, he decides To sell
his loot and keep the proceeds
himself. Sanders and the rest of
the gang are told that the painting
is burnt, and Granger suggests
that copies be made, thus aug-
menting their income by the sale
of several pictures instead of only
one. A copy is duly made by a
young and unsuspecting art stu-
dent, Pier Angeli, and of course
the two paintings become mixed
up with plenty of trouble and ugly
situations for everybody all
round. In the end it is restored
to its rightful place and our two
thieves part company,

The dialogue throughout the
film is witty and brittle and good
performances are given by every

Pleasant, light en-

member of the cast, but the
characters with one exception,
ire completely unprincipled.
Spying, thieving and duplicity
are all handled with a suave

finesse and tends to conceal the
sinister and unethical. Pier An-
geli is the only genuine human
being in the film and her role of
the artist is played with poig-
nancy and utter lack of affecta-
tion. A remarkable young actress,
but even she has difficulty in
proving that love is more im-
portant than money.

Stewart Granger end George
Sanders both give polished per-
formances as the two rogues.
Backgrounds are genuine as the
films was actually taken in the
Mediterranean area. One sees the
mysterious native quarters of
Tunis and the fascinating ruins
of the ancient brick theatre in
Taormina, built in 1700 B.C. The
photography is excellent and the
hurdy-gurdy type of music that
plays throughout the film, heigh-
tens the melodramatic atmos-
phere. A diverting film and one
that is different from the ordin-
ery run of the mill.

Behave Yourself

BEHAVE YOURSELF at the
Empire is a_ tiresome comedy
of newly-weds who. ge: ail

tangled up with gangsters, cops
and a mother-in-law to end all
mothers-in-law! The most in-
telligent member of the cast is a
small canine of the Heinz variety
who is_the cause of all the
trouble. Really a gangster's con-
tact dog, he follows the young
husband home and he is prompt-
jy mistaken for an anniversary
present by the wife. That’s the
beginning, and to my way of
thinking, it should have ended
there too!

Gor

DRUGS

Sind
ACCURATE
ESCRIPTION

SERVICE



ONLY

Ae

Beat today's High Cost
of Living and ENJOY

Raspberry, Lemon,

The whole procedure of making
a new garden is full of interest
from the very moment when we
first look at the rough untidy lot
of land to the time when we plan
it out on a bit of paper and, after.

But undoubtedly the highlight
of the whole business is when the
time comes to fill the empty beds.

What plants shall we choose?

Of course there are all the lovely
annuals, and some of those mus?
be_included.

But, lovely as they are, it must
be remembered that annuals are
only seasonal, and although they
brighten the garden for a while,
after a few weeks they are gone.
If a garden depended on annuals
alone, some time of the year it
would be very bare.

Because of this fact, every gar-
den should have, besides its quota
of annual visitors, a number of
residents, or in other words, a
number of flowering plants that
go on from year to year without
replanting. Thesé are known as
“Perennials.”

if the garden has a foun-
dation of Perennials to provide a
steady flow of flowers, then we
can safely indulge in Annuals, or
experiment with new plants.

aa FERENEIALS

ong e perennials, Pentas
ranks in usefulness very high.
Pentas has everything to recom-
may it ily from seed,
grows eas
cutting.

or

(2) It is hardy and needs no
og ial treatment or posi<
A

on.

(3) It can be left for years, re-
quiring only an occasional
cutting back.

As a cut flower it lasts over a
week in water. Pentas can be had
in various colours, There is a
dark purple, and several differ-
ent shades of mauve. There is a
white, and a red. The red one is
less hardy, and more difficult to
grow than the others.

GROUND ORCHIDS.

Another popeat perennial} and
a grand standby in the garden is
the ground orchid.

Ground orchids are grown from
bulb. They are slow starters, but
once established they give no
trouble and can be left undis-
turbed for years. Most people
find these plants easy to grow.
They flower continuously, practi-
cally all through the year, and
the cut flowers last over a week in
water,

When planting the bulbs place
them well apart to allow for
spreading, and do not completely
cover the bulb.

Ground orchids can be had in
purples and mauves, in various
shades in pink, in white, and in
yellow.

Ground orchids do extremely
well in tubs and pots,

TUBEROSE

In choosing your perennials do
not forget the Tube-rose.

Tube-roses are hardy, give no
trouble, and flower almost con-
tinuously,

They are grown by separating
en old clump, The flowers are
pure white beautiful and sweet
smelling, especially at night,

If the flower spikes are picked
when the first few flowers are
epen they will last many days in
water, opening gradually almost
to the last bud.

GERBERAS
Gerberas are another popular
perennial which will prove a

standby for providing flowers.
Some people find gerberas diffi-
cult to grow. The secret of suc-
cess lies in giving the plants
good drainage. Plant them in a
high banked bed, along the edge
if possible, and they are almost
certain to succeed, Gerberas like
a sunny or part shady spot in a
well prepared, rich, well drained
bed. They grow easily from seed,
or by separating an old clump.
They like being close together in
the bed, and can be left undis-
turbed for years.

These and other perennials will












PUDDINGS

Rum, Mocha.

garden
and then
those,



SUNDAY



By

Last week we were consi
ground story of the mango
There are still some features
readers. Take, for example;
from the seeds and by graft
known that while the seeds ©

AGRICOLA

and its cultural requirements

ADVOCATE

dering something of the back- |

; which may be of interest to
he methods of propagation

age. It may not be generally | 3

f most varieties have only one

embryo, that is will produce only one plant, some seeds,
on germination, will often show six to eight plants and as

many as 30 have been recor

We, ourselves, have often
counted more than eight but never
as many as 30. This character is
ealled by botanists ‘polyembryony’
and is also met with in the sweet

orange, mandarin and lime. One ¢
plant from a seed is, as a rule, the /\
the U

result -of fertilisation while
others are of asexual origin, that is,

_

B.B.C. Radio

Programme







SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1952
1115 am _ The Small Geography of
a Youngish W: a.t Ray's A
Laugh, 12 00 noon The News, 12 10 p m
News Analysis
4.00—7.15 p.m. .28m., 31.32m
4.00 p.m. The News, 410 p.m, In-
terlude, 415 pin United Nations’ Re-
port, 430 pm Stinday Half Hour, 5.00
Pm Variety Band Box, 600 pm BBC
Scottish Orchestia, 645 pm What's

Cooking, 655 pn. Programme Parade





and Interlude, 706 pm The News, 7.10
p.m. News Analys's, 715 pm_ Carib
bean Voices, 730 pm Piaho Playtime
745-1045 pm, — U1.52m., 18 43m
745 pm The Billy Cotton Band
Show, 815 pm Railio Newsreel, 8 30
Pm. Religious Servict, 9.009 pm. BBC
Symphony Orchestra 10 00 pm The
News, 10.10 pm From The Editorials,

1015 pm. London Fe
Singing Is So Good A
BOSTON



10 45 pm



Thing



WRUL 11,29Mc., WRUW 11,75Me.,
WRUW 17.75Me

3 p.m, Lecture on Christian Science,
4.30 p.m. Christian Science Programme

*MONDAY, FEBRUARY lI, 1952

11.15 a.m. Personal Portrait, 11.30 a.m.
Variety Ahoy, 12.00 noon The vews,
1210 p m. News Analysis.
4.0—7.15 pom, 25.38m,, 51.3om

400 pm The News, 410 pm The
Daily Service, 415 pm Melody From
The Stars, 455 p m_ Inferlude, 5 00 p.m
Composer of the Week, 5 15 p m. Nights
at the Opera, 600 pm The tory of
Hein and The Chief Examiner, 6 45 p.m

Sports Round-Up and Programme Par
ade, 700 pm The News, 710 pm
News Analysis, 715 pm Cricket Re
port on 3rd Day Play wi New
Zealand,

745—-10.45 pom. — 31.5%m 418 45m

pm. Think On These Thing
Radio Newsreel, 8 30 pm African Sur-
vey, 845 pm Composer of thé Week,
900 pm From The Third Programme,

815 pm

1010 p.m The News, 1010 pm From
The Editorials, 1015 pm _ Seience Re
view, 10.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes.

Cultural Notes
And Briefs

The American National Theatre’ «

and Academy (ANTA) has been
invited by Old Vic, the national
theatre of Great Britain, to send
a special company with a reper-
tory of plays to their theatre fn
London during the summer of
1952. ANTA is a private non-
profit group, chartered by the
U.S, Congress, that works for the
expansion of theatrical activities
in all sections of the country and
also represents the U.S. in inter-
national theatre groups

During its seventieth season
(1950—51) the Boston Symphony
Orchestra, one of the major U.S
orchestras, performed an average
of two concerts every three days,

not counting radio broadcasts,
During its 45-week season, the
orchestra played 212 concerts in
21 cities, reaching a total audi-

ence estimate of 750,000.

form a sturdy
garden.

The secret of a successful gar-
den is to find out by patient trial
the plants that do well in each
and with each gardener,
go all out to cultivate

background to any

PLAN
before

KNOW

SELECT

COTTON FA

your costs

ded from one seed,

rived from vegetative adap- |
within the seed. Inciden-

tally, a similar habit is exhibited
in some aphids or plant lice whieh j
€ reproduce themselves without |

» intervention of the male form,

tion is usually a hybrid, seed:
derivatives cannot, as a rule, be)
depended on to reproduce faith-|
fr the same qualities as the
I t; hence the need for bud-/
ad or grafting to perpetuate a|
de d variety. Graftage cannot, |
se, achieve an smprovement |

t does ensure preservation of |

ivoured variety — in other
M is, it acts like a cutting. |
jut now, it has been observed

‘ u

n same mango varieties (as in}
citrus) where apparently fertili-
sation has, for some reason o1
othe lost ground to vigorous |
vegetative development, that
pl from seed in the latter case |
will come true to the parent form



This is the case, for example, in
on common seedling mangoes
Iso in the choice ‘No. 11’ of

majea and possibly also in the
precinted ‘Pere Louis’ of St
juseia. In citrus, the West Indian
lja®e comes fairly true from seed
ufd also the ‘Cocoa Orange’ of

Trinidad, so called because it

springs up quite spontaneously in |
the cocoa fields, There may be
other examples of this remarkable
character in these important fruit
groups.

Budding And Grafting

The signifleance then of budding

nd grafting it its various forms i
the systematic culture and dissem-
ination of choice varieties of the
mango ( and citrus too) will be
readily understood. Not all meth-
of graftage are suitable to all
conditions and is a problem to be
mined by experiment and ob-
ervation in the different islands
nd territories, Speaking generally,
however, it may be said that the
method known as inarehing or ap-
proach eet ae has proved the
depend@®le ‘for the mango'in
these parts. It is cumbersome,

Lowever, in that seedlings have to

grown in pots er other contain-



od

let
lete

most

ers and taken to the tree from
which the scions. are required.
Top-working of older plants and
iferior trees in situ’ by other
methods can be successful de-
pending on the season of the year
id the care taken in the opera-

lon,

In the days of the Botanic Sta-
tions in the West Indies which
were later superseded by the pres-
ent Agriculture. Departments, a
cood deal of attention was given
to the introduction, study and pro-
pagation of mango varieties. In
this connection, the names of Faw-

ett in Jamaica, Hart in Trinidad,
enman in British Guiana, Bovell
n Barbados and Jones in Dominics

will all be remembered, Mango
variety collections started in
their time still exist, if only if
part. It was this same climate of

thought which engendered the
search for new varieties of sugar-
eane and which wag to become a
classic in Barbados.

you start

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PAGE FOUR



RY 1G EEM

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SUNDAY

A LOOK AT THE W.1.—
AUSTRALIAN TOUR

By 0. S. COPPIN

rQHE West Indies have concluded their tour of
Australia and are now locked in struggle
with New Zealand in the first Test of their tour to
that territory
Those of us who have followed, sometimes with
- bated breadth, sometimes with a sense of frustra-
tion and sometimes with a feeling of elation, the
fortunes of West In#lies cricket for the past five
years will no doubt experience a keen sense of
disappointment that the West Indies have failed
“the Ashes,”

NOT “LOST FACE”
EVERTHELESS before we can enter upon any detailed analysis
of the tour I think we can justifiably lay claim to the fact that
the West Indies have established their bona fides as a senior element
in Imperial cricket and although they lost by four Tests to one, so
keen has been the competition, so unpredictable has been the result of
each Test even in its closing stages, that by comparative standartis

we have not “lost face.”
LESSONS
UT we have learnt lessons that should serve us in good stead in
our future International commitments. First and foremost I
suppose that it must have been brought most clearly home to the
West Indies Selectors that we cannot afford to go into the field in a
Test match with Imperial cricket teams without the services of pace
bowlers who can bowl FAST. They must also be young enough and
must reach such physical development that they can bowl for long
periods and at least nearing a standard which we associated with
the giants of the past—George John, George Francis, Learie Con-
stantine, Herman Griffith and E. A, Martindale.
WINNING VALUE

C would be a fallacy if we ever ignored again the match-winning

value of pace bowling with thrust. If one is in any doubt take
out, theoretically of course, Lindwall and Miller from the Australian
Test team, substitute ther with any other bowlers in the world and
you would be surprised to see how much better the West Indies team
would look against such a combination even on paper.

GREAT DEEDS

FMHE great deeds which the famous twins Ramadhin and Valentine

have done in the name of West Indies cricket must still live forever
in our minds and this combination has also played a satisfactory part
to my mind in the slow bowling attack for the.tour but there waS one
big deficiency for which the West Indies found no answer for the
entire tour and that was THE FAILURE TO PRODUCE TWO PACE
BOWLERS TO MAINTAIN SOME MEASURE OF BALANCE OF
BUMPERS THAT TOOK THEIR TOLL OF WEST INDIES BATS-

MEN. ,
SECOND LESSON
T ESSON two is a two-fold one but the parts are co-related, and
it is this, no longer must the cricket officials in the West Indies
outlaw pace bowling that has the “guts” to bounce or hammer the
oceasional ball in an effort to disturb the batsman’s equillibrium or
shake his confidence in his batting.

We must eradicate forever the spiteful urge in these parts to
ban completely from West Indies cricket circles those bowlers who
have had the temerity to have put some spirit into their bowling.
I can quote instances when some of our budding bowlers of this
calibre have been discouraged to the extent that they are not even
legitimately included in Trial games for fear that they might touch
one of the anointed. Difficulties of getting the necessary leave has
also been placed in their way either through sheer ignorance of the
true sense of values obtaining in West Indian cricket circles or.
through sheer despicable indifference.

BATSMEN SUFFER

HE o.her part of the lesson follows and that is that such bowlers

having been discouragedsor muzzled, West Indian batsmen haye
found pace bowling of the standard of Lindwall and Miller hard and
physically painful to negotiate and often unprofitably so at that.

The lesser examples of exacting concentration, Test match ten-
acity and general mateh-winning tactics are not beyond the capacity
of assimilation by «the West Indies, and indeed it is natural for
the tourists to learn something from: their opponents in a series that has
been marked with, such keen and relentless fight.

AUSTRALIANS LEARNT TOO

T would not be unreasonablé to assume, (hat the Australians, slim
victors as they are’ but nevertheless tne greater tacticians, and
admittedly considerably senior to the West Indies in International
cricket, have not learnt something from their tour with the West Indies.
A quick domestic stock-taking will at once lead to the selection
of Gerry Gomez as the outstanding all rounder of the tour, The West
Indies owe,Gerry an undying debt of gratitude, His batting on more
than One oceasion has saved the team from disgrace and his medium

paced bowling has spear-headed many a successful attack.

NOT AS FORMIDABLE
E “W” formation was not as formidable as “we had hoped.
Walcott was the mainstay of the batting in almost all the State
games in which he played but his Test form, useful on occasions,
was not consislent with his marvellous State form.

Worrell was not as successful with the bat as we fondly hoped.
He played a few good innings, chief among these his Test century
and his pulverisation of the Tasmania bowlers. However, his bowling
improvéd beyond ail recognition, and if one must judge by the figures
returned, was successful enough to help him to maintain his place

as a world all-rounder,
JUSTIFIED

OBERT CHRISTIANI has justified the confidence of some shrewd

judges of the game who marked him as the best West Indies
stroke player. 1 cannot say that I am convinced that he is a better
stroke player than the Worrell I know, but it is significant that as
far back as 1948 when Mr. Drummond, a former M.C.C. player, who
turned out for Lord Brackley’s team against Barbados in the 1900's,
remarked to me that Christiani would prove to be the best West
Indies stroke player before long.

I was -fortunate to cover the B.G.-Jamaica tour two years after
and G, St.C. Scotter, the Jamaica Daily Gleaner’s well known column-
ist, made @ similar observation. mn

EXPECTED -MORE
TOLLMEYER started inauspiciously but conversely enough ended
the tour with a fighting Test century—shades of the first England-
West Indies Test at Manchester. However, we expected much more;
from his batting.

Everton Weekes too had an unfortunate tour, only twice reach-
ing the half century mark in Teste. Rae, Atkinson, Rickards, Fer-
guson and Jones had their hour of success but these were infrequent.

It seemed a pity that Roy Marshall, who started off the tour
in brilliant form and who scored the first century should have sus-
tained injury when he seemed set for big things. His subsequent
appearances did not justify the early promise of the tour but taking
all-things into consideration he is still a future West Indies player.

John Goddard, who successfully led the West Indies in two
series against England and one against India fielded magnificently,
and has played a few crisis innings» His captaincy has been sub-
jected to much armchair criticism’, I subscribe to the view that at
this distance we are not in a position to hamd out praise or blame.

AGREE WITH GODDARD
NE aspect of the tour I shall deal with now. As far as Goddard
is ‘concerned, I support him 100 per cent when he claims
that the tour was badly arranged.
Only a few of my staunchest fans have recalled that long be-



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“ SUNDAY, -FEFBRUARY 10, 1952



Trinidad Table NEW FACES. NEW NAMES

Tennis Team
A VISIT TO BARBADOS

By P.A.V.

_ A TABLE TENNIS team from the San Fernando Zone
of the Trinidad and Tobago Amateur Table Tennis Asso-
ciation will tour Barbados between July and August this
year to play a series of matches against Barbados.

__ The T.T.A.T.T.A. is divided into seven zones covering
different parts of Trinidad and the San Fernando Zone is
regarded as second only to Port-of-Spain in strength,
Fy as San Fernando players are four who represented

riniaad.

. b
A letter requesting the tour was 4
received by Mr





Secretary of the Barbados Table!
last monthfj

l

Tennis Association,
from Mr. Alloy Lequay, Chairman
of the San Fernando Zone,

The
their own expenses
to be





accommodated a .

YMCA slim,

Mr. Smith, in his reply, }
asked that three ladies be includ-g
ed in the team. He told me: “I
feel the ladies’ games are import-¢
ant. These matches will mean ak
greater incentive to Barbados!

Table Tennis and at the same time
swell the gate receipts.”

The
Barbados, about three
as Ralph Legall,

Mr, Lequay was the Manager. On’

that occasion Barbados failed toll §)

win a match.
Sincg that time Barbados sent a



team to Trinidad to take part in
Caribbean Championships.

perienced and should give a better
show against the visitors,

local players are now more vend

Seven Teams

Seven vivision 1 teams are en-
tered in the Men’s Competition
this year. Everton is playing two
teams.

The Everton A team is skippered
by Norman Gill, present holder of
the Island Championship. Gill is
a very flashy player and most
likely, if he is up to his last year’s
standard, he will retain the cham-
pionship. The other players of
Everton A are Blair Murray and
Hal Edey. Blair reached the finals
of the Handicap tournament last
year.

Malcolm Murray who would
have been on the A team, has left
the island for St, Lucia. His place
is taken by Edey.

Everton B team
by C. Seale, R. Leslie and L.
Bynoe. Seale and Leslie are
youthful players but Lance Bynoe
is an old-timer.

E. Medford, M. Symmonds and
W. Ramsay are turning out for
Fox Club, Last year .Medford
reached the finals in the B Class
but was defeated by Goodridge of
Barna, He is a good defensive
player and has been promoted to
the A Class. Fox played their first
match against Everton A on Mon-

is represented

day. Out of nine sets, Fox got
only one,
Barna is fielding Campbell

Greenidge, Louis Stoute, whom it
was rumoured had retired, and A.
Howard. Stoute was holder of the
Island Championship in 1949 and
again in 1950. He was defeated in
the semi-finals last year by his
team mate Campbell Greenidge,
who in turn was beaten by Gill.

The Barna formation is a very
strong one. On Tuesday night at
the Y.M.C.A., Barna beat Y.M.C.A.
by five games to four. It was an
exciting match.

Y.M.C.A. has C. Shields, Joe
Hoad and Johnnie Bynoe, Shields
has been playing for a long time

Christie Smith, 6

visiting team will be paying?
and are hoping,

last Trinidad team to visited
years ago,&
had in its ranks such noted players. ;
Ralph Gomes,y)
Ronnie Inniss and Bogart an

a4




















MARGARET WOOD

but shculd take the game more
seriously. Joe HoaG, on the other
hand, is a “table tennis fanatic”.
Joe is always practising, and apart
from that, he reads books on the
game in order to further his
knowledge, He first played tennis
in 1949. The following year he
played in the tourgament and was
later promoted. Bynoe’is also a
very steady player. ,

Abbey Marines is represented
by Hal Corbin, D. Mayers and
“Brickie” Lucas. Corbin gained
much experience when he toured
Trinidad for the Caribbean tour-
nament, Lucas has been playing
the game off-and-on for a fairly
long time and it will be remem-
bered that Mayers gave an excel-
lent performance against Ralph
Legall at the Aquatic Club last
year.

Frank Willoughby, the 200-
pound player, L, Worrell and R.
Phillips are turning out for Peli-
can, If Willoughby strikes form
Pelican will have a very strong
combination. Both Phillips and
Worrell are good orthodox players.

The other team, Y.M.P.C., is re-
represented by C, Humphrey, R.
Greenidge and S. Smith.

The Ladies’ Infer-Club League
matches have already _ started,
Queen’s College, lead by Margaret
Wood, Island Champion, defeated
Y.W.C.A. four—one, Y.W.P.C. beat
Lenville three—two and Barna de-
feated Adelphi three—two.

On account of the death of His
Majesty King George VI, the
majority of the games which were
to be held last week were post-
poned,

MONTSERRAT BEATS
ST, KITTS 3-2

ANTIGUA, Feb. ‘9,
The Leeward Islands Football
Tournament is being played on the
Antigua Recreation Grounds, Yes-
re Montserrat beat St. Kitts



fore any preparation had been made for the West Indies team to
start on their tour to Australia, that I had got hold of a copy of the
fixtures and had bitterly criticised the itinerary.
I WAS RIGHT ¢
My’ observations proved completely justified since I stated tha’
the West Indies would be plunged into the Tests before they
could find their feet.

It was not surprising that John Goddard criticised the itinerary
himself,

It was still not surprising to those who have followed the course
of West Indian cricket administration this past decade that Mr. Carl
Nunes, President of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, dis-
agreed with Goddard’s' view.

Lindsay Hassett, the Australian Captain is quoted as saying,
“The West Indies Tour was stupidly arranged because it did not give
the West Indies the chance to “find their feet’ before playing the

First Test.”
WHO IS NUNES? .

Who is Mr. Nunes to contradict Goddard and Hassett. Mr, Nunes
has had the most unenviable distinction of having led the most un-
successful West Indies team to England, the 1928 team, Neither this
dubious achievement, nor his position as President of the West In-
dies Cricket Board of Control entitles him to adopt the curious
and immatured attitude of staying these thousands of miles away from
Australia and contradicting the statements made by responsible
people on the spot—Goddard, the West Indies captain and Hassett
the Australian captain.





The man



‘Hello, where’s Buster today?’

‘Oh, he preferred snoozing
indoors, I don’t know what’s

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A dog needs regular condition-
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come over that ! No life Buster Bob Martin’s Condition
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‘Doing about it? A dog can Siales hina aad”
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him get in such a bad state. ‘I'd never have guessed
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Irs Thanks for the tip, and I'll

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‘I must say she always
looks in lovely condition’,

By BOOKIE

THE stage is all set for the entries for the
March meeting and yesterday the track was
opened for fast work outside the barrels. We
Saw what were the first let-down gallops of
any kind in preparation for the meeting, al-
though there were quite a few who did no-
thing that even slightly resembled a work-
out that might be so termed. A friend of
mine said that some of these reminded of
a certain Trinidad trainer who, when fined

_—_

five dollars because his horse did a half mile which in the opinion
of the officials was too slow to be called fast work, explained that the

animal could go no faster. I do not know what the officials’ answer
to this was, but the natural conclusion seems to me that the horse
should not have been racing. One wonders if there are any of this
nature around here at the present time? I imagine we will find out
to our cost on race day.

Right now there is an air of confidence in every stable about the
paddock which denies any such feeling. While the usual well worn
phrases such as: “she has to be held tight or she will fly off the island,
are much in evidence, yet, 1 must admit, there are some others which
I have never heard before. One horse has been described as such a
good thing that one couid mortgage one’s house on her once she goes
to the post. Another has been termed the “kangaroo” horse, no doubt
because of her quick get-away, while others, for want of any other
laudable term have been nick-named after their world ‘renowned
brothers. Consequently we have “Sea Biscuit”, “Noor’’ and “Citation
all stabled at the paddock at the same time. Obviously tee March
meeting will not be lacking with such talént around.

Here are the morning's gallops, times by Footpad, comments by
Bookie.

There may have been some who galloped before I arrive but
the first I saw was Flieuxce. She did a box to box in 1.23 which
was nearly the best time for the morning. She was easy and not
distressed after she pulled up and should therefore be in fine trim for
the meeting. It must bé remembered, however, that she never runs
too well on the hard going.

I saw Trimbrook ee a part of the way on her box to box gallop
but she was doing little more than a brisk canter. I was not surprised
to find that she had done the once round in only 1.328. ‘

The half-bred Betsam was next out but three furlongs in 40
seconds was the best that the time-keepers could do in deciding ex-
actly where to clock her from. One of those Trinidad horses who has
remained behind, I think she will give us another honest perform-

nce. ;

624 The new-comer Darham Jane went off while I was paying atten-
tion to others. However I am told she was very easy over a halt in
seconds, She is looking very fit. : 4
" Waenurees, like Trimbrook, did very restrained work, Her ed
for the box to box was 1.32%. I understand she has changed os “9

is now owned by Mr. Victor — ae _ also bought her stal

5 i olleton from Hon, J. D. Chandler. j ;
——— ro" Topsy looked to me to be barely off the bit = me
distance, of a box'to box, 1 was therefore surpriséd to learn W :
reached the stand that they had returned 1.25% for the ee .
meen is lovely both in looks and action and it she is not eine y
the going then we should see her to good advantage at this ni “a

A sturdy, well grown half-bred from St. Vincent name —
impressed me with her action but displayed inexperience aS i
furlong spin. Another from Mr. Cyril Barnard’s famous ee ined
Bow, she looks as if she has definite possibilities in the
Ca she re-vitalized Sunbeam continues to improve, phys oe
bred by Mr. George De Nobriga has already had many set ae aoe
it is to be hoped that he will make ine Th. this time. e

i .25% and the last five in 1.0%5. -
i Dg Fy does not please me in the way he strides Soo
He did five in 1.128. However his record on hard going 15

than it is on the soft.

Lunways always appe
(who has been re-christened the v
the brake and she did rare oes in eae
as ances in Trinidad ave proved, : i ee
- neste tiene keepers missed Belle Surprise and Fille D’Iran ae
I saw them only at the finish. I am told that the former was much

r all way. i ve
es. O'Nell worked hard on Noionite to keep up with Fuss
Budget in the first furlong or two. By that time the lazy _—
really got going and the two of them came back together in ng ‘or
the five. Notonite looks in betier health than he has been since las*
March. Another who proves my theory that the dry coated run
much better in the cooler months of the year. —

Pepper Wine’s come-back appears to be going as well as could
be hoped. She stepped five in 1.04 flat, the best time for the morning,
“How much was there in reserve,” is the great question. si

Mabouya and the new importation from St. Vincent, Gallashiels,
went together over five. They returned 1.08, both tired but the latter

former.
eS east Hutesr did a smart five. Unfortunately my friends only
took her time for the half which she did in .52§.

Abu Ali, a horse who strikes back io his horned ancestors,
amused. himself with the big ,Test Match. Five in 1.07 was their
time. Test Match looks as if he is still in the process of growing.

The good looker Castle In The Air displayed some restlessness
and inexperience. He did a box to box and when he came to the road
across the track he leaped over it. He settled down at the finish and
returned 1.28% for the distance. 3

Flying Dragon and Demure were very easy over a five in 1.043.
The new colt Flying Dragon is another impressive mover.

Dim View hung all over the place and tossed her head in the
air, In spite of this and nearly colliding with two barrels, she did
five in 1.084. ;

Cavalier did a box to box with Cross Bow in 1.28. They pulled
up early but Cross Bow appeared much better.

Red Cheeks was missed by the time keepers due to a misunder-
standing. She was followed by Tiberian Lady who did a box to box
in 1,263, Dashing Princess ambled the same distance, and Doldrum
also covered a similar course in 1.27}.

The consistent Landmark occupies the same place in the Chase
stables which First Love did. Meeting comes and meeting goes, but
she remains as fresh as a daisy without missing one. She did a box
to box in 1.25, very easy.

Miss Friendship and First Admiral did a half in .54%. They were,
followed by Firelady, who I hear is not racing, and Slainte each
working the box to box in 1.28% and 1.27% respectively. Firelady
was hard held,

Poor old Gun Site was given a rough ride to keep up with
Cardinal. They did five in 1.06. Cardinal is a Guineas threat and
he is improving.

Rebate, the horse on which one can mortgage one’s house, cer-
tainly lent support to this assumption by doing the box to box in
1,22, freely but not over exerted.

Colleton, doing a once round in 1.314, Miracle, five in 141 and
Clementina with May Day, a half in .54%, need little comment, Usher
working with Derby winner Embers, on the other hand, brought
forth no end of remarks from those in the stand, They did the box
to box in 1.25% with Usher going very easy and Embers a little un-
settled but not apparently tired.

Seedling and Joan’s Star did five in 1.14% and then came the
race of the morning between Cottage and Twinkle. A running
commentary was broadcast on the latter event over station T-E-D-Y-
J-O-N-E-S and could be heard from the four corners of the Savannah.

After learning that they had done three in .42 I went home for
breakfast.

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CHATS ON



1952

SWIMMING=2

Swimming Through
The Ages

By IAN GALE

It is ohly a guess, but
originated net because prim

I should say that swimming
itivé man wanted to swim but

because new and then he was forced to do so.
No doubt prehistoric man frequently crossed streams
by clinging to a log and paddling with his legs, and so be-

came familiar with the water.

Then perhaps he would

be chased by a ferocious beast one day and, finding his path
blocked by a river, throw himself into the water in despera-

tion and manage to struggle

across. After his first “swim”

the man would no doubt experiment in the water to try to
improve his stroke in case another emergency occurred.

There is plenty of evidence from
the earliest times about the habit
of bathing, but much less of actual
swimming. The main religions otf
Egypt and the East laid great
stress on ceremonial bathes in
sacred rivers, and no doubt a few
of the multitudes who often im-
mersed themselves learned how to
swim. In Egyptian hieroglyphics
the symbol for swimming was a
head with one arm forward and
cne back, as in the trudgen stroke,

In_ the British Museum and in
the Louvre there are various bas
reliefs showing Assyrian soldiers
swimming, something like ‘1,000
yeat B.C. This early evidence is
mainly military, showing fugitives
swimming to escape their pursuers,
armies crossing rivers, prisoners
escaping from island fortresses,
and so on, But it may be fairly
inferred that swimming was not
generally practised since kings
and nobles are never depicted in
the water.

Cicero’s Breast Stroke
The stroke jn vogue then seems
to have been a double overarm
action, much like the trudgen, In
the book of Isaih, however there
is a description of a swimming



Comm from Abydos, showing
Leander and Hero

stroke much like the breast stroke,
and it is probable that this same
stroke was used by the Romans
since Cicero complained that a
certain pool was so small that he
hurt his arms when flinging them
cut in swimming.

There are many records of
Romans who swam well, Tradition
Says that Julius Caesar saved
himself at Alexandria by swim-
ming ashore holding his fgmous
commentaries above water in one
hand and his sword in his teeth.
If he could do this he was some
swimmer! Incidentally, it is
interesting to reflect that if Cassius,
a good swimmer, had not earlier
saved Caesar from drowning,
Britain might never have been.
conquered, History also tells us
that both Mark Antony and
Pompey could lead armies across
deep rivers, and the story of
Horatius, who swam across the
Tiber after holding the pridge is
well known.

The Greeks were also ghod
swimmers. The story is told of
Ulysses and Diomed swimming in

the sea after the capture of the
horses of Rhesus, and it is known
that both the boys and girls of
Sparta were taught to swim. The
inhabitants of Delos were reputed
to be the finest swimmers in
Greece and the Athenians were
rated second,

The story of Leander, who
nightly crossed the Hellespont to
visit Hero, priestess of Venus, is
well known. She with a flaming
torch, would guide him across.
One stormy night, however, he
was drowned. At this point the
Hellespont is about a mile wide,
but Byron who crossed in 1810
to show that the feat could be



ern
Hieroglyphs, about 3,000 B.C.

done, was forced to cover over
four miles because of the strong
current,

Webbed Hands

A Sicilian swimmer Nicholas
in thé twelfth century, had webbed
hands and feet was reputed to
be able to swim for five days at
a stretch, living on the fish he
caught.

Columbus, when anchored in
the West Indies recorded that he
saw the natives “swimming like
fish, in a manner I had never
seen before.” Caribbean natives
captured by the Spaniards, escaped
by jumping off the ships and
—— ing over three miles to
and,

When swimming ré-émerged
in Europe in the nineteenth cen-
tury after a long period of un-
popularity, there were two well
known strokes—breast stroké and
a primitive form of wupright
swimming which was invented by
Canon Bernardi of Naples, But
the lofig lost habit of bathing was
only slowly régdined, Even towards
the end of the fast century a
writer could say, of the Bnglish:
“We leave our bodies for months
at a time untotched; of Canadians:
“Many people havé never washed
since they were babies in thé old

family tub”; of Australians;
“Thousands have never been
washed.”

The stages in the development
of swimming seem to be these:
First the dog paddle, followed
by a primitive type of breast
stroke. Then the side stroke,
with a single overarm recovery.
This gave way to the double
overarm recovery, which was
used by the South Sea Islanders,
and, perhaps the original inhabi-



ASSYRIAN BAS-RELIEF, in the British Museum, showing fugi-

tives swimming to a fortress, using form of side stroke.

880 B.C.







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—

Combermere
Defeat Navy

Combermere School defeated ;
Cadets XI from the H.M.S. Dev-
onshiré by two goals to one in a
football match which was played
at Combermere Scthool ground
yesterday afternoon The threo
goals were scored in the first half
of the game.

The goal scorers for Comber-
mere were ©. Robinson on th
left wing and C. King inside lef
while S. Sukul playing at left
wing for the Cadets XI scored th
lone godl for his team. The game
Started with Combermere de-
fending from the Globe Cinema
end and shortly after the gam
had started Sukul on the left
wing for the Cadets XI receives
a pass from Wallace at centri
half but lost control of the bal
kicking the ball well outside of th«
Combermere goal.

Later a melee ensued in the
Devonshire area but the two backs
Addis. and Hodson quickly clear-
ed their goal. After 16 minutes
of play Robinson drew first blood
for Combermere when finding
himself placed in a good position
kicked the ball well into the
right hand corner of the nets
beating the Devonshite custodian
Davidson completely. Shortly after
King at inside left scored and put
the Combermere team two goals
up. ‘

Navy’s Goal

Although they had two goals to
their credit the Combermere team
still continued to press on their
opponents but one minute before
Referee Smith blew for half
time, Sukul on the left wing for
the Devonshire scored the first
goal for his team from a corner
kiek. The score was now Com-
bermere two, Cadets XI of the
H.M.S. Devonshire, one

After half time the Devonshire
Cadets changed up their tactics
and instead of playing a defensive
gamé were on the offensive. Tiwce
the forwards moved down on the
Combermere area but every time
Belle the Combermere custodian
saved.

This half was marked by much
miskicking and at times there
were instances of bundling and
the ball which was in the air most
of the time was not properly con-
trolled,

The teams were Cadets XI of
the H.M.S. Devonshire: Division,
Addis, Hodson, A. D. Gunn,

Hornblower, Wallace, Selly,
Brown, Arnold, D. Gunn and
Sukul.

Combermere: Belle, Broomes,

Lewis, Eastman, Parris, Brewster
Gregoire, Durant, Fields, King
and Robinson. The referee was
Mr, I. Smith.

Homesters Beat
Devonshire 7—O

An Island team defeated a
Cadet team from the H.M.S.
Devonshire seven - nil in their

Water Polo match at the Aquatic
Club yesterday evening.

For the island Ken Ince and
Allan Taylor scofe@d two each
Charles Evelyn, Harold Weather-
head and Maurice Foster each
scored a goal,

The outstanding player on the
Cadet team was skipper Dawling
who played at full back. The
Cadets’ defence was good and o:
many occasions the local forward
found it difficult to bore through

The teams were:—

Cadets; Dawling (Capt.), 7
Harding, R. Michin, B. Cummins,
J. Avila, M, Pearey and J. Smith

Island; Ken Ince (Capt.), Dud-

ley O’Neale, Maurice Foster,
Charles Evelyn, Gerald Jordan,

Allan Taylor and Harold Weather-
head.

tants of the West Indies, This
stroke which was re-introduced
to Europe by Mr. Trudgen, and
is now‘ called after him, was im-
proved by the Americans and
became the modern American
Crawl. The most recent stroke
to be introduced is the Butterfly,
which is an improvement on tha
breastroke, the recovery being
made above the water instead of
under the surface
Writing now, it i
envisage any fundamental im-
provements in the art of swim-
ming, but one can never tell.
Slight improvements in method







difficult to



CADBURY’S

DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
Trinidad Hit 367
Against B.G.

From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 9.

The Topic
Supported by strong middle '
and audacious tail-enders, Trini oO |

jad rallied to reach a respecta j
ble total of 367, after losing the

first three batsmen for 46 as the | t W k
intercolonial cricket match con- as ee
! s









PAGE FIVE

that :



FEB. 10 — NO. 210 | with scientific findings

COLGATE

vV CLEANS YOUR TEETH








y ‘es

tinued at. Queen’s Park Oval
under sweltering heat waves to

cay

Britisn Guiana had erased 88
of these runs with eight wickets }
standing at the drawing. of} |
stumps The tourists lost both }

partners in the new opening part.
nership firm of Leslie Wight and
Glendon Gibbs for 31 runs, but
veterans Lennie Thomas and
George Camacho put British Gui-
ana back in the game, staying to-
gether at the close and hoisting
88 on the scoreboard.

THE COLGATE WAY TO COMPLETE
HOME DENTAL CARE

Always brush your teeth
right after eating with

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Bowlers Sydney Jackbir 59, and
Bunny Butler 44, put on 58 runs

‘ quiet, peaceful shumbe:
‘or the eighth wicket to send the San ie dane Ge chee

vile in the dead of night







Trinidad score soaring over the e spirit of « mortareh

300 mark and then speed-mer- ‘ ve 1 the last’ Might — ee ENCE RCRD
chan, Oliver Demming making his ver ihe Wakib the rieebons

debut im big cricket hit a lusty r departed king

Six into the ground crowd, mak- Reminded high and lowly

ing an innings of 21. Batting death tridy ha. a sting

to-day was generally slow except No tribute from the poet o

for some bright spots provided by And all the words We sins | — WONDER WHEELS N® 5

Jackbir, Demming and later. by Se" iiket wee !

Camacho and Thomas. Bowler: : ° . rhe Secret of ih Fe baking
got no assistance from the éasy- \ loving, faithful father

paced wicket, neither from the fhough b palace stood



his dear children

ed
t ight and good

7h
) nq HIGH

arid atmosphere TC es a LUSTRE-
ibjects he made cleat PLATING

“SOPRANINO™ | S.."22.25 GE5se" |
ARRIVES a a |




we must honour





who is higher still Why does Hercules chromium
@ From Page | x ie
" ions of the dark past plating keep its beautiful “ high-
double burner kerosene cooker. nn Ga deeds \ +45 ; . a.
Bo Sarees, feareny lustre im any climate? The

They eat three meals a day. Don't tea



Sopranino has a wireless set). 0 iy ue cam eourade | skill and care of the Hercules
on board from which the! |; ed; he also died | : Ir 4
yachtsmen get their entertain- | Leaving us all this maxi erigineets is the secret! From
In God we must confide
ment. Their mascot. a plastic | m Start to finish of the plating
pink elephant, lies snugly be- Where dwell the hopeless, faithless?
tween the two bunks in a ham- | Where do ihe atheists, suind

mock, hugging a small bottle
of gin. Patrick and Colin said
that they carry him for good be hg oe the last tribute
luck and told the queer story) 4°") ‘"' }! reign is end
that whenever they pull him’ | ng}

up by 4 string, he turns his

head to the nearest “drink” — ther can 4 too

wherever land is nearest These only five ever

wood thing that we do

Castles or ‘king sand

over the giant, modern plating

tanks at the Hercules factories,

great friend

| process they keep constant watch
|
'
}
|
}





ONE OF THE HUGE HERCHLES
PLATING INSTALLATIC

The yachtsmen expect to spend Vhethet it's those we @overr
about three weeks at Barbados ©’ govérndrs we may be
and then they will sail on to Trini- Jat faith ss action
dad, St. Lucia, the Virgin Islands, e
Jamaica, Nassau, Miami, Florida,| ©vr future dark, mystertous
New York and the Great Lakes.) Because of things unseen

Ca till be bright and happy
From the Great Lakes, they have!) 1 God bles» our good Queen. *

planned to take trailer overland to
the Pacific. They will sail down the | 6..." service, time and brain
Pacific coast to the States, back that we may assure her

across land by trailer and then sai) \ prosperous and lout reign
cn+to the Bahamas where they
have planned to settle

With loval hearts we pled@e her



' Friday we acclaimed he
Queen of titig fair land
And promise with devotion

“Sopranino”, the first of the; We! be a loval band
Santandér Class Boats, has re- his tribute
corded good sailing perfermances |
since she was launched in 1950
Styled a miniature offshore racer, |
she sailed with the Royal Ocean |
Racing Club to Santander in Spain,
vrriving five days and five hours
cut from Plymouth. She completed
1,200 miles within a month of being |
launched, |

.
may be
Coming from us afar
But it's in all sincerity
Cause ite from J&R

imple

lhe fine? Bicyet @
Bui To-day

SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALEAS

THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR €O LTD
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GRANT tTD,,

sponsored by
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makers of



BIRMINGHAM, ENGLANI

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T. GEDDES BRIDGETOWN

Belleville Lawn
Tennis Results

GAs /i4a/7@



RELIEVES PAIN

The following are yesterday's result
of the Belleville Lawn Tennis Tourna
ments | or
MEN'S DOUBLES
Cc. B. Lawless and D. Worme beat
M. King and M. Worme 6-2, 6—1
MIXED DOUBLES (Handicap)







Mrs. P. Patterson and J. B. Robinson
(seratch) beat Mr A. O'N. Skinner
ywnd J. W McKenzie (—30) 6—4, 6-10.
6-2

Mrs. A. S. Warren and V, N. Roact CAN BE

'% 30 beat Miss D. Austin and G. H. €
Edghill 6—0, 6—3. CON UERED

MONDAY’S FIXTURES Q





MEN'S SINGLES (Finals)
D. E. Worme_ vs. G. D. Triminghar
LADIES DOUBLES (Finals)
Miss M. King and Miss E. Worme vs
Miss D. Wood and Mrs. P. Patterson

eA

Bin

of training and perhaps in the

strokes, are taking place all the




time, since records continue to

be broken Supreme in swim-

ming today are the Americans, ‘

and they are followed by the \

Japanese. Both these nations .

take swimming very seriously, ga
and their achievménts have

hown that only by taking this

sport seriously can one hope to

ain world honours. I believe
that if Barbadians were prepared
to take Up swimming in earnest
we could be up there in the
front line with the Japanese and
the Americans.

CONQUERS PAIN.



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PAGE SIX

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



root lich Cause
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tin and Itching
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DIRECTIONS FOR DRAFTING

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a
a line squared over from
the right edge of the pape:
at I making J at the cross-
ing of the squared lines.
12. Measure diagonally 1” from
J to make point K.
13. Finish the armhole
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15. the

paper square a line up to

meet point L making point
M at the bottom of the line.
16. Measure the drafted waist
line .(From left bottom
corner to point H.) Subtract
this measure from half the
No, 12 measurement and
divide the difference equally

Use a geod quality paper, L ned |
jurable but not ridged, for your
dratt. The paper should be haif Pk
; the width of the back No. 8 or
| bust line measurement from your

to

neasurement
length of
waist
back,
measurements
bodice
column
measurement

chart and the fuli
the No. 1 or shoulder
measurement for the
Remember that all
for drafting
back are
labeled “back”
chart.

on your

the
the
taken from the

Ls

Be sure to

cut your paper edges straight be-

fore drafting.
} should
with

All measurements
be applied on the draft
the tape which was used

to take the measures on the body.

Make

a definite penci] point at

| the end of each measurement and

|

connect points

Use

with ruled lines.

a small square wherever the
directions say
The

“Square a line,”
directions are given in

numbered steps as follows:

1

is

~

8

9.

10

11

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Massage Thermogene Medicated Rub
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Muscular Pains
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back. Feel its penetrating warmth doing
good, stimulating your circulation, diseers
Breathe-in its pleasant medicores
vapour to soothe sore lungs and throat, d.sperse
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Inject’ Bites and Stngs

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the seing or

Across the top of the paper
from the left hand corner
toward the right measure
4 of No, 2 measurement and
make _ point A on dia-
gram, Square a line down
from this point 3” long to
make B.

From the lower left hand
corner of the paper measure
up diagonally No. 3
measurement to touch line
A—B and make point C,
From C measure diagonally
toward left to top edge of
paper No. 4 measurement and
make point D.

From the lower left hand
corner of the paper measure
up along the edge of the
paper No, 5 measurement
and make point E.

Join D and E with a gentle Butter: 2 oz., Flour: 1

curve for back neck,

From the top left hand

corner of the paper measure

down 6” and make point F.
From F square across a line
to make point G using $ No
6 measurement,

Make a gentle curve between
C and G for upper back arm-
hole,

From E measure down
diagonally No. 9 measure-
ment to touch the bottom of
- paper and make point

From H measure up No, 10
measurement to touch
right hand edge of the paper
and make point I,

From the F—G line at G
square a line down to meet



the

WmMo
On either side of M to make
N and O.
17. Join N and O to L to form

back dart,
Cut draft out from E to D
to C tol to H.

Next week we will give direc-
tions for the front bodice draft.

What’s
Cooking In
The Kitchen?

Now that meat is so expensive
many more people will have to
use salt fish. Here is a good recipe,
tasty, very .economical and so
easy to prepare

Salt Fish Flan
For 6 people:

18.



Salt fish 1lb., Milk: 2 glasses,
Medium size English tatoes: 4
blespoon-

ful; Salt, Pepper, Cheese: 2 table-
spoonsful; Parsley: 1 tablespoon-
ful, Eggs: 2.

Cut the salt fish in pieces, and
put it in’ water, Let it soak for
about an hour, then bone it, Put
it in a bowl, pour the milk over
it and let it soak again for about
2 hours, Then put salt fish and
milk in a saucepan and let it
boil until cooked, Boil the 4 Eng-~
lish potatoes, peel them and mix
them with the salt fish as soon
as-it is cooked. Mince everything

together, Prepare a white sauce »

with 2 oz. of butter, the table-
spoonful of flour and the milk in
which you have cooked the salt
fish, When the white sauce is
ready add it io the mix.ure otf
salt fish and English potatoes, Add
the salt, the pepper, 2 tablespoons-
jful of cheese, one tablespoonful
jof chopped parsley and the two
eggs (beaten). Take a pyrex dish,
|outter it and pour the mixture
jin it. Bake it in the oven or steam
it in a bigger saucepan with water
on the fire for about one hour.
You can serve it either with
different vegetables or if you
prefer with a tomato sauce.
Stuffed Onions

For 6 people:

Big Onions: 6, Butter, Veal:
3-oz. Egg: 1, Oil: 2 tablespoonsful,
Breadcrumbs, Salt, Bread; Pepper
Parsley: 1 tablespoonful,

Peel six big onions and cut
them in two horizontally. Put
some water in a saucepan on the
fire and when it is boiling put

} the onions in it and let them cook

for about 10 minutes. Take them
off the fire then and put them in
cold water. Take four little pieces
from the inside of each half of







|
Also stir |
|

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And You

By SISTER CHARLOTTE
Breast Feeding

You will be fortunate if by
ihe time you are ready to leave
the Nursing home or out oi
your Nurse’s care your baby
has been firmly established on
breast feeding.

During the first and second days
the breasts secrete spall amounts
of fluid which is thicker than
milk, yellowish in colour and a
there are only small quantities ot
this fluid the baby is put to the
breast every six hours but is al-
lowed to suck for only a short
time. Three minutes at eaca
breast is enough. The milk usual-
ly comes in on the third day and
normally the baby is then fed
every four hours for ten minutes
at each breast, The only addition-
al liquid given at this stage is
boiled lukewarm water.

The best position for feeding
is sitting upright, well supported
by pillows and leaning slightiy
forward, You will have to learn
that your whole attention is nec-
essary for feeding and no distrac-
tiehs should be allowed around
you while performing this duty.

Feeding is generally slightly
painful in the early stages, but
perseverance will be rewarded in
a day or two. The importance of
breast feeding cannot be too high-
ly stressed, and it is well to re-
member that your womb will
ccntract regularly and so bring it
back to its normal size and shape
while the motion of sucking takes
place,

The essentials for breast feed-
ing are plenty of rest, a good
nourishing diet with plenty of
fluids and peace of mind, During
the months of breast feeding it
is important that the breasts
should be well supported between
feeds day and night with a well
fitting brassiere. Before each feed
you should wash your hands
thoroughly and cleanse each nip-
ple with water and wool. If the
breast is heavy, you should sup-
port it just above the nipple with
your third and fourth fingers and
withhold it a little, while feeding.
Some mothers prefer to lie side-
ways on the bed, with the baby’s
head on a soft pillow. This is
quite all right provided that you







can manage to feed successfully.
“Most babies are inclined to
fall asleep at the breast. You

will have to waken him gently but
thoroughly. By stroking his head
and pushing his lower jaw up
towards the breast you may suc-
ceed, but a most effective way of
keeping him awake is by with-
drawing the nipple from his
mouth every now and again.

like smdll saucepans, Chop the
pieces you have j ust taken out
and fry them with a little butter
or margarine in a saucepan, Take
handful of the inside of a loaf
ef bread, put it in a saucepan with
@ bit of water, when the bread
lias absorbed all the water put
the saucepan on the fire and work

the bread until you have got a
kind of smooth dough, . Put the
bread on a dish and let it cool

after adding a tiny piece of but-
er, Cook the meat then, mince it
and mix it with the bread, a bit
of butter, a pinch of sali,
a pinch of pepper and 1
egg yolk, then add the fried
cnion and 1. tablespoonful of
chopped parsley. When the mix-
ture is smooth, stuff the onions
and even the stuffing with a knife.
Take a pyrex dish, put two table-
spoonsful of olive oil or margarine
if you prefer it, at the bottom
and put the stuffed onions one
near the other. Put some bread
crumbs on the top of each of the
onions and a tiny bit of melted
butter. Cook in moderate oven
for about one hour,
Chocolate Cake

Butter: 3 oz., Eggs: 3, Cornflour;
3 oz., Sugar: 3 oz.; Chocolate: 3 oz.
Beking powder: 2 teaspoonsful.

Put the butter in a mixing bowl
ard work it until smooth and

the onions so as to make them creamy. Add the sugar and when % of an hour,

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SEE IT! AND YOU

Five-Year

Ltd.

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY

SEWING. CIRCLE Your Baby Daphne du Maurier tells:

1952

10,



Why we surprise men

of

a



The Novelist—

Tell as why you
are so rare, madam

(By JAMES LEASOR)

“Women of genius are rare.”
So said Pierre Curie, who, with
Madame C., discovered radium
This view takes “an unconscion-
able time u-dying.” Why? What
do today’s “rarities” say about it?

Just as Wedgwood means
pottery, so Daphne du Maurier
means best-sellers.

She is easily the most success-
ful (financially, famously) woman
writer, is also a mother of three,
and wife of General Sir Frederick
Browning, Comptroller of Prin-
cess Elizabeth's Household.

“Wihy does feminine success
surprise people? Oh, I think it’s
natural for people to be a teeny
bit surprised.

“IT mean, it’s comparatively
new, isn’t it? Only in the last 150
years have women been able to
do the things they want — and
make a success of them. But
people are getting used to it.”

In her case, they certainly are.
.Her novels sell and multiply after
the manner of their brilliant
kind: “Rebecca,” “The King’s
General,” “Hungry Hill,”
“Jamaica Inn,” “The Parasites.”
She types them out herself, has
no secretary, spends spare time
“cutting down trees, walking,
chopping wood” in the grounds
of her lovely Cornwall home.

“Women authors? Well, they
aren't rare, I think that must be
because writing’s easier to do
than the other professions. No
long apprenticeship like you
have to serve in art, or the ter-
riffic learning you need in law.”

Many women write, and with
some reward. But none approach
the success of Lady B. She smiles
her slow, lazy smile. A soft wind
blows in from the sea, and spring
stirs in the smooth new leaves.

“My success? Oh, that. That’s
just by the wav....”
Historian

Darkness moves in on the city.
Street lamps flare like stars; the
cars move on as the traffic lights
change through amber to green.
For working London, another
busy day is done.

But not for handsome, husky-
voiced Cicely Veronica Wedg-
wood. She stays on in _ her
Bloomsbury office. She has a
lot to do. A brilliant historian,
she is deputy editor of Time and
Tide, a_ trustee of London
Museum, a James Tait Black
Memorial Book Prizewinner. And
she sits on the selection com-
mittee of the Book Society.

She touches her pale
beads, smooths down her
sweater,

“Brilliant women? I don’t see
any inherent reason why women

jade
fluffy



the butter and the sugar are
thoroughly mixed add the egg
yolks one at a time, Go on stir-
ring and then add the grated
chocolate ‘and the cornflour, Beat
the egg whites. until stiff and add
them gently to the mixture, Add
finally two teaspoonsful of baking
powder, Butter the cake tin and
bake in moderate oven for about
powder must not be full.

The teaspoonsful of baking



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should be any
less clever than
men, But their

domestic tiles a
much stronger.
The clever wo-
man who marries
the clever man
takes on the
household jobs
and so drops back
slightly in the
mental race,

“And the brainy men, dons,
professors, and so on, they’re
tinding out these days that hav-
ing to help with the washing-up
gets in the way of their own
studies,”

Miss Wedgwood, a pretty blue-
stocking who ~ prefers nylons,
shares a house in St, John’s Wood
with a friend, likes cooking, gar-
dening. She takes long walks on
the sites of ancient battles, buys
daffodils with historic names
— King Alfred, Oliver Crom-
well.

“One more thing. I’m saddled
with the initials ‘C.V.’ in front of
my name as a writer because,
when I started writing historical
books in 1935 my _ publisher
thought they might carry more
weight if I were ‘sexless,’ so to
speak!”

Cc. V.
WENGWOOD
The historian

Specialist

Three floors up in a_ blue
building in Whitfield-street, W.,
Dr. Marie Carmichael Stopes runs
her famous birth-control clinic
from a room marked Museum,
Grey-haired, kindly, she wears
her hat in her room, shrugs in
her fur-trimmed, black costume.

“Why are people surprised at
brilliant, successful women?

THE AWFUL CHALD——

RCE ? ME? — don't
know there’s still some
toe cream left ?



Ignorance, that's ‘why. They just

don’t know the history of the
human race. When I was in
Japan, oh, way back, I found

their national poet was a woman.

“Then there’s the psychological
reason. If women love Their
Man, they tend to build up his
career at the expense of their
own. Look at Wordsworth, prac-
tically a parasite on his sister.
Milton, blind and helpless, dic-
tated his poems to his daughter,”

She shakes her head, fingers
her two ropes of pearls. Robert
Blatchford smokes a churchwar-
den pipe in a wall photograph.
~< gas fire sighs sympatheti-
cally.

know. My three sides are scien-
tific researah” (she is an
authority on coal, fossils) “then
my work here’—she waved an
arm around the blue room—‘and
my poetry.” Dr, Stopes has pub-
lished several books of poems.

“People who don’t appreciate
a clever woman are just not
mentally old enough to do so.
Most people are not mentally
adult, anyway. I don’t think you
grow up till you’re 70. I really
intend to live until I’m 140 or
160. How old am I now? Twenty-
six.” She smiles,

“T’m always 26.”

Lawyer :

Thumb through the Law Lists
and mark this name: Miss Rose
Heilbron, one of England’s two
women K.Cs,

She is a keen feminist, has
publicly stated that women have
not yet been long enough in the
professions for people to be used
to them being successful.

“Look at law. They’ve only
been practising in law for about
30 years. The men have been
practising for, oh, hundreds of
years, It’s the same with medi-
cine. Women have only been
allowed to take medical degrees
since 1870.”

Miss Heilbron, dark-haired, in
her early thirties, pretty in fur
gloves and bootees, is married to
a Liverpool doctor, travels regu-
larly between Liverpool and
London. Her practice brings her
in about £4,000 a year, She has
a daughter 14 months old,

Her theme: “Just let the
women have a bit. more time at
the men’s jobs. Time. That’s all
they want. Then they’ll show
them.

If they follow Miss Heilbron’s
lead they certainly will. +

*

So there they are—the “rari-
ties’ who have borne their
dreams and their ambitions like
burning torches across the hill-
tops of the years.

They are all over 30, all have
their faith.

And, as George Meredith re-
marked: “The principal part of
faith is—patience.” .

Widow Gets Seat In
Grenada Leg. Co.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Feb. 8
With only re-check rejecis,
Carriacou reported last night vic-
tory for Mrs. Eva _ Sylvester,
widow of the late holder of the
seat, in the Legislative Council

by-election polling 1,069 votes.
Frederick B. Paterson ran up
1,019 votes while Barrister Alban
Radix lost his -depostt receiving
158 votes. :
Mrs, Sylvester becomes the first
woman elected to the Grenada
Legislative Council and the sec-
ond in the Windwards after Mrs.
Elma Napier, Englishwoman resi-
dent in Dominica and the third in
the West Indies, following Mrs.
Bourne of Barbados. Outside
count rejects 73 more voted than
in the October General Elections

—LE.



“Pm really a triangle, you2,183 of the registered 2,973.
cite. emiaalbalana aaaltdanaiiet ieatietediaoenttiaiehinbuntnesaaeteaent




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sT.,

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY -16,; 1952






Iilustration at left shows evening sweater with off-the-shonlder neckline, edged with a hand-sewn

pattern. Illustration

By DOROTHY BARKLEY

LONDON.

Someone once described Bri-
tain’s export trade in the three
words — woollens, whisky and
Wedgwood china. The export
market ig daily consuming bottles
of “Scoteh” and crates of delicate
Wedgwood china of much the of
same colour and style as in years
past.

But what of the
Are the cardigans, for éxample,
of the same regulation colours
and styles worn by past genera-

evening. ‘Some
crepe, have dramatically

land scarves,

Spanish-style
those indispensables sx
or the little black sweater.

“woollens” ?

waistcoat is embroidered

cate scroll patterns

scarves in

waistcoats,
colourful embroidery are another
» Boo

for setting off the little black dress
With
beige gaberdine as the basis, the
with
all colours of the rainbow in intri-

with

tions ? Not a bit of it. For they SQUARE DANCING
are subject to the whims of
fashion which one season may

decree long sleeves and low neck-
lines and the next change unpre-
dictably to cap sleeves and high
necklines. In the same way, even
the’ name changes from season to
season. The “cardigans” of past
generations have been re-named
“sweaters” by the people of the
atomic age.

ng which has

type of evening
sophisticated little
Clothes must

wear

So we come to the export trade
in sweaters. At an export collec-
tion of cashmere sweaters this
week, styles varied from nine-
button sweaters to evening sweat-
ers with scalloped necklines; from
long sleeves to three-quarter
sleeves. Colours varied from
Apricot Brandy to Paradise Blue;
from Burnt Heather to Avocado
Green.

The sensation was the “little
black sweater” which is rapidly
becoming as essential to the Lon-
don woman as the “little black
dress” to the Parisienne, Depend-
ing on the accessories worn, it
can be dressed up to fit a multi-
tude of different roles from 2
morning occasion with a suit, to
an evening occasion with a full-
length evening skirt.

One of the most attractive styles
was the evening sweater with the
off-the-shoulder neckline, edged
with a hand-sewn pattern. A
simple style—but very flattering.
It was also one of the most un-
usual styles; not ‘everyone would
think of buying a sweater special-
ly for evening wear. The beauty
of cashmere lies in the fact that,
although it is certainly warm in a
cold atmosphere, it is never over-
warm in a hot atmosphere, be-
cause the wool is as fine as gos-
samer. To touch, it feels like a
million dollars.

The wide wool scarf is another
piece of woollen frippery popu~
lar at the moment, especially for



A glass of sparkling ENO’S first thing in the morning is
good for the liver. It clears the head in no time, The
wonderful effervescence is cleansing and refreshing to a stale
nasty mouth, ‘The nor habit-forming /axative action keeps the
system regular, ENO’S is pleasant to take. It contains no

Glauber’s Salt, no Epsom Salts and in its action it is gentle
yet quickly effective.
* Beuit Salt’ handy !

A real family remedy. Keep your

Eno’s



2 SPECIALLY
+ for IRREGULAR

»ICK HEADACHE
BILIOUSNESS

ACTION

Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness.

The words “mio” and “ yRurr saLt

are regittered Trade Marks.

The popularity of square-danc-
swept through this
country like wildfire, has created
a need for a completely different
from
black sweater.
be bright, gay and
casual to capture the right spirit.
Short, swinging skirts and bright

RECOMMENDED

LIVERISHNESS,
HEARTBURN, etc

st/a8

fine
fringed
ends; others are hand-woven. But
the smartest of all are the Shet-
embroidered
gold sequin motifs at either end.

with

the

‘t right shows Spanish style waistcoat, with beige Gaberdine as the basis.

Woollens, Whisky And Wedgwood



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



What's Gomg On

In The

fee
12th
SERENE

Down in the cellars of a

4 century castle HIS

HIGHNESS PRINCE FRANCIS

JOSEPH, head of the tiny Eu-

repean State of Liechtenstein, has

just shown me one of the world’s
finest art collections.

And as We walked among the
closely packed canvases he told
me how many of them were res-
cued by a trick from German—
occupied Europe during the war.

* a a

Some of the paintings are now
ate London’s National Gallery.

But few people have seen the
1,500 others, including Rem-
brandts, Rubens, Van Dycks, and
Leonardos,

Prince Francis has 13,000 sub-
jects, a Prime Minister, and a
15-member Parliament. He can
create his own aristocracy.

Vaduz, his village capital, is
connected to the nearest railway
by an infrequent bus service.

‘Ruritania’

In this Ruritania I drove up a
steep, winding road into the cob-
bled courtyard of his castle.

tops women, and dungarees There he lives with his beau-
and gay checked shirts for men, tiful wife, former COUNTESS
have become the order of the GINA VON WILCZEK, and three
evening. young children.
: On the battlements were an-
THE HAIRLINE CUT cient cannon, But the rooms were
i centrally heated.
Hairstyles seem to have been * * *
left that list of woollens The plus- i
} m , plus-foured prince told me
whisky and Wedgwood China. that the paintings were collected

London hairstylist Riche is mak-
ing quite a point of “exporting”
hairstyles.
the “Troubadour Trim” to Paris;
now he is off to New York to show
the “Hairline Cut”—a short, sleek
style with no hair falling below
the hairline. This is a style which
can easily be adapted to suit the
individual set
the hair.

cally,
return.”

too brisk, and money too short to I
cope with it.”



NOW that square dancing is becoming popular, short, swing skirts
and bright tops for women have become the order of the evening.

makes a
about hairstyles, saying emphati-
“Long

largely by the Hapsburgs,
whom he is descended.

In the war many were stored
on an island on Lake Constance,

The Germans allowed the
prince to take certain numbered
pictures into Liechtenstein,

But they kept no record of tie
numbers.

So the prince used the same
numbers again and brought home
twice as Many as he was allowed.

Those Tiny Hands

Returning from Liechtenstein

from
Last October, he took

and thickness of

bold prediction
hair will never

His reason? “Life is

met in Geneva CHARLES
AGUET, who designs unusual
watches.

He modelled the £1,500 wrist
watch, with strap decorated with
a row of diamonds, which became
Switzerland's wedding present t
PRINCESS ELIZABETH. we pees

.

A £400 ring watch, perhaps
the world’s smallest, was designed
for MRS. TYRONE POWER.

For Belgian industrialist PAUL
COUSIN, Aguet created a ring
watch which could not be dis-
tinguished from an ordinary ring,
except by close examination,

The Rebel

This week SIR BERNARD
DOCKER and his wife wil
drive their gold-plated car (the
sensation of last year’s motor
shows) to the South of France.

“I’m tired of being a poor rela-
tion abroad,” says Sir Bernard.

Rules for Wives

Any foolish woman can get
married, but it takes a clever
woman to stay happily married.
L~; MUNNIENGS, who be-
lieve this, has been happily
married to painter SIR ALFKED

tor 31 years.

Two of het
good wife:—

Always be a luxury; never

a habit... . Take a holiday

away from your husband.

You will appreciate each

other all the more when

you're reunited.

THOUGH ANDREE, 21-year-
old daughter of industrial de-
signer RICHARD LONSDALE-

rules for being a

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Cellar

Of 1,500
4a Art Treasures

HANDS, is
June, she
to—
Keep silent when her husband
“blows his top.”
Make his married life as
amusing as his bachelor days.

1952 ‘Debs’
LREADY the coming-out
balls are being planned for
this year’s debutantes.
The HON. SARAH LONG, 17-
year-old daughter of the late
VISCOUNT LONG, will have 4

marrying until
already decided

not
has

June dance at the Kings Langley
home of her stepfather, the
EARL OF DUDLEY.

This is a smaller house than
Ednam Lodge at Sunningdale—
also owned by the earl—‘“so we

shall have to put up a temporary
ballroom,” says LADY DUDLEY.

Lord’s Bulls

BONARD P. LORD,
Austins, is off on a
months trip abroad.

First stop is Australia,
apart from cars he will look at
another lordly export: Hereford
bulls bred on his farm near Mal-
vern.

He
only
ago.

head
four-

cattle-raising, his
about eight years

tarted
hobby,

He Rides Now
NOTHER breeder of Here-
fords is LEWIS DOUGLAS,
the former U.S, Ambassador.

Before he left London for
South Africa he told me he has
700 head in Arizona.

He inspects his, ranch
horseback, for riding is now his
only exercise.

His daughter SHARMAN
just returned to the ranch.

has

of

where

on





































PAGE SEVEN



Yan About Jown

SO you think there isn't such a These Barometers, Thermo-
thing as a bargain to be had’? meters, Humidity Meters and
Hasten at once, first thing Monday, Micro-Barographs are beautiful
to the RITZ STORE on Tudor instruments, Roberts & Co. have
Street and change your mind! an excellent stock and are in a
Look at these samples of what position to place an or jer for any

you're going to find:— Seven
shades of Spun, 36” wide at 82c.;
Five shades of Spuns, 36” wide at

specific type of instrument of this
kind. They're presently showing
jarometers and Thermometers as

75c.; an extremely smart Plaid in single or separate units. The
Taffeta, (7 cols.) at $1.20. Much Barometer dials are unusually
more to choose from including large to provide for accurate
Men’s T Shirts, Ties, Socks and, readings to .02 of an inch. What's
oh, yes—White Anklet Socks from more, they're very reasonably
size 9 up. priced.
> .
Wonder what it'd be like to From time to time, C. §

Pitcher & Co, feature display
advertisements of particular in-
terest to yachtsmen and all boat

sit in a lush office with this
sort of furniture—Leather up-
holstered, steel chairs for execu-

lives (I'd be one); Steel Stationery cwners. Seen their ad. to-day,
Presses with rows of foolscap sized for instance? it features all_im-
Steel Four Drawer Filing Cabinets portant Yacht Varnish, Clear

(that operate on noiseless roller
bearings) with chrome finish; Steel
Typist Desks with three drawers,
chrome trim and chair to match,
upholstered of course in leather.
These slick modern furnishings are
at K. R. Hunte & Co, Ltd.,—drop
in and see them,

Varnish and Marine Paints, all of
which are extremely suitable ana
eesirable for Household use. They
have a very high gloss enamel,
RHELGLOS, to give a beautiful
finish and, for cruising men,
RYLARD Copper Bottom Paint.

Definitely, it’s Pitcher’s for Paint.
. * : .

Read it to-day—see it to-morrow
—drive it on Tuesday and, if I
may say so, you'll own it by
Wednesday at the latest. It’s the
new Hillman Minx shipment due
this week-end. Most are sold,
there may be one, perhaps two if
you contact Cole’s Garage fast
enough. Anyway, if you're going
to be slow about it, there’s another
shipment closely following (maybe
a beautiful convertible among
them) and the price ranges from
£2,490 for the sedan—a wonderful
buy!

Up to 50 miles per gallon,
independent rear suspension, com-
fortable cruising at 35 m.p.h., a
three speed column shift gear box
(and reverse), here's a car, a very
new car indeed, designed for
simplicity, economy
free motoring, It’s the LLOYD,
seater sedan at
Agencies Lid,

little car sells for $1,850 and
operates for ages on a handful of
loose change.

’ ‘ ; .
This is FORTAFEED a mar-

vellous feed supplement for live~
stock of all kinds. A ‘B’ Complex
hat contains all ‘B’ Vitamins, it
is mixed in with the regular feed
in astonishingly small quantities—
1 lb. to 400 Ibs, of feed, You can
buy any quantity you wish, how-
ever small, if you prefer to sample
FORTAFEED, This is the amazing
product of the Lederle Labora-
tories in New York and ensures
rapidity in growth and develop<

Something else that’s
the Island, a floor and
covering that isn't Linoleum
RINOLEUM. A_ lovely, pliable
material in delightful colours,
made of rubber and plastic, 3ft.
wide and on sale at Plantations
Ltd, You should certainly see this,
New Valor,
Turm Stoves
with
Ovens.

new to
table
it’s

Arrow and
arrived

single

Green
have
double and

6 h.p. twin cylinder occasional four ,

the Barbados
Available in a
choice of Red or Cream, this handy



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Bachelors All

IGHTY-FOUR of London's

most eligible young bache-

lors are planning to revive the

Bachelors’ Ball, last held in 1880.

Among them are 20-year-old

LORD GRAY and, fellow Scot
PETER MAXWELL-STUART.

e * a

If any of the 84 get engaged

between now and May 1, date
of the ball, they must give a
dinner to the arganising com-
mittee

—LES.

ASTHMA MUCUS

Loosened First Day

Don't let Coughing, sneezing, chok
ing attacks of Bronchitie or Asthma
ruin your sleep and energy another
day, on night without trying ME
DACO., This great medicine la not &
smoke, Infection or spray, but works
through the 1, thus reaching the
lungs and bronchial tube The first
dose starts Nhe immedi
ately 3 ways) 1, Helps loosen and re
move thick strangling mucus 2. Thus
promotes freer breathing and sounder
nore refreshing sleep Helps all
ate coughing, wheesi nee
Quick satisfaction. or money bne
guaranteed. Get MENDAGCO from
chemist today.





Cashmere Bouquet's gentle
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a ai







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in some for you his Wholesaler,
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THE SHADEINE OMPANY

Churchfield Road, Acton,
49 Ghurehine ENGLAND.



X



here
burner
These stoves are well dis-
played and there’s an excellent
choice, When you're in, just re-
Collins Ltd., are sole distributors. member RINOLEUM sieres are made only in the
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Happy RELIEF.
FROMBACKACHE

Neighbour said “Take Doan’s Pills”
Wry PUT UP with needless
discomfort from back
rheumatic pains, lumbago, stiff,
aching muscles and joints or the
common urinary disorders due to
sluggish kidney action when you

might get happy relief.

Many theusands
People bless the day
Joan’s Backache Kidney Pills.
This well known diuretic and
urinary antiseptic helps sluggish
kidneys to carry out their function
of ridding the blood of excess ung
acid and’ other oo harmftey
to health. Grateful ple, every>
where, recommend Roan’ Pills.to

their friends and neighbours. 9

Ath your "S$ bt
"=" DOAN’S ;:

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they a

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Here are two popular Beverly
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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS f ADVOGATE

Printed by the Adverste Co., Ltd., Broad St, Bridgetown

Sunday, February 10, 1952

CANE FIRES

IN January this year twenty six cane
fires were reported to the police. Canes
destroyed in twelve fires were not insured.

In January 1951, canes destroyed in
thirty of the 35 fires were insured. Al-
though only 73% acres have been des-
troyed in January 1952 as compared with
944 acres in January 1951 the losses sus-
tained by cane growers in 1952 are greater,
because less of the burnt acres are insured.

During 1951 there were 220 cane fires
when 1,45134 acres of canes were burnt.

This is a record of which Barbados ought
to be ashamed.

Cane fires can be prevented.

Unfortunately people do not realise the
losses Barbados sustains as a result of
cane fires. Otherwise they would take
greaier precautions to prevent fires and
would more readily assist in putting them
out than they do at present.

Cane fires are normally caused by care-
lessness. Travellers in buses or motor
cars throw lighted cigarette ends into
ditches where there is dry inflammable
grass. A flame starts up and spreads to a
neighbouring field of cane. The dry trash
of the cane catches on fire and several acres
of cane are burnt. Even though the canes
may be insured the insurance paid by com-
panies is often less in value than the mulch
destroyed by fire. Also if the factory is
unable to accept burnt canes within a few
days of burning, they become useless. In
addition cane fires often jump old canes
and destroy young crops and trash used
for mulching.

The common belief that cane fires cause
no great loss is erroneous, Insurance com-
panies pay three rates during the crop
which correspond to one third, one fourth
and one fifth of the estimated value of an
acre of cane. There is always a possibility
of burnt canes not being accepted by fac-
tories and therefore being completely lost,
while the loss sustained when mulch and
young canes are burnt is always greater
that money received from the insurance
company.

Insurance companies are themselves not
eager to insure canes and only offer such
insurance because it includes estate build-
ings.

During 1951 one insurance company paid
out money on 140 fires which burnt 586
acres of cane,

Money paid out by companies averages
between 60 and 75% of the premiums
received.

Insurance companies rightly disapprove
of cane fires and would support any action
taken to reduce their number.

Several suggestions have been made for
the reduction of cane fires,

Attention has been drawn to St. Kitts
where sugar plantations employ fire watch-
men who patrol the fields and take quick
measures to extinguish early blazes or

_notify managers. who take prompt action
to prevent fires from spreading.

In Barbados watchmen could certainly
be employed to perform similar functions
but several cane fires which could easily
be put out when they start are now allowed
to burn for two reasons, The first is that
labourers can cut more canes and therefore
receive more wages When the trash has
been burnt off the cane. The second is that
certain factories insist on receiving cleaned
canes and often cause growers additional
expense by refusing to accept lorries of
“trash” canes, As a consequence labour-
ers. and growers tend to regard fires as
lesser evils than they are.

A remedy for this situation has been
suggested. At present one penny a ton is
deducted from the price paid by factories
for burnt canes, This small deduction is
not considered to be sufficient by those
who attribute the spreading of cane fires
to the lethargy oi those who would put
them out if penalties were greater,

A deduction of 10d. per ton has been sug-
gested. Money in this way could be paid
into the Labour Housing Fund and so
would not be completely lost to workers
in the industry. The deduction would
however be sufficiently large to spur grow-
ers and labourers to take more active mea-
sures than are taken at present to avoid
cane fires and reduce their spreading.

Cane fires are sometimes caused by
little children playing with matches near
to cane fields. Quite apart from the finan-
cial loss to the island cane fires needlessly
endanger the lives of young children and
if there should be a death caused by burn-
ing canes the disgraceful record of the
island’s cane fires will be further blotted.
Burning canes do much harm and although
many people are not aware of the losses
caused by cane fires, the losses remain
and we all suffer as a result.

BEAUTY SPOTS

EVERY Sunday and on several after-
noons during the week the beaches
of St. James are crowded with bathers.
At Paynes Bay on any day of the
week anyone can step on to a beach which
extends with no obstacles for miles and
miles in the direction of Speightstown.
Canadians who hive thousands of miles
inland or Americans from the Middle West



—=-



might wonder just what members of the
House of Assembly meant when they talk-

ed about difficulties of getting to the
beaches in Barbados.
On the other side of the island miles and

miles of sandy beaches extend unbroken

from Morgan Lewis to Bathsheba and only
a small part of the island’s coast line is
without some beach or shingle. No Bar-
badian lives more than seven miles from
the sea, which is so clean in Barbados that
even in the inner careenage where it is
dirtiest, swimming is possible. Yet last
Tuesday’s debate in the House of Assembly
on a resolution to erect bathing sheds at
Reid’s Bay took up most of the House’s
valuable time until it adjourned for tea
while most members spoke on the alleged
obstacles to sea bathing.

Anyone who knows anything about the
beaches of Barbados is accustomed to the
sight of hundreds of young men and girls
who undress behind the nearest bush and
swim in the sea in transparent slips or
with no slips at all.

There is certainly a good case for the
erection of bathing sheds islandwide on
moral grounds. But only a cripple could
complain of difficulty in reaching the miles
of open beaches in St. James or on the
East Coast, while even in densely popu-
lated Christ Church beaches are easy of
access to anyone who can walk.

The majority of people in Barbados live
in small houses with no other bathing facil-
ities than a small tub or basin. They daily
wash in these basins or tubs. If they go
regularly to the sea they change either at
home or on the beaches behind bushes.
When they return to their homes they can
if they wish, rinse in their basins or tubs.

The provision of showers in bathing
sheds would seem to be less beneficial to
the people of a parish than the provision
of showers in tenantry-areas.

Mr. SMITH’S remarks which were made
during a subsequent resolution concerning
‘tthe establishment of a~playing~ field in
Welches Tenantry received much laughter
from the House, but they were based on
a practical knowledge of conditions in St.
Joseph. “We don’t want any more play-
ing fields” he said (and he might have
added bathing sheds) “until the working
class houses of this island are put right.”

Mr. SMITH evidently knows something
about Barbadian houses (and the member
of the House responsible for Housing has
to go no further than to the Bay Street
Estate to see isolated “shacks” leaning over
and ready to fall). But most members
who spoke in this debate seemed woefully
ignorant about beaches and it may be sup-
posed that they seldom walk along them.
Otherwise they would know that in St.
James the real need is not to turn the
beaches of that parish into pienie grounds,
but to keep the beaches which are freely
accessible to all but cripples clean and
free from refuse. Mr, E. K. WALCOTT
made the most valuable contribution to
the debate when he suggested that Sandy
Lane beach should be bought by the Goy-
ernment and preserved as a beauty spot.

It is to-day of, course the loveliest and
cleanest beach in Barbados and its beauty
and cleanliness are~ frequently enjoyed
by those who are not too lazy to enter the
beach a mile or two away and walk along
the shore. The suggestion that it should
be thrown open to crowds of picnickers
who would mar its beauty and leave refuse
behind is execrable.

That once lovely beach under Boxalls
House at the Crane is now a waste com-
prised of broken glass and the hideous
relics of picnic hordes.

Sandy Lane woods and beach should be
acquired by the Government, to avoid its
being sold for housing development.

Between Paynes Bay and Speightstown
the Leeward Coast is rapidly coming
under private ownership. The result is
more beauty for the owner, but less for
the community. Sandy Lane’s beauty
ought not to be selfishiy enjoyed by one
or two private proprietors. It ought to be
preserved and its beauty retained for the
island. But it ought never to become a
resort for uncontrolled picnickers. The
island is full of open beaches for those
who must be amused by busloads. Sandy
Lane should be for the many, but not all
together.

SUPPORT NEEDED

A LETTER signed by Major C. Noott on
behalf of the Executive Committee of the
Island Scout Council made a special appeal
for funds to send a Barbadian contingent
to the Caribbean Jamboree in Jamaica,

When it is considered that the Scout
Movement: frowns on soliciting aid this
way, it will be seen that those responsible
must have been induced to do so at great
pains to their pride.

There are three sound reasons however,
for the appeal. The plane fares were con-
siderably increased after the original
arrangement, the time left for earning the
money was extremely short and it was un-
thinkable that Barbados should not be
represented at ithe first Caribbean Jam-
boree.

At a time when criticisms of every kind
are levelled against the standard conduct
of our youth, it is clear the society needs
Scouting. Barbadians have always been
generous towards worthy causes and it is
hoped that that generosity will now come
to aid a movement which can repay hand-
some dividends by strengthening the
moral fibre of our youngsters.



SUNDAY

NO IMPORT CUTS FOR
COLONIES

Safeguarding Canadian Market In BWI

LONDON.

ADVOCATE

FEBRUARY 10, 1952

SUNDAY,



of the gold reserves, require that

the sterling area as a _ whole

| No import cuts are likely to be should be in balance with the

|imposed upon Britain Colonies as
ja result of the plan drawn up at
the London conferenee of Com-

rest of the world at latest in
respect of the second half of
1952. It is imperative that this

;monwealth Finance Ministers to should include at least a balance

|deal with the
| crisis in the sterling area.

While Britain and the Domin-
ions will take individual action
|}to cut down their spending as
|soon as possible, it is understood
|that the Colonies are expected to
ldo no
further increases in their expen-
diture.

Steps will be taken to encour-

wealth from outside the sterling
area and
loans, particularly in dollars,
will enable the Colonies to buy
more of the capital equipment
they so badly need. ;

Cuts in Commonwealth dollar
expenditure are unlikely to have
a serious effect upon Canadian
export trade, since most Cana-
dian exports to the Common-
wealth are essential commodities.
Special efforts are believed to
{have been made to safeguard the
traditional Canadian market in
|the West Indies, one of Canada’s
most important trade outlets in
}the Commonwealth.



Sterling Convertible

The main purpose of the
}recommendations is that sterling
should become freely convertible
as soon as possible. Immediately
jafter the conference e@ndeqi,

committee was formed
under the chairmanship of Sir
Arthur Salter, Minister for
Economic Affairs, to work out
a long-term programme
achieve this, while another com-

special

for sterling investment

priorities.

area

serious monetary with

more than restrain any and

age investment in the, Common- ernnments the

the dollar area within the

same period,

Corrective Action

During the course of our dis-
cussions the Finance Ministers
representatives of the Com-
monwealth countries in the ster-
ling area agreed to bring urgently
to the attention of their Gov-
critical nature of
the present situation and the need

it may be that such for immediate corrective action.”

In this connection they will put
before their Governments certain
definite proposals calculated in
the aggregate to ensure that the
sterling area as a whole will be
in balance with the rest of the
world in respect of the second
half of 1952. Proposals to the
same end will be recommended
by the Secretariat of State. for
the Colonies to the Governments
of the territories with which he
is concerned.

“It was also agreed that, where
any country in the sterling area
was likely to be in overall deficit,
corrective measures should be
taken as soon as possible, in order
to relieve the current pressure on
the resources of the area.

“The methods by which mem-
bers will contribute to these ends
are within the discretion of each
country concerned and will vary
according to their individual cir-
cumstances. The first, and most
important, step is to ensure that

to the internal economy is sound and

that all possible measures are

mittee is working out a scheme taken to combat inflation. This is

not only essential for an improve-
ment in the balance of payments,

Another proposal is to develop but it will also help to keep down

to meet the inevitably growing

rials and other essential goods.

stantial financial resources, and
it is clear that, after taking ac-
count of whatever they them-
selves can provide,
necessary for many member
countries to obtain those re-
sources from
some time to come the Common-

its growing needs entirely from
its own resources, and develop-

ing
need to rely in varying degree:

sterling area. We are agreed
that such investment

area will not only strengthen their
own economies but will also help






world demand for food, raw mate-

“Such development will re-
quire the investment of sub-

it will be

overseas. For

wealth will not be able to meei

countries will /therefgre

on investment from outside the

is to be
welcomed and that all necessary
steps should be taken to encour-
age it.

;
Ideal for the protection of iron, steel
and galvanised roofing under the most
arduous service conditions.
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Red, Tropical Green and Aluminium.
Danboline dries with a flexible glossy surface.
. Ask our agents for particulars.
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Paternational Saints Cxports Lid

Raw Material

“We feel that the productioi.
of essential raw materials within
the sterling area would be great-
ly encouraged by regularity u
purchases of such materials b)
countries outside the area, a:
this would contribute material-
ly to the long term stability o
the area and, indeed, of thi
free world as a whole.

“We are also agreed that ai
examination should be made a:
quickly as possible of the oppor-
tunities for an early increase ir
the productive power of membe
countries and of the possibili-
ties of matching available finan-
cial and technical resources wit!
the enterprises most likely t
achieve that purpose. This ex:
amination should take accoun
not only of the general develop-
ment requirements of membe:

ASEM
“DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

COMMISSION DEPARTMENT.

PAPER SERVIETTES

In Plain White




Se

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Commonwealth resources, | not the cost of living. Another impor-

- countries and of their need fo
only in food and raw materials, tant requirement is to increase ex-

capital equipment, but also o'



j

\

| :

| $1.00 per hundred

eS



countries but of the Common-
wealth as an integrated whole.

The Agreement
At the end of their meeting,
the Commonwealth Finance Min-
isters issued this joint statement;

ares
crisis which, if it is not effectively



as a whole is

“We are

the steps Which will be

cannot be attained by
and restrictive methods alone, or
on imports from certain parts of

ties of the sterling area,
partly due to short-term factors,
also reflect continuing underlying
problems,
and can be solved. For this
reason we are strongly of the
opinion that measures taken to
stop the drain upon reserves
must form part of a long-term
policy designed to restore an
maintain the full strength of
sterling.

“Tt is quite clear that the only
way to prevent recurrent drains
on the central gold reserves is
for every country in the area
strenuously to endeavour to live
within the means which are, or
can be, available to it. The ster-
ling area as a whole must
sueceed in this endeavour.

“The urgency of the immediate
situation and the present level



widely used international cur-
rency. iti
“We are convinced that this

negative

the world, Th esent difficul-
ne or arin while tries of the sterling area will have

Broad Stree éystone, Hastings
but in manufactured goods aS ports and earning power. In some tthe possibilities ‘af increasing Street & Grey , Hasting
well, This will be the first cases long-term borrowing from their production of food, raw- 3 SS PS
attempt to arrange the develop- cutside the sterling area may be terials and eet i bieoenttnt
ment of projects not of »practicable. Finally, so far ag other me oth

methods do not fully achieve the

desired results, it will be neces-

sary, as a temporary measure, to
reduce imports.

“It was agreed that, while emer-
gency measures to stop the imme-
diate drain upon the gold reserves

“We recognise that the sterling were necessary and _ inevitable,
is faced with a very serious they could only be palliatives. A

lasting solution of the sterling

dealt with, will have far-reach- area’s problems must be found in
ing consequences, The crisis has order to prevent the recurrence of
arisen because the sterling area crises, to make sterling strong, and
is spending more to establish
| than it is earning, with the result jp ember countries on a sound and
that its gold and dollar reserves stable basis

have been falling at a rapid rate. 2
confident that this
situation can be set right and that
taken,

will give to sterling the strength \hen the world-wide trade of the
it must have to continue as a

the economies of

Trade Local
“These aims can best be achieved

sterling area is on a substantially
higher level. than at present, when

sterling is freely convertible into

all the maim currencies of the
world, and its position need no

merely by the imposition of cuts fonger be supported by restrictions

en imports. When this state of
affairs has been reached, the coun-

freer access to the output of North
America and other important re-

These problems must gions and to adequate resources of

external capital for development.

“It is accordingly necessary that
for some years to come the ster-
ling area should be in surplus
with the rest of the world (inelud-
ing a surplus with the dollar area),
and that, after taking account of
available sterling assets and long-
term investment from abroad, all
member countries should balance
their external accounts,

“To do this in the face of the
need for national security and
higher standards of living clearly
requires the maximum possible ex-
pansion of earning power. By the
development of their productive
power members of the sterling



Promoting Plant Safety

Accidents cost the ple of the
United States, in 1949, 7% billion
dollars. Accidents kill 91,000
Americans yearly and injure 10
million, with a Joss of 275 million
man-days,

Industrial safety is an area of
engineering interest, since ep-
gineering consists of utilization
of materials, machinery, and men
in an efficient combination to
accomplish an economic objec-
tive. Engineering implies thd
exercise of sound judgment amd

proper applica ion of scientific
and technical knowledge, to
avoid wastage of our natural,

created, and human_ resoure@s,

In the Canons of Ethics of the
Engineers’ Council on Professional
Development, the following is
stated: 7

ine engineer will have due
regard for the safety of life and
health of the public and employ-
ees who may be affected by the
work for which he is responsible,

He will guard against condi-
tions that are dangerous and
threatening to life, limb, or pro-
perty, on work for which he is
responsible; or, if he is not re-
sponsible, he will promptly call
sich conditions to the attention
of those who are responsible.

The accident death rate in the
United States in 1907, when auth-
entic figures were first available,
was 93.7 per 100,000 population—
the highest death rate in the his-
tory of the United States. This
has been reduced to the present
rate of 60 per 100,000.

In this country there are some
700,000 fires and explosions a year,
and one third of one per cent. of
our figures are responsible for 60
to 70 per cent. of our losses, the
total lo’s being over one-half
billion dollars.

Chemical plants are particularly
subject to explosions and fires.
However, one of the large synthe-





tic organic chemical establish-
ments has experienced, during a
period of five years, a 25-per-
cen’. decrease in fire and a 90-
per-cent. decrease in losses,
despite a 30 per cent. increase in
plant and equipment. Its fire
protection and safety depart-
ment carries on annually 45,000

) routine
}volving nearly
of engineering

inspections and tests, in-
90,000 man-hours
service. It makes



some 10,000 pipin tests;
4,000 equipment tests, including
11,000 safety valves, 14,000 pres-
sure gauges; and 4,000 checks of
flame arrestors, flammable vapour
indicators, and various process
control equipment,

There is available today, protec-
tive equipment for practically
every known hazard to which em-
ployees may be exposed, The prob-
lem of suitability ean be divided
into two parts: First, protection
of he hazard at its source; which
includes guards around gears,
belts, and other moving machin-
ery; tight equipment for contain-
ing dangerous materials; mechani-
cal ventilating or collecting sys-
tems to entrain and remove dang-
erous gases of dust at point of
exit.

Second, is the protectica of the
employee's person, such as hel-
mets and clothing. Yet safety goes
beyond mechanical. and physical
safeguards; it includes the human
element, a most important factor.

Plant safety committees are re-
cognised as probably _the best
means for securing the em-
ployee's co-operation, c out

company safety policies, educating —
the employee in safe practices, ©

and sustaining his interest in
safety.
Except in small plants, the

safety committee should include a
staff or central committee under
the chairmanship of the manager
or his assistant; department com-
mittees; and foreman committees.
Office and non-operative
employees should not be over-
looked

The employee's responsibilities
might be summarized: to work
safely at all times; never to in-
dulge in unsafe practices or do
those things which may injure
himself or fellow workers; always
to follow operating instructions
and sefety regulations; to use pro-
tective equipment when required;
and to report promptly to super-
vision any unsafe practices or un-
safe conditions noted.

As the result of a drastic safety
eampaign, a certain machine shop
and foundry recently established a
new world’s record for that indus-
trial classification. With an aver-
age of 400 employed, the 20-year
record previous to 1945 was: 4 dis-
abling or time-losing injuries each

"themselves



s.

‘e have made arrangement
for such an examination to be-
gin forthwith.

Sterling Conditions

“While steps are thus bein,
taken to overcome the immediat.
problems of the sterling are.
and to accelerate its develop-
ment, we agree that its recover)
will not be complete until th
conditions have been created in.
which sterling can become an
remain convertible.

“Accordingly, it is our defin-
ite objective to make _ sterlin
convertible and to keep it so. We
intend to work towards thai
goal by progressive steps aimec
at creating the conditions unde:
which convertibility can be
reached and maintained.

“It is primarily the responsi-
bility of the members of the
sterling area themselves to cre-
ate those conditions (includin;
the achievement of adequat
gold reserves); but they canno
be completely realised withou
the active co-operation of othe.
countries, notably those’ coun-
tries which are consistently i
surplus with the rest of th
world,

“We have arranged for an in
vestigation of the steps whic!
should be taken along the roac
to convertibility to begin forth-
with, \#

“We reaffirm the need for fre-
quent and comprehensive con
rultation between Government
within the Commonwealth o
the problems of the _ sterlin:
area. In particular, steps will b
taker? within the next few month
and from time to time to reviev
progress on the measures nov
being taken and proposed.”

—B.U.P.

Yacht Varnish
Clear Varnish

Marine Paints
Household Paints



Ph, 4472

C.S. Pitcher & Co.













FIRE! THE GREATEST HAZARD OF ALL.

Ensure the safety of your home and property by
allowing us to issue you with
FIRE INSURANCE POLICY
year, including several fatalities} | that will afford you adequate protection and peace of
during the 20 years, Since April, mind.
1945, they have worked 4.5 mil-
lion man-exposure hours withou
a serious injury.

Another “world’s-best no-injury
record,” which stood for five years,
was that of a modern textile plant
with 1,765 employees, which oper-
ated 2,021 days (or 18,871,795 man-
exposure hours) ‘without a time-
losing or disabling injury,

Still another world’s record was
that of a plant which is 70% en-
gaged in textiles and 30% in
chemicals. Employees increased
from 1,500 to 2,5 They had a
no-injury record of 28,132,583
man-exposure hours, Moreover,
the plant works with high tem-
peratures, corrosive and_ toxic
materials, stock handling anc
iransportation hazards, etc. If,
during this period, injuries hac
occurred at the same rate as ir
industry as a whole, more than
250 would have been seriously
injured, and 15 killed or perman-
‘ently disabled;

For information and rates, apply to the Agents:—

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.



EXQUISITE
FLAVOUR
OF
GODDARD'S
GOLD BRAID
RUM

e
It's good

Our Keaders Say:
Re-High Cost of Living

To The Editor, The Advocate,—
SIR,—Having read about the
high cost of living in your “%
I feel that something shi be
done to help the poor C 5
Several Firms, if any at all, e
not given their clerks any Ni
to cope with the increased prices?
How are they to buy Food, when
nearly every day some needed
item has been increased? How are
they to make ends meet? Surely
heads of Firms must see into this
matter and help their poor clerks
who slave all day for them is
the time to help them—don
them waiting because “While the
grass is growing the Clerks are
starving.”

In chese days whatever salary is
paid it is only worth about half.
Clerks nave to dress and carry
in a decent manner;
several have wives and children
to support, so it’s high time that
their wSses realised this, and
helped them in their trying needs.

Hoping that something is done
very soon to help them.

Yours truly,
CLERK.





SUNDAY,’ FEBRUARY 10,

1952



THE KING

(By GEORGE HUNTE)

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

IN BARBADOS



PAGE NINE





The food for family



ment House before retiring St Lucia, Trinidad, Barbados, autographs, by asking whether
The word “Albert” on a menu board about 6.30 p.m Martinique, Dominica, Peurto Rico, they wanted his “heaps of names
card, a photo of a young man on Many hundreds of Barbadians Jamaica, Havana and Bermuda. Little but these small souveni + |

horseback and a tree in Queen’s
Park are souvenirs which Barba.
fos rightly cherishes of His late
Majesty King George VI.

H.R.H. Prince Albert Frederick
-Arthur George of Windsor, seeana
son of George V had not . long
passed his 17th birthday when he

left Plymouth on January 18, 1913 hours on board the Camberland farmyard race in search of for King George VI.
in the armoured cruiser Cumber. The same afternoon Princ:
land. Albert won « four furlong di e ’ .

Newspaper records preserved at tance handicap and « Farm Y 1 3 k f
the Barbados Public Library give Race in a Gymkhana held at the “4 fs +r a,
far more information about the Garrison Savannah in, honour of UV Ae
Cumberland than it does about the the Cumberland'’s vis). Prin 5 oe
Prince’s activities during his Albert took part in four of th < 7
week’s stay in Barbados. from évents and the photogr ph of th« | %
March 4 to March 11, 1913. Royal cadet (reproduced on th i 2A te Pies

The reason for this paucity of bage) can be seen daly et the . ‘ pe aon
details about the Prince’s visit is Barbados Museum, where his sig- ara Sat : a a
given by the Advoeate in a leading ature is also displayed, On Mon- a + wey sad oh ot The Vitamins in the food you
article of March 5. “The discipline day March 10 His Royal Hie aness R ae ‘ Ps ’ eat are not always sufficient.
of the Navy does not permit, by His planted an evergreen tree in we mike rh o me A little raowa added to
Royal Father's express orders of Queen’s Park in the presence of ia " *' © 1 wos —, Pi mae and a
any difference in treatment be- Mr. F. N. A. Cleirmonte (Chureh- 5 ae vo ao o ewe = can
tween the Price and cadets of less warden), Mr. John Burton and Mr ye ‘ po to he ao for the
rank, Theré will therefore be no J: Re Bovell, 1.8.0: During its stay Sy * Vitus U, Abstertiat Sor tootia
wudresses, but everyone joins in in Barbados an Island XI played Dg 7 § Mac Up relatence $0 disease
.ccording Prince Albert the hearti- cricket match against the Cumber, ee ; + - and is particularly good anak
est welcome to these shores.” land. It ended in a draw. %a 1 ~ <

The Agricultural Reporter of
March 4 made the Prince’s visit
that day an occasion for patriotism.

must have recalled the afternoon's
ride when they heard the news of
the late King’s death on Wednes-
day morning.

On Saturday, March 8, near!
200 cadets from Harrison Colleg:
Lodge and Combermere togethe
with 49 Boy Scouts spent thre






teams from the Barbodos Volun-
teers won both rifle matches and
Mr. A. de V. Chase “maintained
his reputation as our best shot

An echo of the visit was heard
in September 1913 when the Advo.
cate reporting the news of Prince
Albert's promotion to the Colling-
wooed, told an anecdote of the
Prince having replied to a group
of girls, who besieged him afte:





seem to have been recorded of the
visit to Barbados of the Roya
Cadet who later became King: bu
scanty as they are, they belong \«
ell of us and we will treasure then
1 Our memories as we join wit
the millions in and outside th
British family of Nations in mourn






tasty for growing children
Delicious on hot buttered
toast.

an
“We do not ever desire to see” The Cumberland lef: Barbados om +t

said this newspaper (which Mr for Martinique at 6.30 a.m. Tues- Yr €
Grantley Adams later edited from day, March 11. Some days later

1927-30) “any other flag. floating
over this island than the British
flag. That flag has always flown
over Barbados and Barbadi2ns are

THE LATE KING GEORGE VI, when as



Prince Albert, he took part

u
report from Dominica said it had
towed into Roseau a “missing”
steamer.



c we

satisfied that it will continue to fly in a Gymkhana at the Garrison Savannah on March 8, 1913. He won It returned to the United King- A SIGNATURE of the late King’s presented on a menu card with those
as long as the Empire lasts. We two of the events. dom in July having completed an of fellow cadets on the “Cumberland”. Presented to the Barbados
loyally and cordially welcome ., itiherary which included Teneriffe, Museum by Mrs. Moll.

Prince Albert to Barbados and 0 Frederick Clarke, K.C.M.G., some messoge King George V - atalino tae Aden i

irust that his brief stay here may 4d Captain E. C. Wright (Acting referred to his visit to the West

be attended with fullest possible Inspector General of Police) went Indies many years ago.

measure of enjoyment and satis-
faction.”

The Cumberland was command- The principal business houses of news of Prince Albert's , arrival
ed by Captain Aubrey C. H. Smith, aw and acverel ships in the M.V.O., who commanded the guard harbour were gaily decorated with ment when Captain Smith and " Q P AA . nat
of honour hh Victoria eta ans flags. other officers. of the Cumbertand ROBER Tr JAMES MacLEOD needs no introduction to
ing the funeral of Queen Victoria. Devotion tothe Royal Family attended the opening of the Legis- the public of this Island, nor for that matter is an intro- | . t
It was a “county class” cruiser Was at its height because only lative Session 1913-14 on Mareh 5 duction necessary in many other of our sister colonies, ee ure n

and was completed in 1904, It was
463 feet long, and had a beam of
66% feet and a draught of 26%
feet. It had been used as a cadets’
training ship for several years past
und mounted 14 six-inch guns and

on board to welcome His Royal
Highness on behalf of the Colony.

eight days before Her Royal High-
ness Princess Marie Louise hd
arrived on the Royal Mail Ship
Oruba, and had opened the inter-
colonial -Needlewerk- ~Exhibition
organised by the Women's Self
Help Association before sailing the

The hearts of the inhabitants of
Barbados had been stirred by the

by the Governor Sir Leslie Probyn,
K.C.M.G., “but Prince Albert was
not there.”

Prince Albert landed later that
day at 4.30 p.m. at the Chamber.
lain Bridge in the presence of a





ROBERT MACLEOD’S EXHIBITION

MacLeod is an artist of

ng standing, and his annual

exhibitions are looked forward to by his friends and those

who are interested in good
The first essentials of a picture
are composition, form and colour,
all these are to be found in this

yainting.

the whele and not just static

in the background.



Technical

> s od was large and enthusiastic crowd and : oa i. ° e
8 Se Tater thet ree on same day (February 24, i913) for was accorded a most hearty wel- ae WOEk, Never is the on= No. 8 “Barbadian Sea de- | rainin
his return to the United Kingdom, St. Vincent. During her very brief come, ooker in any doubt as to the picts a fresh clean sea in the £
ue ate art was promoted to Visit Princess Marie Louise had position of his subjects, their morning light, clever and ex vet.
Prince A iin eee a midship- delivered a message sent by Kin In His Excelleney’s motor car shape or their colour, A picture No. 6 “Evening Light” is a
H.M.S Collingwood as a George V in which he bad said he was driven down Broad Street, is ‘a box, large or small, confined stable arrangement of. buildings MAJOR Cyril E. Darling
sa : “His Majesty is glad that a mem- Haxters Road, Tudor Street, Bar. by a frame on its four sides, that are there for ever. No. 32 " yr cS ering:
The Cumberland arrived in Car- per of His Family should from its barees Hill, Eagle Hall Road, Bank inside of which are the subjects “View from Palmiest” is dramatic ton, T.D., B.Se., M.L.E.1., A.M.1
lisle Bay at 4.05 p.m. on March 4, gojl convey to His people in Bar- {all Road, Country Road, Roebuck arranged one behind the other and packed with incident Prog E., A.I. Mar, E.. Adviser
1913, having crossed from Trinidad pados and all other West Indian Street, Belmont Road and on to with a recession of colour and although the canvas is small, No. Sudibn taifi arth ceomagglin: Malobal dtd
in 32 hours. Hon, Major J. A. Bur- colonies his sincere wishes for thelr aera ote wher he os =e. on bg Seakround’ e be ae - (f, eeod wusy in Technical Edueation, and
. . ’ ial S retary), he PSS é sperity.” In the tended a Garden Party at Govern- m) e stance a aC ound, of sunlig on buildings which ae whens , ‘ %
don, C-M.G., (Colonial Beerstary), happiness and’ papain The front of the box or picture achieves. a most remarkable Principal of Government
is defined by oe objects in the effect. No. 36 “Mountain Road” Technical Institute, British
foreground neatly tied to the is a subtle arrangement of greens Cfiyjana eine ‘ A
sides of the frame to prevent any with a contrasting chord of Guiana aioe May 1948, is at
undue movement forward, and browns, which is very pleasing, Present in Barbados on second
the back is the sky, sea, moun- No. 7 "South Atlanti is another





tain or back-cloth, varying in marine painting of merit for now - 7
recession as called for by the the sea is in strong sunlight, with 9" Technical and Voeational
composition. the background of sea receding, Training. He is a guest of the
moving deep and fresh. No. 11 Mz , 1
With these facts In mind it is “Fish Cakes” is one of the few avine Hotel.
easy to see why MacLeod’s pic- studies of figures which is pleas-
tures are the success they are. ing in ifs colour and arrange- Major Darlington was previous -
He conforms to the rules of the ment, all the objects being quite /’ Principal of the West End "
game and the results are there convinting, and alive tvening Institute, Aston-under
for us to see and admire at the Lyne, Lancashire, During ta?

Barbados Museum,





Marine Painting

ment to the local Committee

war he served in command of R i!



MARMITE

THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT

























No, 18 “View up Coast—Mar : ite i. Training Units, as Inspector uf THE BRANDY FOR EV (RY HOME
tin’s Bay” is a fine example of No, 6 Evening Light IS Small Arms, and on the W.U
thee foregoing "remarks “and an 2nother marine painting tn which ‘Vechnical Staff on the Mulberr THREE STAR corxdbot! BLEW
able expression in marine paint- aoe med fe eee, von Artificial Port project
. =~ t . > reSSeC or > , Ss are ‘
ing. Each of the plains in this Gofnitely in front of the sky and fF AGENTS: STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD. LalDGETO\.N
picture are carefully armpiged. In Initely in [ro > iM ane Formerly apprenticed at Metro.
t No. 5 “St. Philip's Coast” the ji!" ," . os little ples politan Vicker’s Electrical Co,, Lua 2 eee ne nee
olan tH 1 | 3 is a clean, 8] e = M ester. Mz 5
tat ahe: cae and = iti me sy. ture which must always remain rater r poop tray oe Y | APPR 9G9GGGGGGG9999S OOS FOFSIOGES © DST RODOIOFHE SE
t ec s are static as are . oe é arge o . che t $
ie the flat water-washed rocks laa mory fe: HORSE, we Engineering and Handicraft Di * AN OLD FRIEND . : IN \ NEW SPOT >
regr i. No, 12 “Atlan nay yee Seng Teg pte A jartments at the King's Schoc!, | \ “ : @
s Shipeake' is s aria canvas eo light “y - 1 ger Pontefract and Holgate Grammar x Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street 8
well covered and the interest is Old Take ¢ went oan ale laees School, Barnsley. At Doncast % in Pr. Wm. Henry Strest %
maintained throughout the entire examples of buildings with sun- Fechnical College. Major Darling, , YOUR DRUG STORE 3
length and breadth of this bi¢ jah: The stone-work, wood- ‘0% was lecturer in Mechanical : aaa r ade ‘
canves ee Seay and Automobile Engineering ‘ THE COSMOPOLITAN
ce f ork and shingles are all solid, s Ple Cc ‘ d: Bow .
No?" "1 “Speightstown” is the sea and sky liquid, , | eat a ai es ¥ ease Come in and See...
another example of the ar- wae. epeoeeens in paint acins ey gat eare s La % THE NEW GOODS CONSTAN.!.Y ARRIVING 8
. » Oo 1e es ndian scene are ‘ajo é g Nv 2 & “i
rangement of plains a. the richly worth seeing—for they are li address on ‘Technical and * Phone 4441—2041 %
‘HIS TRE planted March 10, 1913 by H.R.H. Prince Albert, who spent a week here as a accompaying receding colours almost historic in their record of Vocational Training at the Com-| \ %
= a Ren cnt Ed. and with a sky reaching over). : bermere School Hall. & P At CLARKE COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY ¥
cadet on H.M.8. a . S . ; y 3
5, »
9 00D COG000600 06666606 OOO GO9S4 050008 GOGO
r _ = ———
a TH A





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POWDER — CREAM, LIPSTICK, PAN CAKE,
MAKE-UP PAN-STICK,
SKIN FRESHENER and
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SHEPHERD





Naturally,
ceuticals as in eve



ONLY
KIND OF DRUGS
WE USE

there are grades of quality in pharma-

rything else. And it should go

otnavnyrty
IN OUR LINEN DEPT.
WE OFFER
FACE TOWELS
in GOLD, BLUE, ROSE and GREEN
BATH TOWELS

— OO
—————————————

without saying that only the very best—the top from.. y $1.82 to $6.80
‘4 quality in every respect—are used by us aire in PLAIN WHITE
' . t 2 tions, Hence you are always
Customers ene Se Co. Ltd. ftreg ag A the eine results per dosage your doctor
: ‘ : . . : 4 AT r wartts ‘and expects. RBA Ti TOWELS
Owing to, the arrival of a Tourist Ship this se wi 10—1% Broed Street B ~itipaggpee lem ae
eer ay 0b Setarday i ee re a FOR THE BEST PRESCRIPTION SERVICE, in BLUE, PINK, GREEN and GOLD
the weekly half holiday 12 noon on Thursday’ 14th ‘
re aad aca, cane KNIGHTS DRUG STORES BEACH TOWELS
ROM ild i Scinbels a $1.59 to $4.19











in gaily Coloured Designs

alec a aaa S71 YP 159995995990999909 90" wr. LAVATORY TOWELS
| Rivest Foop BUYS || FOR COMFORT (| Cosco ccoume
} APRICOT FILLING—Tins TOMATO SAUCE—Bots. ii | in GREEN, BLUE and WHITE

KIRSCH FOR CONTROL OF GLARE AND AIR

DORSELLA—Tins
CUSTARD POWDER—Tins
CHEESE-Tins

STRA WBERRIES—-Tins



WALNUTS IN SPICED



ISINGLASS—Pkgs.
JELLIES—Pkgs.
BUN FLOUR—Pkgs.
ALL BRAN—Pkgs

ROSE’S LIME JUICE—Eots

E A

— Oooo

BATH MATS

|), APRICOT NECTAR—Tins BUTTER CONCENTRATE 11k \ ; i a @ $3.06
HAMS (Cooked)—Tins Tins {i % in BLUE and GREEN

i” RHUBARB—Tins PARE Ts HI
GOOSEBERRIES—Tins .E—Tins 5 ¥ sillier inieieruaie
BAKED BEANS—Tins PEACHES—Tins Hig H Oo Pp Pp EB R BED SHEETS

ASPARAGUS TIPS—Tins C.T, ONIONS—Bots i}

70” x 90”. (@ $6.45

SSS SS









LOL LOCO OOOO AI oA AA tt tpt tote tot

|
,
% : Sit te
| VINEGAR—Bots. HORSE RADISH-—Bots 11 ; | in BLUE, GREEN, PEACH, LEMON and ROSE
i) OLIVES STUFFED & BAR —Bots. nu a
No better Venetian Blinds and i ear) D DRESSING -Bots. MEAT BALLS Tins y\ 2 ; { 80” x 100’—WHITE @ $10.37
Curtain and Drapery Traverse, \{ YORKSHIRE RELISH ROAST BEEF—Tins nx a 90” x 108” do. @ $10.13
Double & Single rods exist... } —Bots VEAL LOAF—Tins Ih! % Hh ‘
We measure, quote, install & x GOLDEN ARROW RUM % ° |) PILLOW CASES
service Kirsch products. ii} % —COTTON 20” x 30” $1.67
yi * * fe : —LIN 18” x 28” 2.48
I PERKINS & CO.. LTD. } x THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. siacadalilans
_ Hig i ‘| HARR 'S Di
A. BARNES & CO.,LTD. ||'|i Roebuck Street — Dial 2072 & 4502 |) 8 Whitepark Road yl ISON’S Dial 2664. H
i! | Ps c i} hy
oo ——— == == PDL DLL DL EEE PLELELSOOCO LOCO OCT SECPA OMAR IN | las ¥



EES



PAGE TEN

New Boat Will Make

By IAN GALE

“IT’S an- ill wing” says the
proverb, “that blows nobody any
good”, and the same may be said
about the sea, for the rough seas
which destroyed many fishing
boats on the Leeward Coast and
elsewhere late last year will indi-
rectly result in making fishing a
safer occupation in Barbados.

The fishermen to whom the
thirty-six new boats shortly to be
built at the Fishery Office will go
can count themselves lucky.
Although they will have to bear
half of the cost, they will be get-
ting new, safe and well built craft
in place of the boats they lost.

The new boat has been designed
by Mr. R, A. Calvert, who has had
several of his yacht designs pub-
lushed in magazines. The Calvert
tishing boat is slightly scaled down
from the design of “Caribbee”, the
seaworthy little yacht in which he
cruises between the West Indian
islands. .

It is 22 feet long, the average
length ofte-present fishing boats
end minimum length for conver~-
sion to power It has been designed
so that {Would be a compara-
tively s job to convert it to
power, i sherman wished to
do so. To put an engine into the
present type of fishing craft would
mean practically rebuilding the

boat.
Outside Ballast

Although the design was based
on “Caribbeé”,, the plans show
that the Calvert boat will not look
very different from the type of
fishing boat now in use. Among the
differences will be a handsomer
bow—the old ‘“mumpus” bow
which sloped backwards was an
ugly and useless feature—a cleaner
looking stern and a shorter bow~
sprit. But the main difference will
be, of course, that the new boat
will carry more than half of its
ballast on its keel.

The fishing boats now in use
have no outside ballast, all the ba!-
last, in the form of pieces of old
iron being kept inside the boat
and shifted from side to side when
the boats tack. Having this inside
ballast means that at intervals all
through the day the crew has to
shift more than a ton and a half
of iron, and besides making the
boats leak this iron frequently
eauses injury to members of the
erew when it is necessary to move
it in a rough sea, But, worst of all,
the presence of this amount of
iron propped on one side of the



THE present type of fishing boat.

boat means that every time a fish-
erman goes to sea he risks his life.

In the last six years some forty
f'shermen have been lost at sea
because the boats they were in
overturned. What happens is this:
In a fresh wind a fishing boat has
to sail with all its ballast propped
«on the windward side to counter-
balance the force of the wind,
Quite frequently, especially in the
litter months of the flying fish
season, what is known as a back
wind .occurs. This back wind, a
sudden wind blowing from the
opposite direction, easily capsizes
the boat since it has no resistance,
having all its ballast on the lee-
ward side.

The new Calvert fishing boats
will save lives because back winds
will have no effect on them, 1,460
lbs. of ballast will be fitted on their
keels, and the remaining 1,300
pounds will be inside. Unless the
wind is blowing extremely hard it



The large baggy jib is dangerous in a rough sea.

will not be necessary to shift any
ballast, and even when it becomes
necessary to move some of it only
about 600 lbs. will have to be
propped on the windward side. So
the boat will always be able to
resist a back wind, and besides
this it will not leak and the fisher-
men will have much less work to

ao.
Hauling Up

The outside baliast will be made
of scrap iron and concrete and
will be bolted on the wooden keel.
{t will be a bit difficult to haul the
boats up on the beach, but not that
much, I have seen large yachts like
the “Okapi” and the “Moyra
Blair’, carrying on their keels
very many more times as much
ballast as the new fishing boats
will carry, hauled up without much
trouble. And, after all a fishing
boat need only be hauled up once,
or possibly twice a year. Surely
safety is worth the little bit of

The new Calvert designed fishing boat





CENTRAL

- Cnr. Broad & Tudor Street
PHONES: 4200, 4235, 4702



Fest Bicycld
~ Butt To-day

New Shipment
OF

EMPORIUM

EQUIP YOUR TKACTOR-DRAWN

[AND ANIMAL-D

AND IMPLEMENTS
wtth

DUNLOP

\\
‘
))
}
)

—————— SSS SS

: A NEW TYRE DESERVES A

- theyre built for the job

RUBBER

| OUNLOP
acetate ne tena nN He ann nt



co LTo

SUNDAY



extra effort needed to haul up a
bout with ballast on her keel?

But fishermen are very conserv-
ative at heart, and so one expects
them to object to anything new—
they objected to the gill net at first,
but most of them are using it now.
I understand that some of the fish-
ermen are complaining that the
new fishing boats will be too big
for them to take out fishing unless
they can get a crew of three, and
thas sometimes in the crop season
it is impossible to get the third
man. That is where they are wrong
ubout the Calvert fishing boat. It
is true that it is impossible to take
cut the present type of 22 ft. fish-
ing boat without a.crew of tiftee,
tut that is because a ton and a
half of iron has to be shifted each
time the boat tacks. The new boat







can easily be taken fishing with a
two-man crew since the meximum
»mount of ballast that will have to
be shifted will be only 600 lbs,

Bamboo Gaff?

The ribs of the new boats will be
made of mahogany and white
cedar, both excellent woods for
boat building. The planking will
be of silverbali, which will come
from. British Guiana. The masts
and booms will also be made of
silverbali, but if experiments are
successful the gaffs may be made of
bamboo, which being hollow would
be far lighter than silverbali.
There seems to be no reason why
bamboo should not be used, it is
used successfully in the East and
in the Pacific Islands, but some
method of boring through the
joints, will have to be found other-
wise the wood will not give long

_ service. Experiments are also being

made in an attempt to find an
easier and more _ satisfactory
method of shipping spars.

The rig has not been changed to
iny great extent. The mainsail is
practically the same size and shape,
hut as an additional safety pre-
eaution it will carry reef points.
The jib will be smaller and better
cut. The jib used at present by
most fishing boats is cut far too low
in the foot, and when the boat
heels it actually trails in the water.
A jib like that is danrerous, since
in rough seas it holds about fifty
gallons of water, keeping the bow
down, and the extra strip of jib at
the foot holds very little wind. |

After studying the plans of the}
trew fishing boat very carefully I
should say that it will be far
superior to the present type of boat
and much safer. Whether it will
be faster is difficult to say; but I
hope that a Calvert fishing boat
will be ready in time for the fish-
ing boat race at Oistins this Easter
and I hope I will be in it.

RAWN VEHIGLES

TYRES

ADVOCATE

Fishing Safer\ ,





FOR HOT-HOT DAYS
USE COOL-COOL TALC

Soothing fresh and fragrant,
keeps you dainty and com-
fortable, adorned in the
fragrance men love.

ZZ

for my healthy teet

(Cr rg 5

Kolynos keeps your

wo

teeth white and sparkling :
your mouth cl#an and fresh

Penetrating Kolynos
foam cleans thoroughly
5§ x
* -|
the teeth, where harmful
anseen Bacteria are most
likely to collect, Kolynos
actually prevents decay.





“ Kolytios fs realty

Children
love the cool,
minty flavour and it
is so good for their
teoth—keeps ther
healthy and strong.

economical, for only
halfayinch on your tooth
brush is enough

Se Se SS a a
ne ee a

an te ce cs ce ee ee de et et nw ee ee id lb i es i en i i ts

No other dentifrice does more than “ KOLYNOS "
to fight tooth decay. «

| Hows that for
INNER



| WHEELS « HUBS « BRAKES









LOADS

@ REDUCE FUEL
CONSUMPTION

@ ELIMINATE DAM-
AGE TO GROPS

@PERMIT LOWER
LOADING LINE

@RUN SMOOTHLY
AND SILENTLY

NEW DUNLOP TUBE \%-9" /



NI9

@ PERMIT GREATER |

In sport, as in business, it’s
energy that brings success! If
} you’re really fit you’re full of
vigour-——and you can achieve
fitness very simply, by taking
| Andrews for Jnner Cleanliness.

Sparkling, “ fizzy” Andrews
freshens the mouth, settles the
stomach, tones up the liver and,
finally, gently corrects constipa-
tion. An occasional glass of
Andrews as a “ refresher ” keeps
you on top of your form—just a
teaspoonful in a glass of water.

a journey which 2 or 3 days, covering a distance of
30 or 40 feet? This traffic must keep moving constantly,
otherwise digestion becomes disorganised, you feel out-of-
sorts. Sparkling Andrews regulates the internal tra;

| gently but thoroughly, and ensures Inner Cleanliness.

|
|
}
|
DO YOU KNOW that when food is swallowed it starts on

| /

«235/51
ee







| OILCLOTH





SUNDAY,’ FEBRUARY 10, 1952



MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBEY









if you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two a day of
Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
energy and tone up the whole nervour system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you against fever
and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic
Wine is especially valuable after illness.

ucntane

BUCKFAST
| TONIC WINE |





QUICKLY

with Phenstc...

The famous threefold action of PHENSIC tablets RELIEVES
PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION.
No matter how intense the pain, no matter how weary your nerves,
how depressed you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you relief and
comfort, quickly and safely. Remember this — PHENSIC tablets
neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Don’t accept
substitutes. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you!

Phensic

TWO TABLETS BRING QU/CK RELIEF
FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
HEAOAOHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

THRIFTY

FOLKS!
TO THE

CROP me SALE

-_ AD =

THANI sn0s.

Prince William Henry and Swan Streets
Lowest Prices on Record!















aetna ace nnenealipeigRonnanS
SHARKSKIN 367 0........cccceecseeeeecoes A Hiihegacecabodsacsareel .. $1.98
Best in Town
CREPE DE CHINE 36” ......ccceceerees Lares’ chase 98
A Real Beauty
JERSY 48” (Plain) 2.0.0... asia imeueiice ae
” (Striped) ccc 1.27
SHANT-UNG (Popular Shades) .. . 112
PRINTS 36” wide ..............065 €2
CALICO 36” wide ...... 57
LINENS 36” wide . 67
SATIN 36” wide 79
BROCADE 36” wide ... 71
ORGANDY 36” wide ... 69



BAGS SHOES

— Rock Bottom Prices

FOR ONE DOLLAR ONLY
3 Pairs SOCKS or 2 VESTS or 4 HANKIES or
2 PANTIES or 4 GOLD BELTS or 2 CHANGE

HATS















PURSES
YANKEE TYPE SHADES, WALLETS................ $1.75
FANCY SILK SHIRTS (Barbados View) ............ 3.98
FS ee era we oa Rania ecko tpaseeanhaeticpesmnspainnnas ahaa ean aa
ALL-WOOL TWEED PINSTRIPED 56” wide... 9.50
SILVER GREY FLANNEL 56” wide ~~ ee
DUNGAREE — Heavy Quality: .......... 1.07
KHAKI — Popular Shade .... 1.17
BEDROOM RUGS — All Wool — from.... 3.58
VEGETABLE DISHES (with Covers) .... 1.27
BLANKETS — from 2.98
TORCHLIGHTS 1.39
LUNCH BAGS .................0 4.59
CURTAIN NETS . 39
CRETTONES 487 Wide | .....:.c.c.cgs0....cc000 1.46



TOWELS .

HEADKERCHIEFS











SUNDAY,’ FEBRUARY



10,

1952

Lord Rowallan Due

Tomorrow






tennis and swimming are all en-
joyed by him.

His wife is a keen sportswoman
with great prowess at field sports,





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Guide Notes:

Members Send Message Of
Sympathy to H.M. the Queen



The Truth in















‘Your Horoscope



















PAGE ELEVEN



for STUBBORN hang-on Bronchial

COUGHS



cc9o00










: hunting, fishing, golf and lawn . All members of the Girl Guides Thinking Day | guces tntiboey aoeloae dee oon Une
LORD ROWALLAN, K.B.E., M.C., T.D., who was ap- ek = a ve ee Saar a ok oe were pro- hinking Day or Guide Day is \% ae free the skill p =~ Serors. AND
tale an 7 valla ay am- rs Q . 2°nd Fe : a ; dia’s most famous Astrologer, who by]
pointed Chief Scout of the British Commonwealth and pionships at’ Wimbledon, and, hear of the death ‘of His Majesty and Guides Own will be ? eld on | Seis Re. the =
> eo apeueee 28 5 . . s J . ’ : S St) : ruldes mn wi Xe held on} of ax .
Empire on February 22nd, 1945, arrives in Barbados to- with her sister, won the Ladies’ the King. The Island Commission- Sunday, 24th February at St | eel corse
morrow for a week’s visit prior to attending the Caribbean Doubles Scottish Championship, ef sent the following cable to the. Michael's Girls’ School at 4.30|has built up an
Jamboree in Jamaica next month. He will be guest of _ An acquaintance of the Chief — seameniasioner, _Tmperial pa All Companies and Packs ee ean
His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage a Govern- Beout has said of him “I would acquarters, Lon lon —“The Girl will fall in at St. Michael’s Girls’ curacy of his
y Guides of Barbad i
tH si ’ say he is a man with the highes* S of Barbados desire to join § | at 3.30 p.m predictions and
ees ouse. sense of duty to God and to his 1, ©xpressions of deepest sym- Rehearsal the sound practi- 3
Lord Rowallan nas been an neighbour, a real lover of boys, P@thy to Her Majesty the Queen ' cal advice con
active member of the Boy Scout ith high a Science and to the Reval Family.” e will be a_ rehearsal for |tained in his
Movemeni since 1922 when he with hig standards of efficiency \ c Bearers on Saturday, 23rd | Horoscopes on a
vas app-inted District Commis- to, ‘and above ‘ail’a good rom: Guider Awarded Training Fe?" usry at, St. Michael's ‘Girls’ | Busines, "specu. CURES AS SWIFTLY
sioner for North East Ayrshire ~ > P Cc â„¢ at 8.30 a.m Love affairs,
coed ertificate
District, Scotland. In 1925 h 5 panion. 2 : ; : Friends, Enemies,
came County Colnweieolodae , .. a aeenin’ oe out, The Girl Guides Association *ROVI ION 1L PROG MME Lotteries, etc. fr 7) AS
‘ re . re a av - : » ave astounde
Ayrshire, which position he con- 000 dies. thr saneed ther Con, beremn on prving saan ie Toe. = ’ as epost educated” people le cael Cc ANAD A'S | ARGEST
ti t i “ ~ . or. A - e z ra ais the world ove SSepsa=
coca San ho monwealth and Empire, visiting ing Certificate (Guide Branch). ©} CHIEF SCOUT VISIT Gees. Mackey =
P d . such places as Canada, West _ Certificate was presented to oe Set eee Be jas CKLEY LATED SELLING COUGH
On February 2nd 1939, Lord Africa, Australia and New Zea- Miss Pemberton at the Executive NDAY, Bebruary ii. ove | os secombalene et Bowe tome ve (ray neers cam
Rowallai became President of land, South Africa and East Committee meeting on Friday, Ist uo ALIVE Sewer mt. oy | ‘<0 yexhaiins his system Tabor i Gesocese AND COLD REMEDY
the Scottish Scout Council. In 1944 Africa. In the same period he Suey Miss Pemberton is now eco puou LCommiiice of scur . [send you FREE your Astral Interpre n
be was appointed Scottish Head- the. British Zone nat Gerrans’ awarded by Imperial: Heater: fuss Hepreveniauves — wevve Lee Moon hace Mess tnd Mae
uarters ‘Qmmissioner for the e ritis one oO ermany, o ” adc au ~ WOVerument House. l4ou jours bi th all clearly ritten by yo if. No J
training of Scouters, Holland, Luxembourg, the U.S.A, ters, on her beret and to do Guide —, en lo Scout Sian: ‘ | money. wanted for Astrolonical Work,
He was awarded the Silver and Norway. training. CuMlccence with isiana © whims) Bogtal Order” for st wtioners; tentisentais
Wolt for good se:vices to the In recognition of his work for . . SaQl ie and HMonorary secre y. and other interesting Hterature You will
Scout Movement on St. George’s the Scout Movement he was made The New Wall At Pax Hill 18UU hours. Cockwaul varty ~! ‘be amazed at the remarkable accurs y
Day, 1941. a Knight Honours List, June 1951 Government House 7 16 eee. Rae: Cena Fue |
ist, . : sae 49 Se, afta te now as this offer may not
i p The influence of Lord Baden- ean Yee . calles down the LUBSDAY, February 12th 093u| be made again. Address: PUNDIT |
Brief Biography Powell is continually reflected in dentioa the 1 a “ Dee i = hours Press Conterence 4. | TABORB. (Dept ay ¥ ree erie | MIXTURE
; ; a & ‘ax ras - 4+! Street, say 26, a, Postage to Inc
Lord Rowallan KBE. MC. LORD ROWALLAN _ mepechiie. eee the — begun in the middle of Meeersoer, Government House — Meet In- feta AY 26, India, Postage te t |
T.D., (Thomas Godfrey Polson injured leg. So/he was com~- Saistine in Antgust 1951 he said An effort is made to have as many V!t¢es Of M8. 1130 hours—duken
Corbett) was born on the 19th mand of a Young . Bat- “Let ite aera the ha S te ‘go> t. [f€e8 as possible at Pax Hill, but ‘© bathsheba and Luitea at Foweu| eI Sin cipptlieibits osetia pv enraneegeananceti
December, 1895, He is the only talion—some of. the WOYS ing that a ve ti OF a es in erder to dig the foundations of 5P'ing Ho,el. 1430 nours Visit - we r)
surviving son of the Ist Baron and imaginable. Lord Ro jan ap- the Bromibe is ava té ket that’s the wall, these trees had to be re- and Address Loage Scnool, iovu y
Alice Mary (d. 1902) only child plied Scout methods in their .nat makes it. im cant a moved. The 300 ft. wall was com- hours Meet L.A’s. of Midiana a
of John Polson of Castle Levan training which proved very suc- veataiaateal in the building at ae 21st ne, = isa A at Codrington College, ivsu ? eS ee eee
Gourock, He succeeded his father cessful. reat improvement to Headquar-

character, through Duty to God,

hours Tea at Harrison Coiulege fol- |






in 1933. When his work with the Young our Country, and cur heise ter: lowed by 1700 hours Wolf Cub LUN a8 2 PAINS AR H Ri 5 iC f Al NS
the ieee Wout span he served in Soldiers Battalion finished he waS and the wholehearted acceptance ‘The Girl Guides Fair Hoty a ual to. Akelas. 1830]
the first World Wer, first wi 5 ee given 2, commmand fie — of ALL the Scout Laws, This is Bavenaazes _ Party on HMS,|
and Palestine, After the second be had great sucres whicn hy 2, World of compromise, but in The annual Fair will be held at Oevo™ Tooup ‘at Mestana hoen He Me htidnae toubl But new treatment does more than
baitle of Gaza he transferred ‘to . gr or Scouting I believe we must ac- the Drill Hall on Saturday, 10th street) aS Bn ad oe RST Ae cee
: = ? ° attributed to the inculcation of cept all or nothing, There are “fy ee

t.e Grenadier Guards and saw





Scouting methods of both trdin-

more Scouts in the world to-day

May from 3—8 p.m, It is hoped

WEDNESDAY, February 13th



A function of the kidneys is to













ease these terrible agonies.





service in France with the 1st 3 i : o that \he amount realised at the ygg9 hours vcs | [eliminate harmful impurities from i

Battalion being aaa tiak.\s Sie ane and character building. His than ever before in history and Fair will pay the cost of the new Maer SOREES: » Visit and Address | efit cyuorn, If the sldeeye grow A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only giver

Military ‘Cross. A serious. wound instructions from the War Office their place in the national life wall, Admission tickets for the vile tps College. 1115 hours - sluggish, these impurities accum- prompt relief from the pains due to tie symptoms of arthritis-anc

in the leg, caused when he was “ete to sive them ten weeks of of their own countries is more Fair may be obtained from Miss ¢/@' and Address Combermere | @ wate and settle’and often become rheumatism, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute

Slown tin by & shell interristed concentrated Scouting, : secure than ever before, Govern- Frank, the Guide Department, School; 1430 hours — Commis-|f) a cause of pain -in joints and a very important part of the rheumatic state’s background,

his rniiitare” Seven, 1s. ul In 1944 he retired from military ments and leaders of national Messrs Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd, ‘!0ners’ Conference at Island coed muscles. The way to tackle the DOLCIN has been thoroughly tested in medical institutions,
hs 1918 h - a ied G Mer service with the rank of Lieu- thought give Scouting greater nissioner’s — Tea. 1645 hours- | trouble is to help the kidneys. DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOLCLN

wvn daughic Sai J. B. e Mencia tenant-Colonel, support than ever because they An Enrolment Afloat Meet L.A’s. of Northern Area at They should be toned up with is being prescribed by doctors now. And many sufferers have already

of St Andrews: echad five sons Lord Rowall ; ell-known 5¢e-its effect in providing a way St. James’ School. 18.30 hours—! De Witt's Pills—the medicine resumed normal living as a result of taking DOLC IN... .

om d I f L , or an is a w v of life which encourages Honour, On Sunday, 27th January. by Visit Scout Troop at Meeting made specially for this purpose, Don't delay Profit &y the experience of fellow-victims of these

iP mL Gaughter, ilies ate ore’ pepeurt Os pedigree Ayrshire dairy yo yalty, Helpfulness, Brotherhood kind courtesy of Mr. Cottingham, (Bethel). 2000 hours — Dinner De Witt's Pills have a soothing, pains, Get DOLCIN today, A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs

while se whe with the Senate Sis eatane ators ‘aay a and clean living. They realise Miss Burton enrolled 4 Sea Rang- Party at Government House cleansing and Sntseptc scuba 6a soLb BY; 12/- PER BOTTLE

Guards strated by the fact that between ‘hat it is the one common ground ¢rs on board his Yacht Connemara THURSDAY, February 14th, lg agen scans cou Seal * BOOKER’S (BARBADOS) DRUG STORES LTD.

ner 7 nek : 33 on which the youth of the world IV in Carlisle Bay, Mr. Cotting- Free—Meet Girl Guides at 1630] (q D8, % Perform their natural —— Broad Stree win. aes > ,

: the wars he became President of SAarTA fracas "q ham then took the Rangers for m ‘1 G ‘ ‘ function properly,, This well- road Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)
At the end of World War I, the British Dairy Farmers As- ©#®, and do, meet without regard , © Hangers for a hours. Meet Chamber of Com- ©@: tsied chaticine te 46h all eer

Lord Rowallan continued his ac- Ge to class or colour or creed, or cruise along the west coast of the merce at 1430 hours

“ord Rowall 0 WS ni. sociation, the Scottish Band of tongue, without sacrifice of their Island. They weighed anchor at FR 1430 eas . the world and we have many

bed et ae as eee Hope Union and the Scottish As- (1.0 conscience, or their own in- 9-30 a.m. and the Rangers went to tIDAY, February 15th. Free letters from sufferers telling

Yeomanry, and in the years be- , - oe

‘ween the wars devoted himself

to his estate where he specialises

of the more recent war, the Terri-



THE A440

sociation of Young Farmers’ Clubs,
and Chairman of the South West
Regional Committee (Scotland)

Over the years his foremost in-

terest has been Scouting, At

dividuality, or their national way
of life.’



On Agriculture



anchor stations.
chored

The Yacht

an-
off Paradise Beach Club

The Rangers cleaned the brass on

Cocktail Party at the President's
1800 hours,

1500 hours Island Scout Rally






of reliof gained, after
of suffering, by taking De





















For Your

. , on” aes SATURDAY, February 16th 0900 Witt's Pills. T
t : and some of the Rangers swe . ’ ruary n O90C ry
Fe in the breeding of pedigree of the Fitness Council, of two ashore while some went ashore in hours Visit Scout Groups at for your trouble, Ge te
oe Ayrshire dairy ccttle, and gave }ospitals, and of the family busi- ; the yacht’s dinghy. At 11.15 the Meeting (Sea Scouts and Har- your chemist and
up much of his time to Scouting ness, Brown & Polson Ltd. Ja To S end £2m anchor was again weighed and the ‘ison College), 1100 hours fh get a supply
me fo youth “— = ne. 7 p yacht continued along the coast, Make Broadcast Record at G. H. ~ y. i
een, just before e ou <











the deck and were ins te at Combermere Sc Ps
torial Army was under expansion, Rowallan Castle before the war various moots ert (oor tg he ‘Tea ‘ollewae be leis eee of any age
Lord Rowallan was asked to he set up a Scouters’ Training KINGSTON, J’ca., Feb. 8 some were shown how to steer the Talk to Saontece 1930 hot rs 9
1aise a new battalion of the Royal Centre. Scout methods have be- The Government pledged to yacht by the Navigator, Mr, Henry. — (Recorded Radio Broade eS OUR
Scots Fusiliers, which he trained come second nature in everything spend over £2,000,000 on the Lunch was taken while at anchor 92030 ho rs Cc aa F Sonne GUARANTEE
cn Scout lines and took to France he does, post-hurricane agricultural devel- in Six Men’s Bay and after lunch lens ¥- st 0 ee Pe ay ers De Witt’s Pills th , Yr tti > st CARDS in town
in April, 1940, When the Germans opment drive now on. they continued to Maycock’s Bay. “SUNI Ae n, - 5} manufactured under strictly hygienic ¢ p ettles
q over-ran France, his battalion was He has many hobbies, He is The British Government is pro- Here they turned and cruised — dAY, February 17th. 0715 eaditlenm ahil'tie in redlente aoa
8 caught in a nasty position, He ex- fond of water colours and etch- viding over £1,700,000 in grants back to Carlisle Bay, arriving hours - Leave Government House parm standaras of purity,
€ tricated his men and got them ings. He has a love of music, is and a loan of which Jamaica will thereat 4.30 p.m. The Sea Rang- £°° Airport. 0745 hours Depart - P : \Ar Mar
away wth the remnants of the gifted with a fine rich voice, and repay £500,000. The recovery ers and Miss Burton would like Seawell. ADVOCATE STATIONERY
£1st Division which eseaped.t delights in a good chorus, An- programme will spread over three to thank Mr. Cottingham most ote;—CHIEF SCOUT arrives u )
On his return to Scotland it was other hobby is amateur cinemato- years. Jamaica-made cement is heartily for his many kindnesses in in Barbados on Thursday, E ? LLS
clear that he would never be fit graphy, especially in colour, at on the market today at ten shil- and for giving them the joy of 28th, at 1940 hours and leaves at Broad Street & Greystone Shop, Hastings
again for active service because which he has made himself ex- lings and seven pence per 94- spending a day at sea on such a 2040 hours (intransit to ‘Trini- JEERQe Dae DE RCIEL Rea Reet |
of the strain he had put on his pert. Shooting, hunting, golf, pound bag.—C.P. fine yacht, dad), ’ 5 a
~G FEEZEG GLA YEA GIS 224828 Z9EZGZZZE EE EEE Eq

AUSTIN LEADS AGAIN!!!

MEET THE SUCCESSOR TO THE POPULAR A40
ARRIVING THIS MONTH



IPMS, ee ee SIs ee t © = i =
ss re
Ss | | “a,

x







“SOMERSET”



“DEVON

;
.
»
s
S
»
%
%
»

@ Elegant styling giving a most ‘attractive and well
balanced appearance. @ Increased seating space and wider doors
@ All-hydraulic Brakes @ Dunlopillo Seats trimmed in Leather
@ Steering Column Gear Control @® Air conditioning system supplying fresh air to interior
of body
@ Increased Power and Torque

AUSTIN — You can depend on it









ECK TEIN BROS — Bay Street
a> a a ee
~ BrIBOPD PD BPrIN DGPS OBE NFB BBP bP II EOP PBPv>PIPILP2PIPPJOPPIPOOPIPO>O>O>O ODO OOP OOO POD PF
BAFF FSF FEAEESEEEEEESEGAGESFAGAGO AA AG FAGGGYGAYGL2¢GY9—G9b2GUGLOG2GGbGG4bGE9P9¢¢4G299GAG2O-P9GFAPG EA
j
a i es SE a i ae fait il i ee i aR ed -”



PAGE TWELVE



a

Letterithmetic

T= is a problem in simple
division, To solve it, you
must determine what numerals
sre represented by the letters:

A)B40D9

UDGING by his smile, whoever
J it is the little bear sees it must
be someone he likes, You can de-
termine who it is by drawing
connecting lines from dot 1 to 42.
Where two numbers are close to
one dot, use it for both.

After you've finished drawing



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Your Slip is showing Sonia=No. 3

You Know About Cats?
—Well, Let’s See

By ERNEST DUDLEY, But suddenly a tear ran down

The Armchair Detective her beautifully chiselled nose.
“CATS!” snorted Sonia, Queen “And then,” she sobbed, “we
éf London’s underworld. “Don’t went and picked on a_ possible
ever speak to me about those named Auntie Macassar. Litie|
frightfut felinés!” Deftly she did we suspect she was réally

sister to Inspector Sid Sicup, of |
the C.1L.D.”

Sonia shuddered like a table-|
jelly in a typhoon as she relived |

the horror of that episode. |

gave herself a shot-in-the-arm of
sodium bicarb, the new narcotic
Sonia’s sodp-traffickers were cir-
culating among their addict clien-
tele.

Returning her jewel-encrusted
hypodermic to the violin-case in
which she always carried it,
Sonia continued her sordid story.

As she spoke; her earrings,
which were miniature Bow Bells,
tinkled “One Enchanted Even-
ing. * Her perfume called

“Delilah,” was so strong Samson
could have leahed against it.

“Posing as usual,” Sonia said, |
“as Lady Scratching, I set about}

We were talking in Sonia's
favourite Soho hide-out. “It was
when Harry Hari. Mata’s way-
ward son, and I were teamed
up,” Sonia told me. “We had
a wonderful racket robbing rich
old spinsters.

“We'd pick
particularly partial
and kind to kittens.

= would pose as Lady
Scratching, of Purring-on-the-
Hearth, the famous. feline fan-
cier, Accompanied by Harry, I
would call on the prospective
victim, with a pedigree puss for

who was
puss-cats

on one
to



gale. persuading Auntie M. to buy the
ee se e * three male tortoiseshell ittens
Hatty, left behind in thé hall, | had taken to sell.
would whip through the shousé “Of course,” Sonia explained,
“they were really just dyed-in-|

like a flash and knock off every

the-fur tabbies I’d picked up Bt) bce ae eee

> the picture try coloring it vith E5 2A valuable in view. “We made ot
colored pencils or crayons uaAos 0m} OAT BOIt) BOAT HoAdE Aq PATA some smashing hauls.” Sonia @ pub in Palmers Green.

ima ramen ang tenay “ip 9utU IU XI Moy OMT | BOLINIOS enthused. “And that was the mistake 1|

made,” she moaned. “I escaped,



en Pals

Haydock Chung c/o the Empire
Pawnbrokery, 18 Main Street, New
Amsterdam, Berbice.

*Gaston Chting, 16 New
New Amsterdam, Berbice.
‘Samuél Chung, 16 New Street,
New Amsterdam, Berbice. I nter-
ested in aan a stamps,

BY THE WAY .

N account of a modicum of

chaos at a London station the
other day, owing to changes in
departure platforms, made me
wonder how the announcers resist
d, the temptation to play the fool.

Street,



but poor Harry Hari was nabbed |
and now he writes me from|
Wandsworth. ”" And of course)
YOU have spotted Sonia's silly |
slip right away. If you haven't
yet, a glance at the picture
help you to spot a clue,
Sonia’s Slip
@She posed as a cat expert but
aid not know that male tortotse-
shell cats are so rare that it is

. By Beachcomber

Imagine the consternation on the
faces of those who are waiting for
the 9.23 to Penzance.

Or again: “The 10.14 train for
Chichester will leave platforms
8, 6, and 3 at 9,56, stopping only

ati ra. A 1 “The §.23 for Penzagce will at Birmingham. It will then return
z Bhies "t mp nerara. Age, 18, stop at Leeds, Lincoln, Perth, to London, where it will arrive oak ae Seer as be ever
cricket and exchanging and Windsor, Passengers for on platforms 6 and 9, at 10.8, have three togewier—-s-n.d,

Ses "about his country.

_

Bible Crosswords

By Bugeié Sheer



63—Bordé? city of thé inheritance

HORIZONTAL os Be eeen of Zebulun
1—Who delivered dren of aan
Israel from on, ing. of palked en.

Moab? (Judg.

5—The things ed 66—What is the New Testament

spelling of Elijah? (Mat. 17:3)

Cardiff will change at Margate.” before leaving for Barking Creek.”

25—A airien body of persons. 41—Total.
Sr—Tree of pine Samil 50—Upholsterer’s tack
—Tree of pine family. 5 olsterer's tacks.
28—Go in. r 31—What did the Lord gyengrs to
29— Anecdotes. core up Jonah? WJonah
$1—Large duck. 1:1
One 52—Prefix: before.
33—Sn 53—Aboun
95—Exclamations. b4Operatic solo.
36—Chart. 55—Nostril.
ee A axial cylinder. 56—What was the strengy h Bf He
fourth kingdom in cha
Ei velations. nezzar’s dream likened to?
(Dan, oi 40)
of the cities ¢ ae tribe 57—Annexe:

oT Ashet Qi Chr. 6:7 60—A son ‘of Bela (1 Chr, 7:7)





- 10—Tatters. 67—Infatuations (colloqg.)
¢
‘. 1s—Male red te VERTICAL
= ne name.
. te 1—Who was Hoshea's father? (2
oo eet as, Ki. 15:30)
. ctacle.

20—Phin
. 20— ng.
22—What group eft the children of
Isvael were given to Aaron
ond his sent? (Num, 3:9)
24—Wi'itine

a=
30— '
34—Country road.
35--"The plain of ——" (Neh. 6:2)
36—A son born to Abraham by his
first wife, Keturab (Cen. 25:2)
oy ~Dexterity
3é— Who was the father of Elisha?
1 Ki 19:16)
40—Perich
41—Odui
43—Cut ‘off 8
44—High, leael flat tableland.
~ 45—A number.
- 46--Came together.
47--'n what valley did Delilah
live? (Judg. 16:4)
48—Supplications.
§0—Immature flower

SKE

Bhasetale.
onze money.
ets

pape

as

eee ors

2—Expect.
3—Inner coat of the iris.
: corn.

miles.

Susp end.

t—Unit of work.
8—Clerical fringed bands.
9—Com ga ether
10+Scolded
11—Dismounted.

12——Mirth.

i3.-Old maxims

21—Those in power.
23—Call on.









3



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at state Am als]
d Arata WHIvyAa) aint
het etatal oVAstel anal





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51—Sires
£4—Into what land did the sons of










Sennacherib. King Rey See d Ail sla AMIN
escape fie 1 VIA Arnis yy
father Ki i9 37) Ones A acne Aatatstate ez ZA
ASO alhor v7 ao
on faa Aastra Pt
61+ Variety eF oval ‘A Ratatat Alas 2)
2—Seethe.



ERussWURD Pu722Lk SULUTION

AOA AOA IOI 9469999006

It’s yours for
the choosing...

IN THE

EEC. tt

The réfrigerating tinit of the G.E.C. refrig-
erator i8 So finély nade that it is hermetically
sealed after manufacttiré and never needs
servicing. This refrigerator will stand up to
any extreme of climate—and it’s lovely fs
look at, too! ; ;

3:03 ~

New Stocks Recently
Arrived

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING
Co., LTD.
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

Representing the General Electric Co.,

Ltd., of England.

LOOSE SLCGSSSCGEEEEOL CECE WGOBOOCOS SO GOOF CPCGOOSOPS SOOO SOE ALAS

Prey erreeee



NEW



cae

CTRIC

© PAPER SESOCES



may |





STOP THAT








ness and soreness; cases

im ce

0UGH MIXTURE

To keep that special

Smuth







LLLP AEL PPP PPPDPDPPBPPPBLBPPPPPPPLLAPE

appointment. eee

This is the punctual friendly clock that reminds
the world of its appointments—a VICTORY
Smith Alarm. In cream, blue or green cases
with plated fittings. ‘A 30-hour alarm
clock with 4-inch dial carrying luminous
Also available non-luminous.
precision-made by Smiths English

cts





Obdtainable from all leading Jewellers

GONQUER

PAIN

WITH



AH YY
Vary H =<
TARR



Vf?

ITS FOURTH INGREDIENT IS QUININE !
ANACIN’ is the scientific new reliever of pain. Its sécret lies in the
exact blending of three well-proven medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine
and Acetylsalicylic Acid) with a FOURTH ingredient, And this fourth
ingredient, which reinforces the soothing action of the other three,
is QUININE

DO YOU SUFFER FROM THESE ?
These are the pains ‘ANACIN’ relieves; headaches, colds, toothache,
rheumatism, muscular pains, neuralgia, menstrual pains. And, ies
fourth ingredient, Quinine, brings down feverish temperatures fast !

THEN RELIEVE PAIN... AT ONCE!
it costs you very little to buy a 2-rablet envelope of ‘ANACIN’—enough
té bring you fast relief from ote bout of pain. Also in handy boxes
of 20 tablets for the pocket, and bottles of 50 tablets for household Use.

Doctors and dentists in many of

Ask your ae the world have welcomed vettne tt
the relief of pain. In Great Britain over
12,000 doctors and dentists tecomménd this
anaigesic and use it in their surgeries !

wr




=
2a =

GET SOME ls TODAY
AND ARM YOURSELF AGAINST PAIN

‘AWACIN' ie sold in Great Britaid afd South Afrioa Under the trade mame ANADIN





SAHELY

FOR
Ye, QUALITY 4

IN

GEORGETTE @ 96e.
SHIOZE __@ G0e. |_
LADIES’ COMBS (@ 10. to 25e.
LADIES’ GABERDINE @ $1.20
:; GRACELINE SHOES @ $7.32
FLOWERED SPUNS @ 806. & $1.12



x
aN
S
Py



GEORGE



“pry (SO.d) oe) yp

1$44sp

FLOWEREDSATIN @ 78e.
TAFFETA PLAIDS @ $1.14
PINK SHARKSKIN @ $1.44
FLOWERED SILKS @ $1.00 & $1.78
PLAIN SI LKS (@ $1.00
MEN’S LINNEY FELT HATS @ $7.92
LADIES’ HATS (Felt & Straw) @ $2.78
' — $5.60
HAND BAGS @ $1.45 — $4.87
SANDLES @ $3.00 — $4.46

BE-BOP CAPS @ 83c.
OLD ROSE LINEN (@ $1.60
(B’DOS)
LADIES’ BELTS @ 12¢. — 36e.
SAMPLE RANGE BUTTONS @ Various Prices
AND VARIOUS OTHER DELIGHTFUL ARTICLES

we SO FOR BEST VALUES AND EFFICIENT
SERVICE, SHOP AT... . 19, SWAN ST.



}
'
|
|
|
|
|
|

' vid_tgo xeon

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1952

Restore Youthful Vigour
To Glands in 24 Hours

New Discovery Brings Pleasures
of Life to Men Who Feel Old
Before Their Time

Do you feel older shan you are? Are you
lacking in youthfal animation? Do vou
enjoy the society of heautiful women? Do
you “ae from loss of igor, weak mem

















| Youthful
. | Vigonrons
Men

, | Captivate
BAY

| Beautiful
a4 | Women

| ontating the atonds, ar
@ sine 2 ve nathgul *
. Eve

i-Tal
an | soaner than Osher
| & Mistake tn patt hi
les at shan in jee 4 of he
ful anims




vel ant a
stimay | 24-Hour Results

tatcral | Because Vi- Jee, .
uful | Pared to ax vu
the el and b Ds

ta!
predcript ori. refore. si
mianner to restore Vigou= and re



13. 1
Vi-Tdbs, in pleasant, easy-to te ke. :

| Yet form ee A be used » secretty
i ire pea gan seo. zone | K
} ‘rity i adie o oat ime Iie eth fi recfora- | char rigé in some men ts almost miraculous.
~ vs Re
} sults Guaranteed
Desrer Praises VieTetss | sa oursinnisie yore been the resulta

cs CC









Guarantee ipleté satisfaction or no
. the opinion that ine | cost thider, tise wristen
true secert of youthful | T from
Â¥ and witty, iiss | yourself the
m4 glands. Based o



NG Gtansist my as a peon | produced by Vi-Tabs {or ®eak And pre-
ya | maturely old tw ail parts of the world
. recently, state [that « is Be tered doder an absolute

mBtists dre. of |



Rg Ueaanyeeget eel Vie
= s hemis' or
tTrength and vitality thas
nm | wall be coursing tb rough your b See

| how you take an anterestin the pleasures

ice, study atid | of lite and how you ate able to enjoy them

deb, it is my opine | as never before And if for any reason you
t io that the medical do not agree (hat Vi-Tabs is easily worth
OR formula Knowt as Vi-| ten times (the small cost, merely return
Tabs rankoseny Zon the empty package and the full purchase
y mest | ne price Will be refunded without question or
argument. Get Vi-Tabs {fom your chemist

| sti ing ae imvig- ‘ today. The ea ’o edtere you.

Guarariteed warned Vitali



IT’S FOR YOU?
THE FINEST

DINNER & TEA 5: lieaaig

JUST A - IN STOCK

DINNER SERVICES

for 12 in Empire Porcelain.

2.60 per Service

TEA SERVICE

for 12 to mateh—
$30.00

COFFEE SERVICE

for 12 6 match—
$16.00
COME IN AND SEE THEM

Louis L. Bayley

f
Aquatic Club Gift Shop





and

“to the désignéts
and enginééts goes
the credit for this

brilliant achievement.”

CONSUL





Drive it once,
Drive it twice
—And

Youll drive it
Always!

We have a small -number
now available — choice
too!

Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd.

of Consuls
of colours,

}











wm



SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN

RELIANCE SHIRTS















BY CARL ANDERSON

THE PRIDE OF BARBADOS









FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS

—_———



a ie See 7 re. vou wen
WER? TRAPPED, S~iNEF~ . ——— CORNERED... LISTON- ~
TAS S$ 4 DEAD ENO... SA THEY’ ”



3

By Appoivtmens
Gin Distillers
o HLM. King George V1

eat

on

ae
4

ncomprwecn’ lz
‘wy

G

ee a
Goraon;
Stands Suptome

DAGWOOD, THE MAN
1S HERE TO MEASURE
THE SOFA FOR
SLIP -COVERS




































amines corona Mat’ ie Be SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only
HUSTLE IT UR YOU TAKE-OFF TIME... you SPO “ set oat . a at gateue WET.. SSSREEE mes le Sie 2 vila Bic | at eae iionmenes Us mar i. = i =.
POK / - / 1 iq° ‘nn . “ » » mes .
AAOCRCON 2 i> LOPRIENO WERE FO ay ’ Speightstown and Swan Street
READY LONG AGO! } eur. away THE PE
A WHIP FLASH’ J Usually Now Usually NOW
Ting. NESCAP BH oi.cccssccssssscssosssee et 80 Tins VEGETABLE SALAD
Tins TOMATO JUICE... 36 33 porate: Aeayoraien - 8 ©
Dine OS TAME is daciieg cc id 52 AB Pkgs. P. F, SWEET BISCUITS, 36¢
'
Pkgs, MIXED NUTS...0...ccccccuse: .. 1.10 1.00 RAISINS (per Tb)... hss Ab cole eho nd O08
| Tins VIENNA SAUSAGES—4-oz, .38 34 BEETS and CARROTS—per 1b........ abrnns’” BOG
JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS
er, | (ean ED WEE DORRIE AND 1. [nor too Bap Lo
SPY SAFELY IN THE MIDDLE EAST / HC WAYS AML .
| NOW OPEN THAT LOCKET AROUND OF LOVE LETTERS 4 i ’ Yr ’ . ‘ '‘ . + 4
|yoUe NECK AND MEET THE MAN FROM WEE LALIRIES Luce THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
YOU'RE GOING TO MARRY. THEM WELL...THEY ARE THE Cc! j






Ni TARIUM,,.AS MY, TO HER HEART AND THE SUCCE


























‘ YOU, MY DEAR * LLLLPLELAP LLP LLLP PPPLPPDPA AE OLA LAPP PEPER PLP ALP PP PALA PLLA MAM KM “NA, W
POSING AS LAURIE... ee = / te ‘ 1% 3
7 - -_ a * 3
PP KS |e ‘ $
iH . eZ 3 og °
ul \ )
tit i rt J Oe X
~~ p s s
s * %,
% X
s* »%
4
* %
* °
~ °
ss e
‘ .
x ,
‘ +
g . :
4 °
BRINGING UP FATHER : %
’ Cys ‘I
ota ss
wae eens a ea Lert area ene D aaa s *
s °
an nie % $
THIS YOUNGER ss »
GENERATION x j $
HAGN'T ANY % * “ x
IDEA OF THE x ; &
° ~
s 3 °
s s
s ~
® ~
~ :
/y % ,
A s
a" $ ;
) : x .
> eh tes, sy
GIS] | %
tS %
a %
és
rman | .
nr x
Woe ‘gles ree a
ni
%&
%
~* | +
BY ALEX RAYMOND |
%



TAKE THAT STAIRWAY...IT
LEADS DIRECTLY TO THE



EY WiLL NEVER SEE A QUEEN IF ff

ES HIS JOB! THEN, IF KIRBY AND
L ESCAPE THE PALACE ALIVE, |
f












LL, OF COURSE, KILL THEM,
OURSELVES!



~
~ s

29666 OBE OOOO EEO OOO COCO OOOO AAA. S666655

PLPPLLLPPLCCCECEPEEE ELEC CLE PPPS APSE











j Ane i : oo histie 2 ‘TA as
a2 A ‘;
NE L “| Hef Oi / | a
| Jf) oll
j Myf, } MN
<< } 1 am | ;
ES YN
be : q
- a ¥
Mes - ‘ ¢
¢
THE PHANTOM x :
g :
IVE ASKED BEFORE, $ >
BUT+ HOWCAN YOU % %
GTAND ALL THOSE CLOT a } *
IN THIS HEAT? % Pf. : ¥
/ x Rate eet x
¢ C. F. HARRISON & CO. (Barsanos) Ltd. :

‘ P.O. BOX 304 S
BARBADOS ‘



456,444 4454 AO664 4,4.4,60% 669,696 OE OOOO OOOO 0650680560060 ROOOSS.
ASSO LLLP LEELA LLL LLL LLL LLL LLL LL LLL LLL OOD ° CoS







PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS.





“LARKE
deepest £



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements im Carib Calling the
charge ts $3.00 for any number of words’
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m



THANKS

ersigned offer our
tude to all those who ex-





~TY




pressed their sympathy with us on the
death of Sergeant Clarence (Honey)
Clarke; and especia to the Commis-
sioner, Officers, N.C.O’s and anembers
ef the Barbados Police Force and Fire
Brigade.

Ruby Clarke (widow),

the Boxhill family.





the Clarke family,
10,2.52—I1n



WALCOTT: Mrs o Walcott begs
through this medium to thank all
those who at the death of her be-
loved husband, Mr. O. O. Walcott,
sent cards, wreaths or in any way
showed their sympathy to her; and
his relatives in their recent bereave-
ment. 10 ASA—I1n

N- MEMORIAM





CLARKE: In memory of Sarah Henrietts
Clarke, who died on the 11th Febru-

Rosetta
Arthur,
Moseley

MARVILAN
beloved husband James Marville
fell
years to-morrow.

Ever to be rémembered by his

ry, 1951.

They will forget;
forget you,

Waves of sadness still come over me,

Secret tears often flow,

For today has brought me,

Memory of one year ago.

Brewster (Daughter!,

Samuel (Sons),

(Grand-daughter).

but I will not





Fitz
Gwendolyne

10.2,52—1r
~ memovy of my
who
asleep on llth February, 1950, two



n loving

Blossoms may whither flowers may
die

Friends may forget you but never
will I,

loving







TELEPHONE 2508.





colony. Apply Alvaro St,
0109

L
excellent condition.
Garage.

FOR SALE

~ AUTOMOTIVE





CAR—1951 Austin A 40 owner leaving





[ET CAR:
Dial

James Phone
9.2.52—2n.



19389 model and m
4616. Courtesy
7.2.52—6n

es

OAR—One 1947 12 HP. Vauxhall G—57.
Colour black, good condition $1,000.00.
Dial 0109 Alvano, St. James.

CAR—One Vauxhall Six
order,

7.2.52—4n

a

Tyres new. Apply_to S. A.

Kinch, Elcourt, Maxwells Road.
8.2.52—6n.

in perfect
E.



MOTORCYCLE—Only one (1) in stock,



Ambassador Supreme, Spring-frame, 2
h.p. $605.00. Terms. A BARNES & CO.,
LTD. 26.1.52—t.f.n.
SUNBEAM TALBOT — M—706. Can

be seen B'dos Dairies, Dial 3896.
10.2.52—4n



Hoover home wi

ELECTRICAL

ELECTRICAL W;

ing machines,

IG MACHINES:
only

$140. K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. Dial 4611

or 5027

8.2.52—3n.



FURNITURE



furniture and all sorts
yo

CHAIRS, Chairs,
of

ur home, A. BARNES & Co.,

Chairs....and other
fittings for
Ltd.

18,1,52—t.f.n.



FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the
following bargains. Mahogary
e Berch

dining
chairs $16.00



wife Ambrozine Marville, Chesterfield | Ironing Boards $5.00 each and numer-
Nurse (Son), Gwen nad Gloria (grand-|0U8 other articles, at reduce prices.
children). 10.2.52—1n, | Phone 5010 Lower Bay Street.

es 8,2,52—3n.
WALROND: In memory of our loving

mother Eva Florence Walrond who
fell asleep on February 10, 1951,

Ever to be remembered by her loved ones





LIVESTOCK



Sheila and William (Children) ,Lionel
Arthur (Son-in-law) 10,2.52—-1n GOAT: 8 pints first litter, now fresh
™ ——*— | What offers? Dial 5125. Clarence O’Neal
FOK RENT |- a
HORSES: Brown Gelding HILL
PRINCE. Bay Gelding LADY’S MAN

HOUSES

BUNGALOW—Fully furnished on St.
James Coast (seyen miles from own)
3 bedrooms, 2 toilets & baths. All mod_
ern conveniences, Dial John Lamming
2472. 10,2.52—4n.



AGENTS OFFICE, cool with six win-
dows, situated centrally in Bolton Lane.
Dial 4562. J. B. Field & Co,

9.2.52—2.

“ESPERANZA" From ist) March
fully furnished, water, light, refrigidaire,
modern convenience. On the sea

St. James Sea-Coast. Phone 91-33.
- 2.2.52—6n.
FARAWAY--St. Philip Coast, Fully

furnished, 3 bedrooms, 2 servant fooms,

double carport, all conveniences, $50.00 Wer

per month from February. "Phone 4476.

19,1,.52—t.f.n,

MALTA—Cattlewash from the 15th
February, March, June, July. Apply
Mrs. Weatherhead c/o J. N. Harryman





& Co, Ltd,
2.54
NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast, fully fur+
nished, 4 bedrooms, 3 servant rooms,

double garage all conveniences.
per month from February, Phone 4476
19.1.52—t.f n.

on Sea unfurnished (3) bedrooms Apply
Mr. Taylor, ‘Palm Cot", Fontabelle

Suitable for estate or trackwork. Apply:

J

TWO RIDING HORSES,

R. Edwards, Little Heath,



Garrison.
10.2.52—3n

Phone 3668.

7.2,.52—4n



MECHANICAL

—
AEROMOTOR in good working order.

For

CONDITIONED) Just

particulars dial 4506

INGER SEWING MACHINES

like new,

10,2,52—2n

(RB
See

them on Display at our Show Rooms.

Cash or on easy Payment Terms,

St

St.
5/6 TON CANE TRAILERS

andard
Dial

ency (B'dos)

available with or wil

The
Co., 14 Swan
6/2,52—6n

jate~
it ‘Tyres.
‘y Heavily constructed and they make

light work of your Transport problems.

vi

al 4616. Courtesy Garage.

7,2.52—6n



TRACTORS: Massey-Harris Heavy Duty
Wheel or Half-Track 42 h.p. 6 Cyl. Diesel

Engine.

Available from stock—See them

in operation Island-wide. Courtesy Gar-

e. Dial 4616,

7,2.52—6n.



termninttmememageemmntieemmnmmne!| ANTIQUSE of
“SANTA CLARA” St Lawrence Gap] Glass,
Watercolours.
graphs ete, at Gorringes

MISCELLANEOUS

China,

10,2.52—~1n | adjoining Royal Yacht Club,

VISTA BBLLA,
Drawing



Navy Gardens,—
ond Dining rooms,’ three









Kitchenette, Toilet and Bath, Garage,
Servants’ room, and jaundyy rogm.
Phone Mrs, King 2076,
10.92.59 —2n



WANTED



AUTO
bedrooms with runfing water in each pe. ne Ys.

every description
old Jewels, fine Silver
Early books, Maps, Auto-
aes Antique Shop

3.2.52—t.f£.n.

ers Ltd, Roebuck Street. Dial $i

oe 5 ae

cnerel Sagine wilde

—
BARBADOS ANNUAL REVIEW—Just a

few copies left,

Will be sold quickly.
Buy at once 8/+ each at Advocate Station-

ery, RO High Street, and
WEATHERHEAD'S DRUG STORE,
——S| 3.2.52—8n

HELE BISCUITS—Crawford _ Biscuits ee
”, . ted also in 11b tins $1.
A Junior Clerk. Intelligent Young pack 48c. assor'
Man willing to train in office work. | c#¢h, pence Pdi oh af eats
Apply by letter only to Box G, C/o] W: M. Ford 35 Roebuc! * "93. ”

Advocate. (No original testimonies).

10,2.52—3n















CHAFFEUR Handy-man
lars, apply:
Hall Ra.

For particu-
8.2.52—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

BOARDERS—"'Private family
Savannah can accommodate visitors to
Trinidad. Single or double rooms, Write
Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald Street, Port-
of-Spain.” 9.2.52—12n,

SSS

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS





CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS.
DE LA INDIA CHINA eo
EJIPTO

THANI’S
Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3466



TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

THE KING'S FUNERAL —
100 COPIES OF THE BEST I-
LUSTRATED PUBLICATION OF
THE KING'S ne
POSTED TO
US HAVE YOUR NAME AND
ADDRESS EARLY WITH DB-
POSIT OF ONE SHILLING IF
YOU WOULD LIKE A_ COPY.
Cable Notes 100 only
JOUNSON'S STATIONERY

———

SAVE YOUR BICYCLE, WITH A

BICYCLE LOCK FROM. —
JOHNSON'S HARDWARE

EXHIBITION

BARBADOS
MUSEUM

WEST INDIAN
PAINTINGS

By ROBERT J. MAC LEOD
and
PENCIL & WATER ¢
COLOUR

Figure Drawings of
West Indian Subjects
By HAROLD CONNELL
OPEN FEB. 9—MARCH 8
10 a.m.—6
/

8660550069

p.m.



BUTTER—Cooking Butter 251b
Tins & Mb tins W. M.
Parris, “Water Hall” Eagle} 95 Roebuck St,

FORD.
9.2.



“FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS— manu-
factured by Massey-Harris, Just in time
for the application of your fertilizer to

young canes
near | Garage.

FRUIT ~—

or grass lands,

Dial 4616.

Pears, Peaches,

Courtesy
71.2.52—6n

Prunes,
Grapes, Guavas and Fruit Salad, W. M.

Fo

GALVANIZED SHEETS

rd, Roebuck St. Dial 3489.

9.2,52—2n.

— A_ limited

quantity. 7 ft, $4.80, 8 ft, $5.89, 9 ft $6 45

inquire Auto Tyre Co.

ae 2696.

.2,52—t.f.n.

——
GRASS RAKES; Heavy duty 12 raking

wi

Courtesy Garage,

jth (6” 6” transport
Dial 4616

width) Self-lifting.

7.2.52—fn
HAMS—Cooked in tins, 2¥4lbs, for
$3.12: also Corned Mutton & Corned Beef
with cereal. W. M, FORD Dial M89
%5 Roebuck St.

9,2.52--2n,



ONE COOLERATOR in first class con-
dition. Reasonably priced, Phone 2169.
10.2.52—1n



P By
Upright trichord,

lent condition, Dial

Monington
Tw

& Weston,
years old. Excel-
for particulars.

52—3n’

PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed -— none
Yetter — 10-lb, lots and upwards @ 1%c,
der Tb, jone 2547. 8.2.52—tin

designs



orders



Long Playing Records and 78 RPM
Records and we book
SARNES & Co., Ltd.

too. A.

18.1.52—t.f.n,

Ss



STRAW MATS 90c. Sach with lovely
A-1l_ quality—Get yours at



THANI S., Pr. Wm. Hy. Street.
10.2.52—3n
SUITCASES — Valises, attache cases,
Shae tes and lightweight, roca locks,
$3.36 to $6.24. A BARNES & LTD.
m1. ba f.n
——_$__—

ELIVERY TRACTOR RAKES
suitable for wind-rowing Trash or grass.
A Massey-Harris product. Dial: Courtesy

Garage 4616, 7.2.52—6n



TORNADO—International K.4l. Beautt-
ful condition, excellent equipment, good

6,



$700.00 now $500.00.

18.11.51—t.f.p
SS SSSOSSSSFISOPDSS SSS,

RALPH A. BEARD

F.V.A.

Lower Hay Street.
PHONE 5010.

offers two Bargains in
Properties—
WORTHY DOWN

TOP ROCK—Best offer over
£4,000 accepted,

EVANTON

TOP ROCK—Best offer over
£4,500 accepted.

For viewing and further
particulars Ring 5010—after
hours 8657.







SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PUSLIC

REAL ESTATE

— COT—Brighton, St
conveniences,
oon ae Closed Verandahs, Drawing





Michael,

Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Bath, Toilet

SALES



house Contains

PU



Wiic NOTICES







NOTICE In Garlisle Bay
PARISH OF ST. THOMAS
The Parochial Office at Bennetts will be Sch. Menry D. Wallace, Sch Frances
all | closed on Tuesday 12th February 1962 W Smith, Sch Enterptise S., Sch.
F. PF. PILGRIM, rdenia W., M,V. T. B Radar, Sch,
and 26 loutlg, S., Sch. Anita H., Sch. Rosaline



M., Sch. Adatina, Sch







Florence Emanuel,

Sch Colum S
et Se cee ee in ee NOTICE tet
land all enclosed with barbed wire fence, | Tenders are invited for a
Cocoanut and Lime Trees. Inspection | Shing and (2) Demo 7 ARRIVALS
daily except Sundays between 4 p.m. and moving a Building situated aback
6 p.m, Further particulars. Dial 2649 | the | People’s oe ers S88. Prospector, 3,624 tons net, Capt
a nspection o de 4 ;
emi |Manager of the Store Sg tuk A Davidson, 87 tons
“AVONDALE” in REED STREET, | *ubmitted to the ot. Sealy, from British Guiana
Bridgetown, with 2,146 square feet of ;/-TD., Broad :
land thereto, tenanted by Mrs. Dolly | — DEPARTURES



GOLDEN COT”, CHAPMAN 5'

Bridgetown, tenanted

ton, and standing on rented land.
Inspection on application to the

spective tenants between 10 a.m.

6 p.m. on any day except Sunday.
The above properties belonging
Estate Alfred T. Phillips, deceased,

be set up for sale by publie eompetition
at our Office, James Street, Bridgeto

on Thursday,

YEARWOOD &

—

D. F.)

BARGAIN SEEKERS!
de Abreu.

Dial 3111

Near Strathciyde,—Partly Stone 2-Storey,

3 Bedrooms, ail Conveniences,
Large Enclosed Yard, about 8,000 sq.
Suitable also for Business,

all Conveniences, Good Condition, Wide | James,
Entrance and Spacious Yard, View of Sea, | paid

Stock Pens, Going Under $4,000, AT| $240.00 each, commencing in the » year | 0! nent
BRIGHTON, Seaside—Almost New Con-| 1952, together with interest at a rate] OF '").
crete 3 Bedroom American Design| not exceeding 444° per aunum on the | be accepted
Bungalow, all Modern Conveniences,| principal sum’ and the unpaid balance all be
about 11,000 sq. ft.. Going Under £2,700. | thereof for the time being owing.

FACING NAVY GARDENS,—Almost New |

léth February, at 2 p.m.

BOYCE,

Solicitors.
8.2.52—6n.

Very

Going Under
£1,600. AT MAXWELL HILL, Main Rad., |
Spacious 3 Bedroom Partly Stone Cottage, |Chancel of the





een Association, on T day
and |= ‘ebruary at 4.15 p.m, at the Chamber
Commerce Office, Bovell & Skeete’s Buil
ing
m5 AGENDA
1 To discuss the recent increase



|
10



JAD
the

{t., | auti

|

AT BANK HALL MAN RD.,| of the VESTRY of the PARISH of SAINT
il

a

00

3 Bedroom 12 inch Stone Bungalow, all|





sum
to be used in replacing the roof of the

feed

Cc. O'NEAL,

There will be an Extraordinary Genera
by Mr. G. B. Kir! nteeting of the Barbados Dairy & Stoci:

12tt

€
a

o

Secretar)

2.52—2n

NOTICE



SS to cause to be introduced

Legislature of this Is
horising the said Vestry
of

inte
nd a B
o borrow
exceeding $4,800.





money not

Parish Church of Sai

d y tu ; abe of %
m 55 Roebuck . ’
1 application to Wels ornden, fi
tore. Tenders to. be |e choone
ecreta Pity > net, ‘@s 2
Street (
Schooner Lady

jis hereby given that it is the intention

nt

Capt.

town,

Noele
Dont

41



Saptain Noel, for



tons net,

a
M.V. Daerwood, 94 tons net, Capt. Wells,

or 6t. Lucia
tbsons r



y, for British Guiana.

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL

LIFE
EXTRAORDINARY GENERAL

MEETING

NOTICE is hereby

the Society, Beckwith Place,
at 2 o'clock p.m.
1952,



Franklyn D. R., 82 tons net,

ASSURANCE SOCIETY

given that an Ex-

traordinary General Meeting of the
qualified Policyholders of the above
named Society will be held at the office

Bridge-
on Friday, 15th
for the purpose of con-
ng and passing with or without

Dated the

‘ r
the sum so borrowed to be re- amendment

in twenty annual instalments of



6th day of February, 1952

am
YEARWOOD & BOYCE.













the following Resolution:

RFSOLVED that Clause 5 of the Deed
be deleted ahd the fol-
lowing Clause substituted therefor:

assurance or assurances shall
and no policy or policies
issued ‘om any one fife for a
exceeding $25,000.00 umniéss the
}amount in excess of $25,000.00 is imme-



Modern Conveniences, about 12,000 sq. ft.,| Solicitors for the Vestry of st Jame eee ents ar une Jae

Going Under £3,100. In NELSON ST. 2.5230. | ing, and the Society thereby relieved of

Be. The Bus =e ee —_ Te OME or any direct Mability in respect of such
ness Premises Resi , TI 4 reassured amount.

Conveniences, Good Chnaiien, nae THE ASSOCIATED BOARD OF Tue | Provided always that in arriving at

for pay. aonlae ae es & . an er ROYAL SCHOOL OF MUSIC ‘the same aggregate sum of $25,000.00 no

£2,300. DO a re iabmes The Board begs to notify the teachers; account shall be taken of existing or

Stone Business Poe ol : ence |that the examiner for the West Indies | prospective Reversionary Bonus Addi-

Ree ae eae aera, eM rete dur this year will be Mr. Jonson. He will be | tion.

Conveniences, A-1 Coneee: sg yd arriving in Barbados on April 3rd. All} Cc. K, BROWNE,

any Business, Vacant, Can Yie' i Plus| 107MS and fees must be in by the end

Rt Re ce esk, Geeta = Frome t nse

NELSON ST.—3 Bedroom Residence, fe i

Conveniences, Good Condition, about) St. Thorn 18,

3,500 sq. ft., Going Below £800. Contact 10 2.52

Me for Almost Anything in Real Estate,
“Mf I Can’t—Who Will? Call at “Olive









PARISH OF ST. PETER











Bough”, Hastings. 3.252—In| Wanted for the Poor Law Guardian
LAND NEAI NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB of St. Peter a fully qualified Nurse
Excellent building site for sale, good | ‘Ng. Almshouse, sia duals
residential section, adjoining north side| , Salary $65.00 per month and uniforms |
of Golf Course , erate price. For found, Applications will be received by;
details see JOHN ee ADON & co,| the P.M.O, at his residence “Rosevill:
Phone 4000 . 5.8,51t.n| St Peter. A Birth Certificate n =|
: ees | accompany the applications, a medical
a .| examination will be given by the P.W.O
a 230 Barbados Fire Insur-| cities to be taken up on the 2th Feb-
67 Barbados Ice Company Ltd. ruary if possible. .
The above will be set up for sale by G. 8. CORBIN
public competition at our Office, James Clerk Poor Law pee
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, 15th Feb- 9.2.52—4n,
ruary, at 2. p.m.
YEARWOOD & & BOYCE, NOTICE
8.2.52—7n. | IS HEREBY given that it is the
— "| tention of the Vestry of the parish of
| Saint Philip to cause to be introduced
“SANS SOUCI" situated at Kensington | jit the Lewisiature of this Island
Michael standing ‘on 000 square feet of (a) A Bill authorising the sald Vest
2 to lay a rate in the year 1952 and
land. aici each year theresfter for the pur-
The house contains open aor a * pose of raising a sum not exeeed-
two sides, drawing and dining gga Ny ing £140 im each such year to. be
bedrooms (with running water in oe | expended by them in providing
breakfast kitchen, toilet and " scholarships at any first. grade
garage and servants rooms in yard. school for children of parishioners
every oy (except Sundays) in straitened circumstances, and,
between 1 & 5 p (b) A. Bill authorising the said
The above properly will be set up for Vestry to seli the parcel of land

sale at public auction on Friday the 15th
February











at 2 p.m. at the office of the | he Saclation THoseieal: y~ closing half - day on Thursday
undersigned. RRINGTON & SEALY, S 14th, 1982.
CARRINGTON & SEALY Solicitors for the Vestey $ 8.2 52—2n
gee a of Saint Philip. \ 69999996:
9.2.52—31
po nt | 4905990999 9999599590077F
“WINDY MILL”, Amity Lodge Estate,
Christ Church, Modern stone-wall three FOOTBALL NOTICE §
bedroom bungalow with running water : FOR AL
in each room, garage, servants’ icoms, The Annual General Meeting of the} \
ete. Excellent construction, B.A.F.A, takes place at the Y.M.C.A.}% o_o
The above property will be oifered| Headquarters at 5 p.m. on Wednesday, |‘
for sale at public competition on Fri-| February 13. ONE DRY GOODS STORE
day the 22nd February, 1952, at 2 p.m. It is proposed to commence the sear} s $
at the offices of the undersigned from|son by playing the opening F ° with Stock in Trade and
whom full particulars can be obtalned.| Division fixture at Kensington on Sat-| — , a ? Swar S|
The pro is being offered subject | urday February 16. % Se aie in the heart of Swat %
to a Ecker reserve and provided the/ Secretaries of ciubs are notified that} s? . Stock about $16,000 Alsc 3
pis 4 Price is equalled or exceeded it | Affiliation Forms must be handed in at} \ e Years Lease. Excellen’
x be sold to the highest bidder at the Ren oks and Aftiation Forms ean| $$ opportunity for Wide-Awake %
CARRINGTON & SEALY, be obtained from the Honorary Seere-]| \% Businessman, Write at once
Solicitors. [tery of the Association. M FS % STORE
£,2.52—4n.| Coppin, either at the Faditorial Depart-| % ~ “3 re
—.|ment of the Barbados Advocate or at] % C/o ADVOCATE, %
his home Windsor Villa, Bay Street,| @&
AUCTION Prom Manday, February 11 BBO etetetstatteeiiiee”
— 10.2.52—4n | | ————___—__-—____-—_
By instructions received from the Commissioner of Police. I will set up
for sale by public Auction at Central) . §
a a ee, eae 2) OUR AGENTS are making £100 %
pm ne ¢ ‘au, (27) artons 0! *. a b: takin, orders fow ‘
2 , Tins| % and more by g
oe hee RO) Tae batik, Nr cary % Personal Christmas Greeting Cards
other items. . and Calender On request,
Darcy A. SCOTT Britain's largest and foremost AU
Govt. Auctioneer Publishers will send a Beautiful
9.2,52—2n, sn Sariaie _ ser. , to CARLTON FLATS
. aie enuine agents rite oday .
a A ae ATE ROAD 5 Highest Commission paid. Jone’: Black Rock
double roofed House, front covered with Williams & Co., Dept. 9, Victoria St. Michael.
shingles, back with G.I. & sealed, Kitchen, Works, Preston, England, TUESDAY 12TH FEBRUARY
closet, palings, goat and pig pe ee 7 At 1) 30 am.
18 x 10x 9, 20x 10 x 9, Land can be | ro bi a od
rented $9.00 per quarter—freshly painted erro ae Pe ey nn i
h. TERMS CASH avi nq. to dispose of the fol-
Ro kscnae bee Medes 9.2.52—3n lowing Furniture and Effects,

R. Archer Me Kenzie.

SALES IN FEBRUARY

THURSDAY 1l4th—Mrs. Ralph King’s
Sale, Barbarees House.

THURSDAY 2ist—Mrs, T. H._ Wilk-
inson’s Sale, Lockerbie House, Britton |
Cross

Mrs. H. F, Pilgrim.
BRANKER,

Auctioneers,

10.2.52—



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON THURSDAY l4th by order of Mrs.
Ralph King we will sell the Pete |
Hall}

at Barbarees House, Barbarees

which includes

Pedestal Sideboard, Bookshelf, Ornament
and Cocktail Tables, Tub Chairs, Bergere
Mahogany:
escritotre;
and Fan;

Folding
Poker Table;
Rush Chairs, Congoleum;
Glass Ware Tea
Double Mahog, Bedstead with
Spring and Deep Sleep Mattress, Lady's
Work Table; Double Mird. Mahog. Press:
Cedar
Cupboards and Chairs, |-

Settee and Chairs all in
Antique Bookcase with
Electric Floor Lamp, Clock,
Sea-grass Settee and Chairs;
Card Tables and Chairs;
G.E.C. Radio;
Curpet and Rug;
Services;

Vanity Table,
Press; Tables,

Triplet Mirrors,



Road.
TUESDAY 26th—Sale at Leamington
House, 4th Avenue, Belleville, order of

TROTMAN & CO.

In



painted green and white; Simmons Single
Bedstead, Cuckoo Clock; Larder, Fireless
Cooker, Kitchen Tables; Oars and Row-
lock, Blow Torch; Lawn Mower, Fishing
Spears and Rods; Hose; Wheel Barrow;
Garden Tools, Electric Lathe; Generator,

Spray Gun; Mesh Wire, Carved eee
a)
Baskets gand Ferns; Cement Pots, Birds
Bath, Carpenters Tools; Dolls 7 x 6 feet,

stead Posts; Garden Benches,



Mahog. Set; a good Gas Stove and al

Gas, Refrig and other items
Sale 1180 o'clock. Terms cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers.

10,2.52-
ee. a S| 2

INVESTMENT OPPOR-
TUNITY.

A limited number of ees
BARNES & CO., LTD. Telephone
Secretary, Mr. Victor Hunte, 3359.

1.2.52—12n.

5% Preference Shares in

oan

LONG BAY NEW TESTA-
MENT CHURCH OF GOD

HARVEST
On February 10th, 1952
at 3 o'clock p.m.
Friends are invited.
No Vegetables.
ALLAN BANNESTER

-an. | ®

>

47 3-9-4-4

POPE aaa
: OO

|

X
















PAVANNAH
CLUB
The BRIDGE EVENING
arranged for
MONDAY, 11th FEBRUARY

has been postponed to
MONDAY, 25th FEBRUARY

c
Same tickets of admission
_ will be valid
9.2,52—2n.





“Free” Radio Service?

Surely, you must know that no
Business can give you something
for nothing, our service is not
free.

But we do offer y« something
you need, protessional radio ser-
vice at an honest price. We have
the knowledge, equipment and
integrity to put your set in perfect
condition.

MW your radio is not workin: t
x

its best, if reception is noiay and
poor, won't you phone us right
away, we know that you will be
more than satisfied with the re-
sults, we leave a set operating’ in
your home, A.C. or D.C. Ampli

fier made to order

THE ACME RADIO REPAIR SHOP
78 ROEBUCK STREET
Nr, Moravian Church,

J, EB. GULSTONE,

Radio Technician,
Dial 4970.
Integrity — Reliability — Quality.



POOPDSIDOPHIDO DOP IH OS ‘

|

Mr. R. A. BEARD'S

AUCTIONEERING a SHOW
ROOMS, BAY STREET

The undersigned will be set up
for sale by Public Competition at

their office Nos. 151/152 Roebuck
Street on Thursday 14th instant
at 2 pm. All that certain two

storey building standing on 6,516





square feet of land situate at
Bay Street. The builiding is a
recently constructed ove, and

a main frontage of 72 feet on Bay
Street, and a floor area of 6,000
square feet dowr with the
same upstairs, Elec light 4





power ar



out store room wil
property as fixtures
constitute an adir
site nd if
be « ve
Ware

a









Fi



the buildings thereon known



I







THE





WAY to a_ man's __ heart
THROUGH A GAS © OOKER
Book one to
At Your Gas Showroom, Bay St.

aaaikeaaaaaaaaa
%,
x None

S WOMEN'S SELF NTELP ASSOC:
° Owing to
> riving on Saturday

the tourist boat ar-

16th we will be



i |







of sale

Settee to seat 3,












Rocking Chairs, Oce,
Tables, China Cabinet, Dining
Table (seat six), 6 Dining Chairs,
Buffet Sideboard, 3 Shelf Dinner
Wagon, Sideboard, Double Bed, 2
Wardrobes with Mirrors, 2 Dress-
ing Tat tone with triple mirror
and st . € mirror!
Bedside Table. ALL. THE ABOVE
IN MAHOGANY.

ALSO Pine Desk, Rush Bot-
tom Rocking Chairs, Rush Upright
Chairs, Radio Table, R.C.A Radio
5 tubes, Painted Breakfast Table.
Larder, Medicine Cabinet, Ironing
Board, Jones Sewing Machine,
Kitchen Cabinet, Kitchen Table, 3
Burner Ojl Stove, Over, Congo-
leam,;, Electrics Clocks, Irons,
Vatuum Cieaner, Hot Plates,
Washing Machine, Bell & Howell
Projector, G.E.C. Refrigerator (5
cu ft, over 4 years guarantee),
Curtains, Rugs, 1 e Dominican
Mat, Mattress, Dinner Service, Tea
Set, Mise Jassware, Pictures,
Kitchen Utensils, Books, Lamp-
shades and other Items of in-
terest,

Gash on Fall of Hammer,

e

AUCTIONEERS

John 4. Bladen
% Co.
AFS., F.V.A.

Phone 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING

You need no sand-man to make you'sleep when you take

Harbour Log |CHRIST CHUR
AND

SUNDAY,

Applications are invited for the post of Secretary and Treasurer |
of the Governing Body of these Schools.

The post is part time and non-pensionable.
per annum payable monthly (Cost of Living allowance will not be |

given).
Details of the work involved can be obtained on application to
the undersigned. Applications with references must be sent to the
Chairman on or before the 20th instant and the successful applicant
will be required to assume duties on the 1st March, 1952.

The salary is $720.00

GEORGE B, EVELYN,

Chairman,
Dumfries,
St. Michael.
9.2.52—7n



SHIPPING NOTICES



ROYAL NETHERLANDS

RESE
ounn

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE
STENTOR 13th Feb. 1952.
. BONAIRE, 22nd Feb, 1952.
. HERSILIA, 2th Feb. 1952.
. POSEIDON, 13th March 1952.
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH &
AMSTERDAM

M.S, WILLEMSTAD, 26th Feb. 1952.



SAILING TO PARAMARIBO &
BRITISH ‘so





>

M.V. “CLARA” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Nassau,
Bahamas, Sailing on the 15th
instant.

M.V. “CARIBBEE” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &
St. Kitts. Sailing 15th instant.

M.V. “DAERWOOD" will accept
cargo and Passengers for St. Lucia,
St. Vincent, Grenada & Aruba.

Date of departure to be notified.

B.WA. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee. Tele. No, 4047,



Canadian National Steamship-



“LADY RODNEY”
“LADY NELSON”
“CANADIAN CRUISER” ..

“CAN. CRUISER” . oe

SOUTHBOUND

NORTHBOUND Arrives

Sails Sails Arrives Sails

Halifax Boston _ Barbados Barbados
+-13 Feby. 15 Feby. 24 Feby. 25 Feby.
«+27 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March
+14 March — 23 March 24 March

Sails Arrives Arrives rrives

Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax
-- 28 Feby. 1 March

20 Feby. 21 Feby.
.+ 8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 March
+. 22 March 24 March 3 April
+» 4 April

For further particulars, apply to—

7 April

4 April
14 April

7 April
17 April



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.



PPPOE POPPE

1












DLOOCSSSOOYSORSSVOSSSS SPE OP SPOS SPOS POG OSS
Send US Your Orders for...

GALVANISED PIPE

From |," to 4”

oa TRAL EMPORIUM
eae & Tudor Streets




Eagle Hall Road.
about 2% acres of



Select your —

pigeeecoe by eT with Miss Edna Carter, Dial 2329.

ANEROID BAROMETER

POX



FOR SALE

“LINDEN GROVE’

A ,two storied dwelling house standing on
dna. Garage and out~-buildings.

and Electric Light installed. Offers will be received by Mr.
Percy Carter, Carter & Co., Ltd., High Street,

Water

up to Feb. 15th.

from a wide range of Instruments now on show, available in %
5 in. to 8 in. Dial with and without Thermometers with reading x
to (point) .02 of an inch, %
“4
Also available are Maximum and Minimum household
eee
is

Dial 3301

AL ESTATE

IN ALL ITS BRANCHES

CONSULT:

CECIL JEMMOTT

33 Broad Street KNIGHTS BUILDING Phone 4563.



We have an excellent range of Breakfast, Dinner,
Soup and Lunch Plates, Tea
Jugs, Meat and Vegetable Dishes.

There are various designs and patterns to select

from.

N. B.



Lumber & Hardware

NUTROPHOS

BECAUSE

TAKI

STEADY NERVES. MEAN STEADY SLEEP.
NUTROPHOS FOR NERVE DISORDERS.

CALLING ALL HOUSEWIVES.

HOWELL














ups and Saucers, Milk



Bay Street.





SPP LOL LLL AA ALAA IA

SSCS





‘FEBRUARY 10, 1952





CH FOUNDATION BOYS' |!) —
GIRLS’ SCHOOLS

















REAL ESTATE
JOHN
4.

BLADON

& ce.
A.F.S., F.V.A.
“HOMEMEDE”
property is

", Garrison— This

ideally situated for

most people in this ever popular
district. “Homemede”, whilst not
isolated, is quite private and its
verandah cannot be overlooked, a
fault so common with modern
houses. This bungalow was erect-
ed about 1939 & is constructed of
stone with a shingle roof. There
is a good verandah, living room, 4
bedrooms, kitchen, servants’
quarters, double garage etc. Land

about 7,400 sq. ft.



FOR SALE
HOUSE & LAND

in all districts



“MALTA”, St. Peter—Modern
coral house of exceptionally sound
construction extensive re-
modelling and re-decoration has
Just been completed. The lounge,
of ample dimensions, opens onto
wide verandahs with most at-
tractive seascape views. The three
bedrooms are fitted with built-in
wardrobes and also washbasins,
and the two bathrooms have H/C
water. Kitchen and pantry are
well fitted out and are supplied
with H/C water. Ground foor
contains 2 garages, large store-
rooms and servants quarters,
grounds of about â„¢% of an acre
are well laid out and fenced. Mains
and well water. A most desirable
and highly recommended property.

“CASABLANCA”, Maxwells

Coast—A beautiful property em-
bodying the finest pre-war work-
manship. Well designed for easy

running with 2 reception, 4 bed-
reoms, verandah, kitchen, pantry,
garage, storerooms etc. The land
is approx, 2 acres with flower and
vegetable gardens, productive
orchard and coconut grove. One
eere walled garden may be sold
separately as building site.

“LYNCHBURG”, Sth Avenue,
Belleville — This very attractive
end well proportioned property set
in pleasant grounds of 12,050 sq.

ft. contains 3 galleries (1 en-
closed), large lounge, dining room,
kitchen on American plan, 5 bed-

rooms, garage etc. An attractively
planned home and easy to run,
Highly recommended,

RESIDENCE, Maxwells Coast—
A handsome, well preserved pro-
perty with 3 bedrooms, large
dining room, drawing room, lounge
galleries, 2 garages, servants’
quarters for three and all usual
amenities. Walled grounds of
about % of an acre insuring com-
plete privacy. Further details
upon application, .

“DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern
stone bungalow in pleasant resi-
dential area. Accommodation com-
prises: lounge, dining-room, three
bedrooms with running water, bath
with hot water and modern kitch-
enette. Land is over % acre all
fenced and there are many fruit
trees.

“BEMERSYDE”, St. Lawrence
—Spacious stone built bungalow
with shingle roof, very well plan-
ned with wide verandahs at front
and side, 2 enclosed galleries,
large airy lounge and dining room,
3 double bedrooms, kitchen and
pantry, 3 servants’ rooms, garage
and outhouses, The land is com-
pletely enciosed and there is direct
eae to the sea wifh good bath-
ne.

“GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall—
Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
ies, living and -dining rooms,
kitchen, pantry and storerooms;
enclosed yard with stock pens,
garage and large out-buildings.
Grounds are about % of an agre
with fruit trees and pasture, also
contains good building plot on
culner site.

“WHITE HOUSE", INCH MAR-
LOW—New timber house with
living room, verandah, 3 bedrooms,
bath and toilet, kitchen, garage and
out-buildings. Good arable land
over one acre, all enclosed with
wall and fencing, very suitable
market gardening or chicken farm
Low figure asked,

“WHITEHALL FLATS"; Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael.—This
fine old country mansion was
recently converted into 4 spacious
luxury flats fitted with all Modern
conveniences, There are approx:
6 acres surrounding the house
laid out with lawns, shrubberies
and gardens. The iong driveway
approach is flanked by matured
mahogany trees, Good invest-
ment property.

BUNGALOW, Pine Hill— Very
well constructed modern home
cleverly designed for easy running
with minimum labour. Contains
wide verandahs, good living room,
3 bedrooms with built in closets,
tiled bathroom with separate
toilet, tiled kitchen, laundry,
servant's quarters and large garage
with direct access to house.
Constructed of stone with polished
pine flooring throughout, Cool and
increasingly popular residential
district.

“BYWAYS”, Rockley New Ra.—
A pleasant, roomy, pre-war stone
bungalow of first class construction
throughout. The 3 bedrooms are
provided with washbasins and all
have a cool exposure. There is a
large lounge, dining room, front
verandah, kitchen, and in the basé-
ment are extensive storefooms.
Gerage and servants’ quarters are
detached, Area of land is over
20,000 sq. ft. and unobstructed
views are obtained across the golf
course. A popular and select

district.
“IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow.

Modern well designed bungalow
built on the coast where there is
always a cooling breeze. There is a
Jarge combined lounge/dining
2 bedrooms, built in garage and all

.

room, kitchen with serving hatch,
usual offices. Open to offers.

“BUNGALOW”, Rockley—A very
comfortable compact timber
bungalow in good residential area
on main road. Accommodation
comprises front covered verandah,
drawing room, breakfast room, 3
bedrooms, kitchen, garage,
servants’ quarters. Pleasant garden
and a good yard at rear.



RENTALS

RESIDENCE, Sheringham Gar-
dens. Fully

furnished, available
on lease.

immediate possession.

“NEWTON LODGE", Maxwell
Coast. Fully furnished house

available long lease as from Feb.
16th.

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and

SURVEYORS
Plantations Building
Phone 4640





SUNDAY,’ FEBRUARY 10, 1952





SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN

Leader's Speech CHURCH GOVERNMENT NOTICES | ar

iow tie famous















}
“At a time like this there re- ANGLICAN |
cur to our minds the immortal ST. MARY'S CHURCH

words of Homer: “The wholet SEPTUAGESIMA SUNDAY








Grammar School, St. Vincént, who will be required to teach Chemis-

try and Botany up to the Higher School Certificate Standard POSTAL TU ITTON

Rooms with or without

APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of an Assistant Master, | career through personal \










































































































Mr. G. H. Adams, Leader of } % ° Poe Cf > ; (Sk f
the House of Assembly, was re- SERVICES | VACANT POST, ASSISTANT MASTER, GRAMMAR SCHOOL Bennett College can help you! ))) Visit the beauty spot o the island
ported yesterday as having said:
)
i) private bath
earth is the sepulchre of illustri- |, 73° &.™. Matins and Litany, 8.00 a.m Applicants should be Graduates or holders of the Inter. Science P YOU FREL that you cannot pass. the rrr i
= = n bi nay” — = in i are oe Sad mpaer” Wenoee, See | or Higher School Certificate. I =~ wae wit qualify yen ny el IN WHICH OF THESE { ») We specialise in Fish
1@ nearts o those they eave | p.m Children’ Vespers, 4.15 p.m T salar nO Ses tras oF pro! #On, UH you ure me pres c ou i a} ? 4
behind rather than their monu=| Beptisns 700 p'm. Solemn Evensong & (a) os See Orn by $96 to $1,920. ip your career by missed ccu:...onal site - nr and Lobster
ss sk oii eli. kale! : | Friday 15th at 8.00 am. There will be (b) For Intermediate or H.8S.C. — $1,200 by $72 to $1,440, — he S$ A MESSARE QE HONE — Aveticn (Hag. © Wirshess) i} Luncheons,
+ think we all will agree that| 4 solemn Requiem Maas and Absolutions The commencing salary will depend on experience and standard eneouragemen|. A ys oe ie Dinners
men are illustrious not only be-|of the dead for His late Majesty King | op work, Guaranteed tuition until success’u! . Ceo at, Pee
tka aie oe en ene A temporary cost of living allowance is payable at the usual When you enrol with The Benneti Cokege — Paughimanhip
Mayohat ; glory ifn nn intellectual | “Sr LBONARD'S—Sundgy, February 10, |rate granted to Civil Servants. : : you be coached until you QUALINY, — ESEttisl Engineering i
e pane! bu Rog | case porns 1952. B a.m Holy Communion. 9 a.m. | The appointment will be probationary for one year in the first This assurance is given by the Governor of Education Exam
jagti Sar in a ee aglig : Shee eg o Bey naetens. a. instance, and the appointee may be confirmed in the permanent, pen- the College who has faith in his systerr of — journalism (4
ao Hl ess spectacular virtues | Eiol. 7 pm. Bvemong ahd'Semaue” |sionable post after one year's satisfactory service. | Private Tutor training -—by pos. This fathematicn
of moral courage and family par | The Grammar School is under the control of the Government of way you have the benefiss ot Coilege Motor Enginenine }
affections of simple human beings.| st. PAUL's—730 a.m. Holy Com- St. Vincent, and teachers on its Staff possess the status of Civil tuition, but you work 6) your own rine Radio Service Engineering
0 a mupion. 9.3 am. Sol in Mz a s ' lo extras ure charre All iv t }
his sh uld have read pc ” ~ 3 asin ens we Servants. at pour pace! No estras wre charged. All ore igg Certificate
At a time like this there recur Bienes Bagg Me orang - ° Free passage to St, Vincent to take up appointment is provided. dooks are fret to siudenis. Sanitation {
to our minds the immortal words Applications, with details of education, qualifications, age and Your latent cleverness . . SSewsinnshie *
of old: “Fhe whole earth is the METHODIST experience, and copies of not more than three testimonials should be Yous aan ah teeth sire: “p-ilh ba Shorthand (Pitrman’s
sepulchre of illustrious men. Their | _ eet a Mr. H. Grant.| sent to the Education Officer, St. Vincent, to reach him as soon as, onus ee a male YOU. vail] bring Short Story Writieg
memorial is in the hearts of those |? Bap. Mr A. L. i Miss E. Bryan. | POSSible and in any event not later than the 29th February, 1952. | often oer a ack Yc ) Sareering
» lenve . < . . a a va 9 ou imagine ou will Telecommunications
they leave behind rather than their } 7 5/m Mr. DF. Guimith 10.2.52—2n. Qualify! And Qualification means personal Transport ‘
aqpnents. | BELMONT # am. Mr. B. Bruce hethantie nutld clan pace ectiaet Public Speaking
“I think we all will agree that |7 B®. Mr. 1. Blackman | ! eat obligation) tor The seem taneuace
y are sated s : SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Mr. A. |} } then send (without obligation) tor The — Short Technical Subjects {
cause famous in, martial glory | "pitta tte MgO, Maroon JAMAICA COLLEGE 7 See ee sen alee: Se
or intellectual eminence, but also|7 p.m. Mr. J. Griffith. ® NOW TEAR OUT THE Courc )
because “some me ssess the |. VAUXHALL—11 a.m. Mr. G. Jones (BOYS) Se Se ee -——~ “
wane oe id weak lasting, if ‘ees | 1 p.m: Mr, G. Parris Applications aye invited for the post of Resident Geography | | The BENNETT COLLEGE |, 1. i
spectacular virtues of moral cour- MORAVIAN Graduate (Cambridge Higher School Certificate Standard) to take | Dept. 188, The Rennett College, Shellie’. | WJ, L would like to have (at no c | }
age and family affections of simple | NARVEST PESTIVAL AT ROEBUCK | up teaching duties in May or September 1952. your prospectus on. aia f
human dignity. } 31 a.m sdeiiee Service: Preacher Salary- £300 by £20 to £400. (Intermediate Maximum for 3 IF , LR Rawr 2 2 coterie Cee lnages) ties iy 295 to 4B ~~ — —-—5 i
a i ~ | Preacher: Rev. E. E. New | Increments are added for special qualifications and teaching PLEASE WRITE IN BLOCK LETTERS AGE (if under 21) }
Kirg Lies In State pGRACE HILL-—11 am Morning Service, | experience. elie dee a ee ae peice aun
< reacher r ; jOwnes ; oe | 10.2.5 | ——— pi A linia aattaiiads a ———
vening Service; Freacher: Mr. W. Deane. | Nt : eS Hae ad
@ From Page 1 IEXSULNECK— li am. ‘Morming Service| Reply giving full details and photograph to . . . 2565606500907 UESSOTSTOTSOOOOUO TOON TATOO ocx in ateetapemenenaentiale
Dean of Westminster, will walk Preacher oan e gor oen ae - { THE HEADMASTER, % PREP PELE LIPIDS IS ODI PIP SSSI OS $ ‘- SOS SPLPEELS POPOSSSS g
the length of the Hall to meet the! Evening Service: . Jamaica College, $ %| ; ib be 3
pho it approaches the eN-| wonTGOMERY—7 p.m. Evening Service, Kingston, Jainaice, BWI x >) ALL CONNOISSEURS AGREE $
>. They wi ace i preacher: Mr. A. Philli » Je a, B.W.I. g
by the hereditary Earl Marshal,| _ BUNSCOSAE r p.m. Evening Service: | 10.2.52—2n. & SR S
tha Duke of Norfolk, ‘and. the| eee ceo Seance ne | : s R13 .
the Duke of Norfolk, and the) PSHOP Hai pp: reniss Servic; | iin cn cis * § GOOD WINES are enjoyed from
Cholmondeley. | eee ; | ¥ . 3 .
r fi 5 : . i ~OLLYMORE ‘K A. M. B. CHURCH . ei X
When the coffin - ep into eae Wise “Sxvosition. 3.30 p.m Commanding, % x & GOOD GLASSES. %,
the Hall, it will be followed by} sunday School, 7.15 p.ri. ‘Evangelistic | LIEUT.-COL, J. CONNELL. O.BE., E.D - e| ¢
Pe . Zé 2 i-1s nr >, Me ay eve t 7.30 p.m . 7 7 > - ” a : >| y y cc =~ ‘ “oC al
fee ek. me ag tnd Tete Ibe. Public Meception for the | sack By 2 a >| YOU have the WINES, WE have the GLASSES.
members of the Royal Family. Be RN ree ante to all. Issue No. 6. HE SARBADOS REGIMENT. ei % )
The King actually began tis Minister:— Rev. E. A. Gilkes. | a % x ' ’ \
final journey last night when |
gl senna paneer Aceee wil oom oe he a oe S$ CZECHOSLOVAKIAN GLASSWARE
black-suited workers on the Roy- = One BOE ornaer ae HQ Cee will do edeidtlas ie tae “ptivers ee pot “is x s| <
al estate took the coffin from Sand- 9.30 a.m. Sunday School, 11.30 a.m on the open and miniature ranges; those firin: i ry anon | <1
: 9 z ‘ nges; th hot firing Will carry gut weapon | ¥ . .
ringham House, where he died| yorning Worship, 7.30 p.m. Evangelistic , 'faining. “B" Coy will do riot drill pragtice. » % AT ITS BEST.
earlier on Wednesday, to Saint] Service. Rev. K. P Hansen speeking 2 PASIL BLACKWOOD CUP s % x |
Mary Magdalene Church. er eS een | 100 points. Maior ©. F.C. Walcoss wat teeana witht aft OSV Chase with x | We Can Supply You with the Following
The torchlight ae aa ;.3 Reece OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WERK ENDING ° | in Blue, Green & Pink
led by Pipe Major Jack MacDon- i Dinathe aati s x ’
ald, his bagpipes softly skirling the| ; Orderly Serjeant it LB. Sphnger We x 88 @ LIQUERS e PORTS
saddest of all highland laments} Christian Science Next for duty = e ”" e “OCKTAILS
“Flower cf the Forest”. Behind | , Orderly Officer—Lieut. G. C. Peterkin ” , wT C IC Pd ‘ %
aul saan octtle Gaudet Elizabeth, | FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Orderly Serjeant—409 sjt # b NE. x 7.9 LARET S @® TUMBLERS 8
her mother, her sister, her hus- pi aoonae ser yeeneg a aati Rotee a enti s % @ GOBLETS @ WATER-SETS >
band, ladies 4 oe other Wednenc 8 pm. A Service which The Barbados Hogiment. | * ‘ @ JUGS 2-pt 7-Piece,
prs of » household. | includes imonies of Christian Science | ———
oer the Gusen and “Mother | Healing. EBRUARY 10, 1982 THE BARBADOS G meer’ URPERF ° SERIAL NO. 6 % | ; > . d See This I rely Assort t
were ‘veiled. | gunpaUNDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1082 1. STRENGTH CREASE . NO. 6 R18 Pay US a Visit and Sec is Lovely Assortment —
j Gelach Text: Psalins 143: 10 Tegch me Capt. F. M. Dowlen Bn HQ Pappities by C.Q. to resign the hon- | 1 1 1 al .
to do thy will; for thou art my G 3 : | a
Pee etal atc oe new vet ® FOUND WHEREVER FINE CARS TRAVEL & 3
3 ACRES OF CANES oi nein sar a eM : ao 465 Pte Miller, C. Dac Permittea to ae Seiten ent wet is - RR
| fhe following Citations are ineluded in 2. STRENGTH INC eb 52, %1o 0
K a ton: TT Bible : -NG REASE > 2 % s °
BURNT } WEE cet iran I Pitta ny epee r Capt. W. D. M. Wonde Granted commission in Rank of Capt ROBERT THOM LTD A t ¥ %
. i. snow origin at| whither shall I flee from thy presence? and appointed Honorary Chaplain io 4%, _ wee. ents 51m :
tdwiands “Plantation, St. _ Lucy, sciipltres, by “MARY BAKER EDDY. |" QLBAVE — Privitere oe Taree $e oe x g %| 8 (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
Pee ans Friday )Scrpturcs, by MARY ans t. C. BE. Neblett , sh ae te % 3 ‘
at about 9.30 p.m. on Friday | Spirit being God, there is but one Spirit, LEAVE — glen ” Granted 1 month's P/Leave wef 1 Feb 5 *% so i . os
burnt three acres of second crop ‘gor there can be but one infinite and 292 L/Cpl Gittens,. J.T HQ Granted 2 weeks’ S/Leave wet 30 Jun 1%? Tel, 2229 $ x No. 16, Swan Street Phone 2109, 4406, or 3534
ripe 2a De 62. >
NMENT NOTICE NN One E Ag UENO OOM EET S SOMME LA AAMAS
‘: GOVER The Barbador Regiment } a a ae PES inate one ; 4 a :
wont \SERBEABBLEDGLUGLLDLLL¢GGD¢G¢ GGD¢G¢GGGGGEGS !
4 The Major D. G. Simpson Cup — Rifle will be shot for by W.Os and sits| BLL EAGIGAGGGSA
Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- at 1400 hours on Sat 16 Feb 52. Ud
tentior § .
‘ ‘ i i So ee LEE————e
ment) Order, 1952, No. 5 whieh will be pu
. ay y, 1952. ie
4 carb onan re an mene wholesale and retail selling ’ ”-
oy “Gg, —Ti i” are as follows: — TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM e @ @
prices of “Salmon—Tinned Pe SF Re
— io IL PRICE
| E VHOLESALE PRICE| RETA : Rae
ARTICL vag tales sha (not more than) | (With the Distinctive Flavour)
“ nnn |
——_—— 3 = a. of y 7 y, ‘ , nr :
Salmon Tinned ati | ae ee THIS 18° YOUR ALL OCCASION BLEND. Startin FEBRU ARY | 5th — For ? Weeks Onl
or os a | per 12x1 1b, tins, $1,19 per tin ,
| ; See that you get it whenever you -
1$56.11 per case oO |
|96x% Ib. tins or $7.08 need the Best.
|per 12x% Ib, tins. | 62c. per tin
.
|$33.09 per case of JOHN D. TA YLOR & SONS Ltd. From Now \ 4
(b) Chum .. |48x1 Ib, tins or $8.38 ‘ CREPES (Green, Rose, Blue, Grey) $1.40 Be Be ES SE ahs sseysisinaibedeearviasicvercoancasmmerioens 2.13 2.06
per 12x1 1b, tins. ThE Aye —————— SS SSS SESS SAMBA SPUNS all shades ....... 1.40, 0 COPMEIW EO sadersitis sikcaascajatlistacdthcals . $3.25 2.46 2.40
$36.15 per case of i dhe Mandl GAYLY FLOWERED CREPE 000.0 124412 |
ee re nr CREPES (in 5 Different shades) ........... 1.40 1.20 || SH E DEPT.
\ 1b. tins, A " . mene r |
a | ED HAND PAINts | sturen tarrera" OSS ene | ham Nn
; 5 ING 74 1.20 ue So Tou om vow
$37.80 per ca of PROV \| SHOCK SHANTUNG .......ccccee LT . LADIES BROWN SUEDES ................. $4.64 $3.60
b. tins or $9.60 IDE RE PROTECTION FOR })) . nis ATT OT 9 44 9
(c) Pink .. .. /88xl th, Uns or { SILK SEERSUCKER ...0.00...0:c00c00 239 2.00 .
per 12x1 Ib. tins. Bde aah { RIORS pee eda! ‘a ‘ae ‘ BLACK or GREY 0.000.600.0000. 6.15 3.60
AND BIE Ch ARE LR OPATION FOR CRINKLED SHEER sssenenegennnnnnenest - ” WHITE or BLACK 5.74 5.50
$40.95 per case of ) f SHANTUNG, & LINENS. ........:::c0:c000000 1.29 1.12 BLACK PATENT LEATHER
96x% Ib, tins or $5.18 We have received New Stocks of .... FLOWERED LINEN o...ccsscssssssesssseese 1441.20 ’ een i
jper 12x% Ib. tins. (6c. so» , SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS ee Fen PA CAeaPee SS ererenee? Large Sizes Only .........0.600000 5.85 5.00
jean aiee mele cote Grey, Dark Grey, Qak Brown, SPUN (in six shades) .. stspbesetoescessnconss — AsO “88 BLACK PATENT LEATHER
et penne — sai t . 4 ‘ . 4
Sth February, 1952. 10.2.52-—In. 1 Barbados Light and Dark Stone. SHIRTING (in blue & beige) ................ 90 72 Si 1—6 1. 5.13 4.50
~ - = SSS } ‘s’ ENAMEL-FINISH PAINTS AFRICAN PRINT 84 16 ‘ : ‘ — a a Set a en : ™ "
{ Cream, Tulip Green, White. { : aes eee ee eae , WHITE SHOES TRIMMED WITH
Announcing the arriyal of:— Ht MATINTO FLAT PAINTS BORDERED SPUNS wo LBB 1,50 BROWN OR BLUE LIZARD ......._ 6.00 5.00
(Terrazzo) MARBLE CHIPS CONCRETE VQ0R PAINTS POPLIN ASSORTED COLOURS ..... 112 88
i |
The Sign of rig: , Grey, . Green. LINEN (f s .
| Or uNnifOrMs) ooo. 86 80
Pei iy Quality HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN . ‘
in 5 colours \ with Grey undercoating. F HOUSE COATS. ............. eibateniiesiy 5.50 4.80
For Verandahs and Floors PAINT REMOVER PANTIES & VESTS (2 for) ...... j 1.00
for the easy removal of old paint. Only 12 prs. WHITE SHOES ................. 4,00 3.00
T. HERBERT LTD. Phone 4967, 4456 MEN CLARKE’S SHOES 0.0.00... oak ee
e | . =
‘ GIRLS’ & BOYS’ SHOES |..0.0..0.....0........ 5.63 5.00
Magazine Lane, :-: Dial: 4367 From Now nee ” Be Heeagantosancotgnets . 6.93 6.00
oon = SDP STRIPED SUITING oo... $5.46 $4.50
2D DDDPPD®OPDQOGOOD OPV PD POVH OS ! 2 | _- * 10 4 "
z : Kies MEN’S STRIPED SUITING |... 349 3.20 H ATS
3 ; | oe : PLAIN GREY SUITING 0.0.0.0... 118 1.00
4 You'll feel like the it DUNGARIE (heavy quality) ................. 1,38 1.30
> iW ; 93 16 . ,
$ Cock of the walk i} sate Ree GCS Pert ie pe 36 CRINOLINE STRAWS ....00..0.000000 5.60 2.50
If you take He «in sg geil sg ti ad A gn CHILDREN’S CRINOLINES (white). 3.50 2.50
. it ¢ SHIRTS (in all sizes, all styles, to fit CRILDREN’S FELTS ..0....0000000. 00000 2.80 240
‘ y oo Loe any occasion) LADIES’ FELTS. 4.20 3.60
) } TOWELLING SHIRTS 00000000... cccccccccee $1.68 net 4 Ee arene seE Canna UME Rer ee ene eSS?
WHITE FELTS 1,92
Anti-C ive Gri Red MEN'S SHOES, HATS, SOCKS, ” pel eo 7
ae ap ; B SRENerennye Siprpen PYJAMAS & BELTS CHEAP STRAW HATS 58
THE WORLD'S BEST ) Roofing Paint for metal. TE NE ET RN TREE CTY MENT MYR OE SET VI
P TONIC i Minerva Red Roofing Paint
$ for shingles.
: | .
3 S i} } Figaro House Paint in colour. .
4 |) Oblita Undercoating.
. iN
: i ges poor ATTENDING THIS SALE WOULD BE
®
® vis } Also : TE
$ Uy \{{ Paint Brushes, Turpentine anit
wy wd a cher Poet tee| USING IT WISELY
$ (ew pal .

° ME
Let Us Supply Your
Requirements.





: Se | | THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30, Swan St. ~ PHONE 2702



HP DEDPGOHSCGOSGHOOES

+ ret yr
a Prop. §. ALTMAN

PrPBeFe PDA DBF PH PN PIB Be Se Bo Boa Bo BEBOP BY PBEFBoFbe- AEB BOB ABA BBE EB BA OS

799¢000000004 STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—AGENTS 94040000¢000¢ = SSS VGQBFABBAFAZFFFSFAFFA FEAF FAFA FEY AFA FAFA YB AF FFF FFF ZEEE BEEF EFS EE EEE Sy

vy W Co en





PAGE SIXTEEN



An HourIn The

Central Station
Charge Room

The Charge Room a the
Central Police Station is busy
nearly every day People com
in with complaints and before
taking action the N.C.O in
charge, sometimes tries to get
them settle the matter amicably.

An Advocate’ reporter who
épent an hour wu the Charge
Room yesterday witnessed thre:

incidents. Station Sergeant C. B
Banfield was the N.C.O. in
charge :

In the first instance a Consta-

ble reported that the Police Var
had taken a man to the General

Hospital in an unconscious con-
dition

The man, Nathaniel Burgess
of the Salvation Army Centre
Reed Street, was picked up
along Reed Street He is de-
tained at the Hospital.

Before Sgt. Banfield had
completed his entry in the
Station Diary, a Constable en-
tered, accompanied by & man
and woman. The man was
holding the woman’s hand and
they both looked friendly.

As soon as the woman faced
Sgt. Banfield she began ‘io cry
The man on the other hand, was
now very angry

The Constable, reporting to
the Sgt., said the couple were
husband and wife. The husband
went to the Royal Bank 0
Canada where he drew a sum of
money. The ife snatched $49
from him.

The wife's story was that her
husband would drink out the
money in jridge.own and re-
turn home with empty pocket
She. had a number of bills out-
standing and took the money to
settle them. She said that she
washed, cooked and took great

eare of her husband. ;

The husband’s Story was quite
differen He said that he did
not know the woman. He had
never seen her in his life. “You
would like to get my money for
your son, eh, he said.

Sgt. Banfield asked why they
did not divide the money be-
tween them and drop the matter
for what it was worth

The wife, who had the money
in’ her bosom, was willing bu
the husband replied; “Not one
brass nickel. I want my $40.”
Eventually Sgt. Banfield could
not get the parties to settle the
matter amicably therefore he
made out a Charge’ Sheet,
leaving the matter in the hands
of the Police Magistrate

Before this case Sgt 3anfield
dealt with a woman who it was
alleged had sold bananas above
the schedule price.

This was only one _ hour's
work in the Charge Room yester-
day. But the day being Satur-
day, a busy day in the City,
perhaps many more complaints
and cases attracted the attention
of the Station Sergeant before
his off duty period.



Profiteers

Fined

“This offence of selling fruits
at a greater price is becoming

very prevalent in the island,
Anyone else coming before me
for this offence and is found
guilty 1 will imprison,” His
Worship Mr. G. 3B. Griffith
Acting Police Magiscrate of
District “A” yesterday told 45-
year-old hawker Ernesta King
of Howell’s Cross Road, St.

Michael when he*ordéred her to

pay a fine of £5 or in default
two months’ imprisonment for
violating the Price Control Act

on February 9.

King sold 22 bananas to Wake-
field Bushell for 22 cen\s while
the bananas should have been
sold at three for one penny
They were not gros michels.
Price Control Inspector
Gill told the Court that on Feb-

ruary 9 he was standing ini
St. Michael’s Row and saw the
defendant with a tray’ of
bananas.

A man went up to her and
bought 22 bananas and gave her
22 cents. He went to the

defendant and told her that the
bananas should be sold at three
for one penny but the defendant

said that the man owed her
money.

Bushell suid that he went to
the defendant's tray and took up
22 bananas and asked the
defendant how much she was
charging him for them, The
defendant: told him 22. cents
While standing near the de-

fendant’s tray a man came up
and asked him io permit him to
see the bananas.

“I do not owe the defendant
eny money,” Bushell told the
court.

Mr. Griffith also fined 44-year-
old Joseph Nathaniel Carew of
St. Joseph £5 for offering
potatoes which should be sold
at three cents a pound at four
cents per pound. Carew’s offence

was commitied on February 2,
1952.
They'll Do It















mi

|
i

Mill
i

mel during the war.

Every Time

THE “LADY RODNEY” and “Lady Nelson” as they rode at anchor in Carlisle Bay together recently.
SPEIGHTSTOWN ROUND-UP

Leeward Bus Drivers
Want More Stop Poles

LEEWARD MOTOR ‘BUSES invariably take between
50 minutes and an hour to travel the 12 miles from the
‘bus stand at Orange Street, Speightstown, to Harrison’s
Corner, Bridgetown, and vice versa. At times the "buges

“Nelson” And
“Rodney” Are
Not Sister Ships

Can you spot the Lady Rodney
from the Lady Nelson without
being close enough to read thei:
names? Well there is a marked
difference aft of the two ships

Since the Lady Nelson was re-
novated for the passenger service
her after-deck was built up to ac-
commodate four or five more
cabins. Aft of the Lady Rodneg
there is no build up

The Lady Rodney and the Lady
Nelson are not sister, ships, as most
people thought them, Although at
a first glance the two ships would
appear to be identically the same

each is different from the other.
The Lady Rodney carries four
decks, is 420.3 feet long, 60.2 feet
wide 30.2 feet deep and
draws 23 -feet of water She
has a gross tonnage of 8,252 and a

net tonnage of 4,908. The Lady
Nelson has only three decks. Hav-
ing a displacement of 7,830 tons,
she draws 24 feet of water. She
is 419.5 feet long, 59.1 feet wide
and 28.2 feet deep. Her net ton-
nage is 4,655
Passenger Space

Both ships were built for the
C.N.S. Company at Birkenhead,
Liverpool, by Cammel Laird & Co.,
Ltd. The Lady Nelson was built
in 1928 and the Lady Rodney in
1929. The Lady Nelson has great-
er passenger accommodation than
the Lady Rodney.

The gangway which is nautical-
ly known as the accommodation
ladder goes right up to the prome-
nade deck of the Lady Rodney
while the Lady Nelson’s stops at

the first "passenger deck.
Registered in Montreal, the

Lady Rodney was built for the

banana trade with Jamaica. She

and her sister ship Lady Somers—
\ troop transport during the war
vhich was torpedoed and sunk at
Crete-——used to trade with bananas

between Jamaica, Nassau, Hamil-
ton, Boston, Halifax and Nova
Scotia

The Lady Nelson, registered in
Halifax, was built for the Eastern
Caribbean trade which itinerary
was passing through these islands
and up to Bermuda, Boston and
St. John, New Brunswick. Her
sister ships, the Lady Hawkins and
the Lady Drake which also made
this run, were both torpedoed.
The Lady Hawkins was sunk be-
tween Bermuda and Boston and
the Lady Drake between St. Kitts
and Bermuda—both incidents oc-
casioning a great loss of life.

Sugar Trade

The Lady Nelson and her two
sister ships were built chiefly to
earry bags of sugar and molasses
in puncheons and barrels.

Wherever they are known, the
Lady Rodney and the Lady Nelson
are to-day thought of as passen-
ger liners. The Lady Rodney car-
ries only one class of passengers
while the Lady Nelson carries first
class, second class, third class and
deck passengers. The Lady Nel-
son carries deck passengers
through from St, Kitts to British
Guiana and vice versa. She car-
ries first, second and third class
passengers to Canada but only
first class passengers to the
United States.

The Lady Nelson was a hospital
She once

ot her stern blown off in Cas-
ries Harbour, St. Lucia. After she
stopped being a hospital ship, she
carried “war brides’? to Canada
and England. The Lady Rodney

as a troop transport.



Lor¢y Overturns

The motor lorry O-128 owned
by Freddie Miller and driven by
Carlton Barrow of St. Joseph
overturned while it was travelling
along the Spa Road, St, Joseph
about 8.30 am, yesterday loaded
with sugar canes,

Hubert Small of St. Joseph who
was sitting on the canes was taken
to the General Hospital for in-
juries to his feet. He was treated
and discharged.





Clothing Stolen

Ruth Pummington of Baycroft
Road, Carrington Village, St.
Michael, reported that a quantity
of clothing valued $25.44 was
stolen from her enclosed yard
over the last weekend,

Registered U. 5. Potent Oftee

WIN \\

ENGINEER CAME

DOOR OR WE GOT

TO.SAW OUT
Nn NcOW!



SY 10 MEASURE Hi6 HEAD!
-+\ IM TELL YOU FRONT

LADY BOATS



take over an hour to reach t



‘Bus drivers complain that they
can make he trips in much less
time only if there were "bus stops
along St. Jame i Speightstown
They say that passengers take
advantage of the fact that there
are no stops and drivers have to

stop much oo often on the trips

driver told the Advocate yes
terday that he was expressing the
view of all the other drivers when
he said that it would be much
appreciated if the Department of

Highways and Transport woul
pu. down ‘bus tops on these
roads.

He said that as soon as the ‘bus
stops for a passenger to cot off
and starts again, another passen-
ger signals the driver to stop.
They spend most of the time on

the road along St. James.

The first "bus stop on the road
to Bridgetown from Speightstown
is near Walmer Lodge, Black Rock
"Buses running on the Speights-
tewn route cannot take up pas
sence-s after they pass lfolder’s
Corner, St. James when they ave
going into Eridgetown, | can
ut down passengers

I all through
the trip. On th

other hand, they
can take up pass rs ell through
the trip to Speightstown from
Bridgetown but cannot put down
passengers before they reach
Holder's Corner.

Lord Rowallan, Chief Scout of
ihe British Commonwealth and
Empire, who arrives from St.
Vincent tomorrow morning at 10
o'clock, will meet scouts ana
scoulers of the Northern Area—
St. Peter, St. Lucy, St. Andrew
and St. Thomas at Holetown
Combined School at 4.45 p.m. on
Wednesday. He is also expected
o meet certain laymen of the four
parishes at the school,

Scouts of the Northern Area
will feature in the programme for
the reception of the Chief Scout
at Seawell Airport, the Advocate
was informed yesterday. Mr. G
E. Corbin, Assistant Commissioner





of S. Lucey, assisted by two
scouters of the area will be in
charge of the Guard of Honour

at Seawell.

“Dew Drops” has been chosen
for the Song Service of the
Speightstown Methodist Chapel
at 3 p.m. on Sunday, February 17,
when this church holds its harvest
festival,

The Anthem “His Mercy En-
dureth for Ever” will be renderec
by the Chapel Choir at the Ser-
vice with Mr, Banfield McClean
providing the musical accompani-
ment,

The service at 11 a.m
conducted by the Rev
Lawrence,

. . SNAKE CAUGHT

A snake about 3} feet long and
about 24 inches around the body
was caught in St. Joseph yester-
day, at about 4 o’clock by Ver-
non Fenty. .

This is the eighth snake to be
caught in that parish within the
past two weeks.

The snake is ‘still alive and is
being kept in a bottle by Fenty.

The head of the snake is one
inch long with a circumference of
one inch. Its back is of a dark
brown colour with a+. white
stomach

WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

will be
Frank

Rainfall
Nil.
Votal Rainfall for month to

yesterday: .05 in,
Temperature; 71.5° PF,
Wind Velocity 10 miles per
hour.
barometer; (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 30.010
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6,13 a.m.
Sunset; 6.03 p.m.
Moon; Full, February 10.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

from Codrington:

30.021

High Tide; 3.54 am, 3.15
p.m,

Low Tide; 9.26 a.m., 10,03
p.m,



By Jimmy Hatl










Doors Gat SMALLER
STOVES GET 3IGGER AND
IT NEVER RAINS BUT IT ETO."

Toso ager °
| QUEENS VILLAGE, NEW YORK,N.>. }





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

he terminus.

{5 For Beating
With Stick

_ The ‘decision of His Worship Mr
G. B. Griffith, Acting Police Sine
\strate of District “A”, who fined
Una Bostic of Martindales Road,
St. Michael £5 and 3/- costs for
assaulting and beating Isabella
Myles remained in force when the
case went before Their Honours
Mr. H. A. Vaughan and Mr. H. A.
Hanschell yesterday in the Asgsist-
ant Court of Appeal.



When the case was called the
appellant did not appear and
Their Honours ordered the ap-
pellant—Una Bostic—to pay the |
appeal costs which amounted to

The fine is to be paid in 14 days.

w in default three months’ im-
-tisonment with hard labour.
Myles told the Court that on June
30, 1951, tue defendant came into
the room which she was renting
from her and beat her with a
broom stick. Claretta O'Neal said |
that sometime before June 30 the
complainant asked her to get a
room for her

One day she saw the defendant
and asked her if she would rent
the complainant a room and the
defendant said “yes” Sometime
later she heard from someone that
the complainant was shouting
“murder” in her house and on go-
ing to the house she saw the com-
plainant lying on the floor crying.
The complainant in the presence
of the defendant said she was
beaten.

GUARANTEED
WATCH REPAIRS

Remember any Watch and

Clock Repairs will be deliv-
ered within a week with a
guaranteed note,

At J. BALDINI & CO.,,

Office ‘at Lashley’s Ltd.
Prjnce William Henry Street,



LOTR PPI ES

ere

Â¥




TAILORING




















iie most deliente scent for

your most intimate clothes

with - - -

Khus Khus

BUNCHES OF KHUS-KHUS

GRASS
i ad. a tescsttnee 6¢
DECORATED ........00000000046 32¢

KHUS KHUS HANDKER-
CHIEF BOXES

Each $1.80 & $2.08

KHUS KHUS, SACHETS

Each . $1.80 & $2.00
*

KHUS KHUS HANGERS
Each ". $LO0

ae ores



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.,LTD. |

10,

I,

12 &













13 Broad: Street












TENNIS
} GOLF
Swi
HOATING
FISHING
HROEDENG



SPECTATOR SPORTS

An

Island

of

Holiday Opportunities!

So many and varied that clothes may seemingly

present a problem. There is, in fact, no cloth-

ing problem which the House of C. B. Rice of

Bolton Lane, Custom Tailors and Men’s Out-

fitters, cannot adequately solve—either from

their selective, imported stock, or with a gar-

ment tailored to individual needs.

C. B. Rice & Co.



WHO ARE AGREED
ON TOP QUALITY

INSIST
ON HAVING THEIR

CLOTHES MADE BY

P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD.

Top Scorers in Tailoring

Prince Wm. Henry Street

AES

POSS «

s¢

PSS SOS SO POSS SESS OIC OOOO






SPOOL,

cas - LLL LEELA AE





re tp . oe rn ee
~ RES Tea

ris






c M

yn THE COMPANIES ;

> Cc :
pees ae ares uae

Oa)

(INCORPORATED IN ENGLAND)

DON’T

1 DALE STREET, LIVERPOOL, 2.

FOR COMPULSION
: INSURE YOUR CAR NOW AND _ ENSURE

PROMPT SETTLEMENT OF





oo

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 1952

10,





| WM. FOGARTY cao LID.

| THIS WEEK’S
BARGAINS





Opportunities for Careful
Housewives and keen
spenders in every
Department.

MOYGASHEL LINEN (Flowered)
—-Reduced from $2.25 to $1.80 per yd.

MOYGASHEL LINEN (Plain) — Now $1.82
WHITE MOSS CREPE
i Reduced from $3.00 to $1.44 per yd.

FLOWERED BRIDAL SATIN

~Reduced from $4.00 to $2.64 per yd.
SILK PIQUE

~Reduced from $2.16 to $1.44 per yd:

| FOLDING PICNIC TABLE
—Reduced from $50.00 to $33.00

4 ft. 6 in. TRON BEDSTEADS with Spring
and Star Support — $33.94 each

COLLAPSIBLE CAMP COTS —$14.00 each
a

FOGARTY’S ‘SPECIALS’
WOR THE LADIES’ THIS WEEK



Graceline SHOES

White Nu-Buck with Flat Wedge Heels
Black Patent with Flat Wedge Heels
Silver Sandals with 2-inch Wedge Heels

VOILE FILETE

Shades:—White, Champaigne, Citron,
Salmon, Rose, Ciel, Torquoise,
per yard $2.37.

LINEN SHEETS—72 x 108, each .... $15.00
LINEN SHEETS, 90x 108, each ....:.
'} 86in. LINEN SHEETING, per yard .. $2.70
%||| 72in. LINEN SHEETING, per yard ... $5.33
%||] 90 in. LINEN SHEETING per yard .. $5.99
% HS PILLOW CASES—18 x 28, each .. $2.75
UNION PILLOW CASES—18 x 28, each $2.02
40 in. PILLOW COTTON, per yard .... $1.01
COLOURED BLANKETS—58 x 78, each $6.09

COLOURED BLANKETS—60 x 70, each $2.93
CREAM BLANKETS—50 x 74, each ... $3.45

| Wm. Fogarty (B’dos.) Lid.

THE HOUSE OF HOUSEHOLD LINENS



OC GOES



































LIMI

———

SSS

Bai

WAIT |



Â¥





CLAIMS

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD—Agents.



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PAGE 1

PACE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATF SUXDAV, FEBRI'ARY I". H 'ooi Itch Cause -SEWING CIRCLE your Baby • % % %  % %  a pa. />y/v\\i f telis : WWhy t%ve tturprim* ntvn 15 a line squared the rlfbl •dfl of the pap*.' at I nuking J at the crowing iA the -quarerl line*. Measure diagonally 1" from J l<> ni-kipoint K. %  %  lady %  'was. an-r*i> miin 'a. ad f'rtjr in'ii* I CM Ni *•*'•.• today. T |mj IMhll I IONS Mil! |IK\r IIN. B\( K ROIIICE quality papvr. i) not i Iclgtxl. for your I all, riir |*jxft should be hull .hA i.ith of the bach No 8 or buM line measurement from your > eesuremenl chart and the fuh ItnKth nl the No I or •houlrler to wain measurement for the I i (hat all • ri %  DMOU for drafting til. Mk an* taken liom the I olum n labeled "back" on yout nieaiuremetit chart. Be sure la CUl your i>apcr coaies straight befoao drafting. A -houkl be applied un the draft v. ith the tape which Was uaed to lake the measure* on the body. Make a d.fmiupanel] point at i each measurement and COHMCl points with ruled lines. Utf i r-uill square win-i\ S-(u.uf ,. line." .up given in numbered stem at follow* Acio the SISTKR CHARLOTTK It reast Feeding Vou wilt be fortunate if by itS *2?* you *? ready to le,vt Finish the armholr eurvr U* Nursing home or out o. from G to K la i yuc Nurse's can: your baby 14 !Hi k ot fhe^a^SalT "***" "^ ^^ lirml y t'stabllSlllM OO 13. fVom tlw' bottom of the '•"" %  •' feeding. paper square a line up to "unug the llrst and second days meet point L making point '"•' l)r "ts secrete vmall amountM at the bottom of the line. of nuld which is thkktl 1H Measure the drafted waial milk, yellowish in eoJofeV and u line .(From left bottom there are only small quanii: corner to point H.) Subtract l "'"d the baby Is put to in-' this MaNfl from half the breast every MX hour* but u alNo. 12 measurement and lowed to suck for only a short divide the difference equally n e, Three minutes Bl t is enough. The milk usual la on the third day and normally the baby U then f-i rvery lour hour* for ten minutes ... each breast. The only additional liquid given at this stage is l*oiled lukewarm water. The beat position for In-dim; .i %  • The MIND of a WOMAN The NoveUa— OAPHNt du MAUfM"! 1 are v rare 9 madam -u either side of M to N and O. 7 Join N and 0 111 IId back dart. 8. Cut draft out from E to D to C to I to 11. Next week we will give directop of the paper tkona for the front bodice draft. Uling uptight, well u ppottcd by ptUoajg and leaning sfighily ird. You will have to HflCTJ • fOOt whole* Jittention Pat feeding and no £j %  lioiild be allowed around you while performing this duly. Keening: is generally slightly painful in the early stages, but pcr-evcr.inco will be rewarded in a day or two. The importance of make breast feeding cannot be too highly stressed, and it Is well to reform number that your womb will i act regularly and so bring it back to its normal size and shape ...ile Un motion of sucking takei: JAMKK LEASOR) '-tvmrn ml %  *•>•**- rare." S said rterre lurlc who. with Madame t\. discovered radium I ins view lakes "an unronvlenable iniir ..-dying." Why? What. do tods)'* 'rarities" say ab*>ttt It plft Irom the left hand t he right Ha 2 measurement and make point A on diagram. Square a line down from this point 3" long to make B Krom the lower left hand comer of the paper measure up diagonally No. 3 measutcment ti, touch line A—B and make point C. From C measure diagonal!* tow a id lelt to top edge of paper No. 4 measurement and make point 1) What's Cooking In The Kitchen? The //.n' beauty ,•/ OTpe has ntyf *• %  n e"i le fptJtrr aihmugt aVss ia Ftrgbim't l*rnrfm< frfyivti. m a twi (if laarrr .vf.-w" ,, swikJr-^fiu ; Itmiiluntal. wm nrw mti Ma] gfl .... Ittt essentials for breast feedit,; are plenty of rest, a good tiinslnng diet with plenty of fluids and peace of mind. During the months of breast feeding it Is important that the breasts should be well supported between leads day and night with a well IMMng brassiere. Before each feed y j should wash your hands i? "roughly and cleanse each nipple with water and wool. If the Now that meat is so expensive iirr< „, ,, heavy, you should supmany more people will have to .,.,, „ ni „ abow „ 1C n| ( W1 „, usesalt fish. Here Is a good recipe. ^Iwd and fourth lingers and taaty very economical and v Ithhold It a little, while fecliriK From she lowci left hand u y i"?**^ ... s '"•' mothers prefer to corner of the paper measure ^a" I '* WWkt w<1 v on the bed. with the up along the edge of the f '" >' l*ople I on a soft pillow. This Is paper No. 5 measurement Salt fish lib., Milk. 2 glasses, qulU all right provided that yon and make point E. Medium size English potatoee; 4 ( iri mana^, lo feed suecessfullv. Join D and E vuth a gentle Hotter: 2 oz., Flour: 1 tablaapoonMost babies are inclined to eurVo for back neck. Mi Sa |( Fepper. Cheese: 2 tablefall asleep at the breast. You From the tup left hatvl spoonsful; Parsley 1 tablespoon„m hm b) waken him gently but "1 the paper measure lul B *g-2, thoroughly. By stroking his head itown *and make point F. Cut tnp alt fil n n pl**s, and „,„( pushing his lower jaw up Frotn F square across a line P ut ll ln water. 1*1 It soak for towards the brea-l ytm %  to m;ike point 0 using "f No "bout an hour, then bone it. Put ,^.d. but a most effective way of 6 measurement. 't "1 bowl, pour the milk peer keeptaf him awake is Make a gentle curve between > and M >[ wk again for about M ,„ n| , he mp pi e f rom hU ' and (I fm upper back arm2 h""" Then put salt fish and mouth every now Bnd again hole. milk in a saucepan and let it From E measure down bo unU1 cooked. Boll the 4 Ens;like -mifll saucepans. Chop tho diagnnalty No. 9 measure" 8n lrtatoes, peel them and mix places von have lust taken out ment to ti^ch in*bottom of *atn with the s-dt 1, % %  \ try Ihtm with %  little butto n. Proi papaj H measun lake polni "* BSfkl KM 1 % %  ro 1Quick relief from Colds, Coughs Sore Throats Bronchitis 1 it is cooked. Mince everything or n.irgnrine in a saucepan. Tak together. Prepare a white sauce handful of the inside of a loaf up No. 10 Wlln 2 ot "' butter, the table%  f lnvad, put it In a saucepan with %  %  MUI W I W to tnueh the s l>oonful of flour and the milk m Ul i>r wataa*, when the hread ilghl hand edge of th.panfr whll "h you have cooked the salt ffiU al*orbed all the water pill and make point !. nan. When the white aauoa it the saueep.ui on the lire and work From the F—C line at G rcaol Mil • -f IIIIVM', mie Ublaapoooful >M-I adding a tiny piece of butof chopped parsley and the two ,.,. Cooa" Die meat then, mince I? eggs (beaten). Take a pyrex dish, and mix It with the bread, u bi*. -utter ll and pour the mixture f buttat a pinch of sal.. in it. Bake it In the oven or steam ,, pinch of pepper and 1 .1 ln a bigger saucepan with water H yolk, then add the fried on the Are for about one hour. mon and I tablespoonful of You can serve it either with chopped panday. When the mlxuifferont vegetables or If you lure is nnooth, stuff IbJ prefer with a tomato sauce. gOd even the stufllng with a knlf^. Nlulled Onions Take a pyrex dish, put two tableTor fl people: .--nsful of olive oil or margarine Big Onions: 6, Butter. Veal: '' >'> prefer it. at the bottom 3-oz, Egg: I, Oil: 2 lablespoonsful. ""*l P ul lhc ^'"cd onions on. Breadcrumb*. Salt. Bread: Pepper near the other. Put some broad .rumbs on the top of each Of the Peel six big onions and cu*. "ns and a tiny bit of melted them in lam horizontally. Put ,,r r Cook ln niodcnite v.-1 >..iiMwata* in 1 aaiMiaiin on DM '•' ,lM ul *""' houl Bra and when it Is boiling put Chocolate Cake the oaStona In it and let them rook Hotter: 3 oz., Eggs: 3, Cornlloin tor about 10 minutes Take them .1 Sugar: 3 oz.; Chocolate: 3 OK. Of! the lire then and put llwm in Brating powder: 2 teaspoonsful. .old water. Take four little pleca Pill Ihe butter In a mixing bowl rum the 11.-i.iv "1 each I .ill of .^-1 woik It until >mith ao.l ihe onions so as to make thee • my Add the sugar and when Just as Wedgwood pottery, so Daphne du Manner means best-sellers. She is easily the most successful (financially, farr.ou-ly) woman writer, la also a mother of three, and wife of General Sir Frederick Browning, Comptroller of Princesa Elizabeth's Household. "Whv does feminine success .surprise people? Oh. I think lfa natural for people to be a treau bit surprised. gut, it's comparatively new. isn't if Only in the last 150 roan have women been able lo do the things they want — and make n success of them. But people are getting used to it." IT. he. OBgfjL the% icr'.ulnly are. Her novels sell and multiply after the manner of their brilliant kind: "Rebecca." "T'L I c.-ner.d.' "Hungry Hill." "Jamaica Inn." "The Parasites." Jhe types rilcm out herself, has no secretary, spends spare time •cutting down trees, walking, chopping wood" In the grounds of her lovely Cornwall home. "Wntuen authors? Well, thru arent rare. 1 think that must bo because writing"easier to do than the other professions. No %  i prenuceship like a*jy hove to serve in nrt. or the terriftlc learning you need in law." Many women write, and wihh some reward. But none approach the success of Lady B. She smiles her slow, lazv smile. A soft wind blows In from the sea. and spring stirs In th* smooth new leaves "My success? Oh. Iliaf. That's lust by the wav. .. ." Hi-lorian Darkness moves In on the city. Street lamps flare like stars: the cars move on as the traffic lights ohange through anther to green. For working l^mdon, another busy day Is done. Bui no! for IIJIIK! ie. hu-kyvoieed Cicely Veronica Wedga*Ood She stnys on In her Rloomsbury ofllce. She has I lot to do. A brilliant historian. she Is deputy editor of Time and ride, a trustee of London Museum, a James Talt Black UamorUl Book Prizewinner. And she sits nn the selection committee nf the Book Society. She tniirhc* her pule (adc beads, smooUis down her fluffy %  enkatet "Brilliant women" 1 I don't see any Inherent reason why women the butaat 1 D d ON sugar are thoroughly mixed add the egg yolks one at a lime. Go on stirring and then add the grated chocolate and the cornflour. Beat the egg whites until stiff and add them gently to the mixtun Add Dually two teaspoonsful of baking powder Butter the cako tin and Lake 111 mo.lenito nv.11 for about powdei nuis! not bo fun. The teaspoonsful of baking % of an hour. C. V il'.ould be any less clever than But their domestic lies ore| much stronger The clever woman who marriei the clever manl takes on the household Jobs and so drops back WtlliiUoon -lightly in the fl* hii!o*uin mental race. "And the brainy men. dons, professors, and so on, triey're ending out these days that having to help with the washing-up gets In the way of their own .studies." Miss Wedgwood, a pretty bluestocking who prefers nylons. shares a house In St. John's Wood with a friend. Ukes cooking, gardening. She takes long walks on Vie site:: of ancient battles, buys daffodils with historic names like King Alfred, Oliver Crom"One more thing. I'm saddled with the initials •C7VV in front of my name as a writer because, when I started writing historical books in 1935 my publisher thought they might carry more weight If 1 were 'sexless,* so to pssjkr SpeeialiM Three aooii up in a blue building in Whilncld-itroet, W„ Dr. Marie CiirmicTiael Slopes runs her famous birth-control clinic from a room marked Museum. i;ie>-haired. kindly, she wears her bat In her room, shrugs In her fur-trimmed, black costume. "Why are people surprised at brilliant. successful women? know. My three sides are scientific research" (she Is an authority on coal, fcastls) "then my wurk here*'—she waved an arm around the blue room—"and my poetry." Dr. Stopes has published several books of poems. 'People who don't appreciate a clever woman are lust not mentally old enough to do so. Most people are not mentally adult, anyway. 1 don't think you grow up till you're 70. 1 really Intend lo live until I'm U0 or 160. How old am I now? Twentysix." She smiles. "I'm always 28." lawyer Thumb through the Low Lists and mark this name: Miss Rose Heilbron. one of England's two women K.Cs. She is a keen feminist, has publicly stated that women have not yet been long enough In tbc professions for people to be used to them being successful. "Look at Taw. They've only been practising In law for about 30 years. The men have been practising for, oh. hundreds of years. It's the same with medicine. Women have only been allowed to take medical degrees since 1870."* Miss Heilbron. dnrk-halred. In her early thirties, pretty In fur gloves and bootees, is married to a Liverpool doctor, travels regularly between Liverpool and London. Her practice brings her in about £4.000 a year. She hai a daughter 14 months old. Her theme: "Just let the women have a bit. more aim* at the men's Jobs. Time. That's all they want. Then they'll ahow Ihem. If they follow Miss Heilbron's lend they certainly will. So there they ore—the "rnriUtaf* who have home their dreams and their ambitions like burning torches across the hilltops of the years. They are all over 30, all have their faith. And. nn George Meredith remarked: "The principal part of faith Is—part>nee.'* —TL.E.8. U4SCI 7 MB 7 don I fan know ihrrfi $M sor-u lar ceam left T IgnoranCO, thai* why. They just don't know the history of the nun,m race. When I was in Japan, oh, way back, 1 found ttOnaJ poet was a woman. "Then tncres the psychological reason. If women love Their Man, they tend to build up his career at the expense of then own. Look at Wordsworth, practically a parasite on his sister, Milton, blind and helpless, dictated his poems to hJs daughter." She shakes her head, finger-. her t wo ropes of pearls. Robert Hl-lchford smokes a churchwarden pipe in a wall photograph. The gas tire sighs svnip.ithelically. "ran really a triangle, you W idow Gets Sent In < srnuula Leg. Go. %  r !" Oar 0 I %  >r.a*e*Bli GRENADA. Feb. 8 With Only re-check re)ec.s. Carnacou reported last night victory for airs. Eva Sylvester. wiaow of Ihc late holder of the seat. 111 the Legislative Council by-election polling 1,060 votes. Frederick B. Patcrson ran up 1.U1V votes while Barrister Alban Radix lost his deposit receiving 15B voles. Mrs. Sylvester becomes the first woman elected to the Grenada Legislative Council and the second m the Windwards after Mrs. Elma Napier, Englishwoman resident in Dominica and the third in the West Indies, following MrBourne of Barbados. Outside count rejects 73 more voted than In the October General pactlora ?.183 Of the registered 2,073. Sister says: In extra forge Jan and handy tins I i*e Chert CeMs. Ceeghs m r*. n n|— MM., •ixl Htm '-1. v • %  i*wi mmm •AMI At the first ilgn of a cold or cu %  Thermoeene Rub on your rhtst, 1' %  back. Feel it* penecri'mg wa/a 1 good, itlmulatlng your ctrcuhnon. congeuion' Breathe-In in p!-r.. ( vapour to ioolhe tore lungj nd threat, d.ipeno ttuflineti, and ease your brcatl.ing? Allo |tb a teaipoonful of the Rub Into a jug of Sot wato and inhale the steam. Relieve muscular icha and palm by rubbing In Thermogene Rub where the pain is. So healing 1 So soothing' Try It — you will say that Thermogene Mei catcJ Rub •"* is a real bless'ng 1 BEFORE YOU BUY A Obtainable from all good stores and chemists Be prepared — get some Thermogene Medicated Rub today! THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB For Colds and Coughs, Aches and Pains REFRIGERATOR &f SEE IT! AND YOU MUST BUY THE NEW PRESTCOLD GREATER IN SPACE! — GREATER IN GRACE'! SPANGLED WITH A GALAXY OF NEW FEATURES Seven cubic ftot capacity in small floor space TritfUcr-type li) capacity), Automatic inlcriiM Two new desiim ice) trays* quick-H-h-asiCUbffJ Adjustable feet for Icvrllini; 1 ibtMl Fu)aVduwn too slirlf. adjustable middle shelf. arent Crispator Five-Year Guaranty Presmetic sealed unit. Hy firms,-" T %  V..MII KM? I'll I VI 4 411 . Wm. FOG ARTY (Barbados) Ltd. — Agents. FLIT KILLS FLIES quickly and c/eon/y %  jm n — i J foud —uiaimje, \ daagor *> bMkb, and loss of. atony. Spray Fht, and clear off ym ajaaSM, %  Tafc ajHi tads is deafly Co fees aod oilier tood^lamgiag patu.. STOMCO UM1TBD. lal.'i World-famed FMt fcu the Maw Loofcl rht is nut told Ha a mm ted, w*n:c 10J blue mi bi aO Uu TOld'i No 1 inucOciile, I ip DD'I. mill pi>K-ar >l pec-*! pnet aim. •lit ALflCB; ST. C-IUPfN TOWN. N V % 




Sunday Advocate

BARBADOS,

ESTABLISHED 1895







PRICE: SIX

F°SQRUARY 10, 1952 CENTS









“SOPRANINO” ARRIVES:IN B’DOS King’s Body Lies

SMALLEST BOAT EVER : — a ee
TO CROSS ATLANTIC | ullage Chure

. SANDRINGHAM, ENGLAND, Feb. 9
PATRICK. ELLAM, 31, and Colin Mudie, 25, ee. oe, VILLAGERS in stiff mourning, clothing worn only on
ated history when they sailed the 19-foot-yacht C e
ounecl



“SOPHANING” RIDES AT ANCHOR

important occasions, paid their
“The Squire”’—King George VI

tearful last respects to
as he lay in state in the

CC EOL A Te

“Sopranino’’ in from Las Palmas yesterday in 28}
days. “Sopranino’”’ is the smallest boat ever to cross
the Atlantic and she has made the 2,700-mile voyage
in fewer days than some yachts many times her size.

Anchored off the Aquatic Club, the ilttle blue painted
yacht could have been mistaken for one of the local yachts
built for racing in Carlisle Bay. Alongside the yacht “Lean-
der”, another ocean goer, she was dwarfed into insigni-

Addresses |

THE Legislative Council on|
Friday ‘passed a_ resolution,
embodying three addresses for
transmission to the members

little church of Saint Mary Magdalene here, where he wor

shipped all his life.

Queen Elizabeth and the Royal Family gave the body of
the King back to the nation last night after a few brief
hours of weeping for the man who was to them a husband

and a father.

A lone piper

skirled a larfient as the ¢offin

was taken by torchlight the 250. yards from Sandringham

|
t
House to the Church.
}



~ ay f > pvVi ig q ecn
‘ficance of the Royal Family on the; Strangers Banned fitzabeth 11 Sbeleumie tired, pee
But “Sopranino”, a very small ——— —— eceasion of His Majesty’s Outside - er pe Mapa, agen sically and emotionally, had to
flute, ‘has proyed herself. very a death and the accession of} police who Knew all the villagers | get up early to attend to pressing
seaworthy, wea hering two gales t I ind tenants by sight. v SaW | affairs of State
in the Bay of Biscay and one be- e la 10n n Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth | to it that no. strangers gained taht teiviae - Gresiidie Caneel
tween Corunna and Lisbon since i Il. er Pen care yr gt er a with arms reversed and heads
i > Yori fo Th as yr , Ww ac accompa ec e cor i o Y . breasts s
See eve comes | Saver Dispute [2 onc! Bere, from House to Church were on) gf got, (me oneal sto
The two English yachtsmen Hon. Mr. Pile and supported by | ! hits aahiniie to admit only {he little church, where the early
Patrick the skipper and Colin the Hon, J. D. Chandler and Hon. Mr. | | ea * {sun illumined the ln

mate, started their daring voyage

Accepted



villagers and tenants disappointed

stained



Challenor. | P Ta , in window depicting the scene of St
from Falmouth and six days sailing Owing to faulty acoustics of} | ieceidemn’ ertetlon” orteee ok a George ‘ “
brought them to Corunna, North CAIRO, Feb. 9, [ihe Council Chamber the speeches! vioemen etationed at. Lakenhesth How it Will Be
Spain. They took another six days| Mediation in the three months]were not clearly heard at the 30 miles away, They said that The catafalque for the King’
going from Corunna to Lisbon, re.|eld Anglo-Fgyptian dispute has|Press Table, A few errors crept they were disappointed, but un-] Cn will be in six tier It will
peated the performance from Lis-| been accepted and the two coun-Jinto the Colonial Secretary's derstood the reason, be 42 feet long and 17 feet wide.
bon to Casablanca and then in an-|tries aie ready for direct negotia-}speech which should have read! Plans for taking the body to Towards the centre, two steps
cther nine days’ sailing they;tions according to the weeklyjas follows: } London on Monday were announce ae ~ piattorm aa mpich
brought Las Palmas. They had to|newspaper Akhar El Yum, “As representative on this Hon- ed today. When the body leave uards w »e mounted, one ;
heave-to when the first two gales} ~The newspaper did not sayfourable ‘Council of the Agate the Church, the Queen, her’ ach of the four corners with re-
swept across the Bay of Biscay’and} whether the Iraqi or Saudi-ljstration and the Civil Service 1 ;Mother, and Princess Margaret versed arms, Two steps higher,
ran at high speed before the other} Ar-b.an Plan of Mediation had} wish to associate myself with the! vill follow it by automobile, the the central platform will bear the
gale. They have travelled four md} been accepted. tributes that have been paid to His} j{hree miles to Wolverton Station, aa coffin, the base of w pee
a half thousand miles from Fal-} Both nations have offered to act}late Majesty King George VI who, | [ railway stop for Sandringham, | Will be seven feet from the ft
mouth to Barbados. The boat wos mediators ani have submitte during fifteen annie ai danaee ad : he Duke of Gloucester and the The entire catafalque will be
planing and serfing and averagiric| Proposals to settle the dispute] anxiety proved himself. = : ay }Duke of Edinburgh will follow it covered with mauve or purple
100 miles a day, ver the Suez Canal Zone. Thelway worthy of his illustrious ¢ Al on foot as did the four sons of|cloth, On the head of the cofti
bewspaper said that preparation al a y oe Stentor ote King George V when his body will be a single wreat a floral
Yacht Self-Steering Gt divest negotiations. had. been ces ors; withthe expressions of | was carried in procession along | cross from the King daughter
Rigged with twin spinnakers| made, but gave no details condolence to those noble _and the same route, 16 years ago Queen Elizabeth The imperial
which are so attached to the tiller . ndomitable Ladies, Her Majesty The Royal train will proceed at| rown on purple us lion wili
to make the yacht seif-sceering Police proclaimed a _ partia he Queen Mother and Her | normal speed to King's Cros rest on the middle of he offin
“Sopranino” sailed herself for}‘tate of Eme gency in Cair poeer’y 138 van Queen | oo ee ea Bstiving at 14.45 pe, Hina‘e apire will be cals
; ; “anwh le ay ‘ other; anc > message i.M.T. e funera »rocession | His a t
nasas to Barbados: Wetiee aa Ministre : hace cake on Sg of loyalty iat Givestine yr ou | is expected to reach the historic | rest the Orb-~a Sphere surmount-

Colin said that they Wen. to bed
at eight o'clock every; nighi ana

a

emi-state of emergency in view
of the open.ng of some secondary





Sovereign Lady

Queen Elizabeth |
I who,

taking up the sceptre at





Westminister Hall where it will
lie in state at about 16.00 G.M.T

ed by a Cross symbolizing kingly
power and justice. The ¢ t





Cross, loaned by WwW

never awoke until iJ-ociocs «.Jechool classes the same age as her famous pre- " id Abbey will be at the.head of the
the morning. They got the help ot Hoise jacing was resumed in{fecessor Queen Elizabeth of the out oe — cag ctu ont coffin and the he avy Bra cen:
trade winds all the way and en-{Cairo. After a fortnight’s break|House of Tudor, will, IT devoutly | ind Estate SMDals Mika Unrouah dlestick will be at the foot
joyed a smooth crossing. most secondary schools reopenin;,|Pray, reign as long and gloriously the Church today, and it was de-|, Members of both Houses of Pat

“Sopranino weighs only 34 ion.JFebruary 12, but today some|over us and confer equal bless- cided to open the Chureh for the|liament will go in procession to
her beam measures 5 fee: 4 inc....| technical and secondary classes}ings on all her peoples in all her rest of the Estate tomorrow. There |"e Hall which adjoins Parlia-
and she draws 3 feet 8 inches oi} whic. were attached to primary lands”. will be a service in the Church at ment, shortly before the cortege
water. Her planking is of 3/8]schools in Cairo and Alexandri: 11.00 G.M.T. irrives from Sandringham. They
mahogany and her timbers of] were being opened. _5o many flowers arrived at the Re ae up on either side of the
English oak, A small canvas bunk] The reason for the proclamation U. N. Lose Church and Sandringham House, | {'\" alque. Choir of the Chapel
is neatly arranged ‘on each side] is unspecified, ol Ve that the Lord Chamberlain, the] oval and of Westminster Abbey
bei, while she parses two locks : 38 neWmiener Al Ahram said 9 Ker! of Glerendon asked that all "The dcgabactons os Wivtaetticy
ers forward, a pocket-sized galley} Police _ seare the houses of Te PL re ower offerings be sent only to ie anver F
midship, an wage locker on] about 260. suspects. in Cairo and en anes eee Win r Castle, n full oS ot Dr, Pifieke”
rach side ofthe. cockpit. _Two]found rifles,, pistols and large “ ¢ 7 doe co will be drawn from n Page ;
lockers are aft where the yachts-Jforty persons including women EIGHTH ARMY HEAD- YACHT “SOPRANINO”, smallest boat ever to cross tle Atlantic, rides at anchor off the Aquatic Glu» * {the Estate to Wolverton. All
men keep their clothes for going had been arrested. y QUARTERS, Korea, Feb. 8. after a non-stop 28-day run from’Las Palmas. Two English yachtsmen brought her down, along the road on Monday will be
ashore, —UP. United Nations Command said , Pe ee ee ’ ten people of Norfolk, schoo! children, A Pan American Airways

Designed by Laurent Giles,

and having no chart room, a min-



it lost ten planes to none for Com-

| ; : ' and goat police, Honour Guards Curtis Saearee oh (all .
; * hii hy Be munists during the past seven e : at olverton Station will be cargo aircraft) touched down
PS ig ac = Mtg Soe ay ie Hours Curfe days with Red radar controlled 7 ° drawn from the Royal Norfolk at Seawell yesterday en route
Wootens of England f Pat ick >W anti-aircraft guns shooting down Ll 7 Oo ucel Ss on Si eT tn Regiment, the 39th Anti-aircraft from South America. The
ens ng anc for Patrick | NE ‘ " seven, A e@ wr Battery, the King’s Own Regi- aircraft was diverted through
and incidentally Colin worked \ New D int W DELHI, Feb, 9, One F86 Sabre, was lost. in ment, the Boy Scouts and Girl Barbados to take the body of
with Laurent Giles when she was aka 4 elni press said the Kash-|nerial combat with Red M.1.G’s er ere * Guides the late Mr. Herbert Davis, 76
being designed: She carries 4 posal tape imposed a 72\and one F80 Shooting Star crash- > ene | yr The Royal Family will aceom- year-old retired Canadian
gpecially made mildew proof |iti"or Ka ned ovens municipal lim-}od behind Communist lines due to I olitical Rall 2 na ive ans pany the body. Next will be two Banker to Miami, from where
Palast sepenmanded for At-| capil of the Vete fidinwing ae mechanical failure, and B29 re royal saloon coaches for the i will travel by rail to Wel-
antic crossing. e takes her|,....y.. on g crashed shortly after the take off | . ‘, ‘ers are actively considering an.| Ween, the Queen-Mother, Prin- ANG ONAL,
course from a “Bomber” compass ae re ‘nunatak ak ae from a Japanese base on a routine Draws Huge LOCAL ‘milk producers are actively considering ap-| cross Margaret, the Duke of Edin- Mr. Davis died in his hotel

iature table is set near the cock-
pit for the crew to spread their

were trying to force into the

bombing mission,
Some of the pilots were rescued
No M1.G’s were downed but

Crowd

proaching Government with alternative proposals for the
establishment of a Central Milk Depot and Creamery
The alternative proposals, to which a majority of milk

bargh and the Duke of Glouces-
ter

Its Brief Moment

room on February ist. He was
in Barbados on a holiday.
This is the first Pan Ameri-

maps on. Government Secretariat yesterday lt Rahat omer 1 oeeet oa produeers have already agreed in principle, are that Gov-|,, The British’ Royal Family had tea aries Sone
No Auxiliary Engine afternoon. Police charged and| brings to 488 Allied air losses came NEW YORK, Feb. 9. ernment should undertake the erection of the necessary in ite an ant night with)) video (Flight number Clipper
Some 110 square yards of can-}Pened two rounds of fire to dis-lthe beginning of the Korean war| ‘The first huge political Rally machinery for réceiving, processing and delivering the milk| King, and ho on Eee him sept ga och Lebo igs Far Thee
vas bore the Sopranino— all her| Perse the crowd. ‘ through February 8. this year, drew a capacity crowd to the consumer, ; back’ to the nation, Fert we aes aa he ‘Beawell
voyage. She has no auxiliary en- —UP. —U.P. | of nearly 20,000 persons to Madi-| Milk producers on the other of the Hien, seve cineey. 80 Reaee

gine and Patrick said that he
does not fear his sails would give



strong. Military were called to
disperse the demonstrators who



son Square Garden early to-day

hand will give a guarantee to Goy-

cheme under the new Co-
; Operative Act, His Excellency the

Court officials poured into the

little village to make bustling









leaving at 1.41 for Puerto Rico
en route to Miami.





Siege ehhasl ‘ .| ernment that they will supply the; Governor in his speech at the} ?"rangements for removing the
out. ‘ ‘ SO ‘o boom General Eisenhower for necessary milk at a remunerative | opening of the present Legislature King’s body to London on Mon-

Patrick and Colin stored about 1 is the Republican Presidential nom-| price to themselves, Session, suggested that perhaps | pee ——___ sie manic ies ital nisin
5 ewts. of food in the yacht’s ; 7 = ination | pe Wilk Producers might put forward | ar my
small lockers to last them from DEN T ' Noisy placard-waving delega-| Original Scheme llernative scheme, and accord-

Las Palmas to Barbados and 120 “trom i0, Stites, ep as se

s Palmas arbados and 12 ° tions from 10 States staged a The original scheme, which it, 2!Y @ Committée was set up to
on the Se s DorEas ree lamorous demonstration for the| was suggested should be run on SARLSOT; SETH ee Le wee MU
‘a e provision for carrying PANMUNJOM KOREA, Feb. 9 crowd and for several million tele- | co-operative basis, was abandoned int 10h oo @

r. The ing is done on ¢ ? » £ev, gv. visi i 24 ks : Xs une aed Th Committee met severa’
bt On ae The South Korean Government denounced the United|* The Wally, which began iheviis'| that, the. Caen ot taecetiea reinvents, udbn ge urspbyer: ok 4
y ‘i 7 eet ‘ : i , ally, é i » o-operative |). F , ;

; Nations truce negotiators for yielding to Communists like |before mid-night, lasted more than| Societies Act which came into )\POrt. @ SN ae, eae Sr Pe

a defeated Command. two hours. Stars: trom stage,|force last year, made it im-| ucers Aatece In Di neip mn the

se a4 cn . yi ree radi t { ™ i - ” ce . proach 7overnmen with ,
ON OTHER PAGES __ The statement said “The Korean Government views lormnad aie or mak mn practicable for them to continue | “\ornative proposals |
with great concern the con ’ ‘ B tha ally fol-) under the original terms. |



tinuing concessions which the

lowers and television viewers are













|
; |
Page U.N. delegates ‘are currently maki é ; : » High dlaea At the time this scheme was|
. J.N. aking at the Panmunjom]'® for some high class entertain-| ..j¢ y vas @ od that al | ‘ j i
; Seen aes Pron jfeeaaiiye Palks. f ree bapwoan now and voting time age, PR oath an * . said, “neither the people nor, munist proposal had mentioned a a eee rn | pacity of 5,000 pints per day, would " | -
ata B.B.C. Notes: Gar- ||the Government of the Republic| only the North Korean, the Chinese] ,,celeeations . from Texas, Okla-| «5 approximately £60,000, which | i Off Lorr or for your own quiet enjoyment at home—
ening Hints. ings. |{°f, Korea can tolerate these in-|Communist Governments and the); oe” Virginia, Louisiana, New| \45 to be contributed by Govern. | row! or y |
. heir ORG. ‘sakes sulting humiliations.” The bitter! U.N. as participants. versey, wow Ee ipan ioe. Pennsyl-| ment atid Milk Producers on al wy, .
, S.C., able statement was issueq at Pusan,! South Korea is not a member of \om™® Connection, New Yorks, pound for pound basis, The! wwe. CARDORIOES, Tennis. the temporary capital of South|the U.N. filled Madison Square Garden to | terms suggested then were that; Benjamin Jordan and 46-year-
: Chale ~ cain Korea as the U.N. truce negotia-) North Korean Lieut. - General} “T°"™ Eisenhower's: praises. contributions of the milk pro- | old, io. ee tae, oe 7 esse
we , tors at Panmunjom accepted with]|Nam Il promised to repl , “ ” ducers should be secured by the! Village, St. Lucy, were thrown
5 Women: Sewing Circle, reservations the Communist pro-] United Nations’ inate cial Pr Vote For Ike jissue of Debentures carrying in- Off a lorry along Sandy Lane a a «
What's Cooking, Your posal for a highlevel peace con-| at another meeting of full truce coke ant ne een, from | terest at the rate of 4%, the De.'Main Road yesterday evening}
Baby and You. ference within 90 days of the con-|delegations at 10 a.m. Sunday bie B01 eed as br a tremend-|bentures to be subject to retire.’ about 4.30 while they were going | ;
7 Woman: Woollens, clusion of a Korean armistice. ‘eather y et i nb Mc t's ‘A was eee ment between the 21st and 40th home on the lorry can add to that enjoyment, as
Whisky and Wedgwood, Limited Conference Today’s session lasted only ten| Rey ublican Pre ide tial “Sein P year in equal annual instalments,| They were treated at the Gen-
8 Leaders: No Import Cuts Under the U.N. counter pro- minutes. Staff Officers omeiinig senenday at West Hartford, voted but that the Milk Producers eral Hospital for injured feet} K.W.V. Wines
9 a oa Pe posal the Conference would bejafter the negotiating session ten-|three to one in favour of Eisen- (eile tolecptian tree tin “ }and hands and discharged |
imi . “ussior »| tatively ; ~ . - o b redemptio om i} | : :
bados, Art Exhibition. r-rel nt ee, . Ras iocet datreoentheie ont Pie ocnt over Senator Robert A. year, if it so desired a ee ae ' are Quality Wines,
10 Fishing Boats. ia . a ore tise y $i Sate taal pst oe pian ae . P + Government's contribution e | ee
11 Sout and Guide Notes, ee ae. ace et a a ee ort Lee rad ty eee. |:nould be free of intawest tora Ike Will Attend popular throughout Great Britain, Canada,
Lord Rowallan’s . pro- K ure ae >. raaaieae. Sand (rc itHa . | years, and thereafter carry interest |
orean questions. of Panmunjom as the initial ex-|@T Band Committee together with |? } s » retireme . 9 ’ - «
2 Onnaeen The Reds had wanted to extend| change point, the establishment of the Youth for Eisenhower . and pis Caage Boor i rae ete: | King s F uneral New Zealand, Sweden and many other
: the talks to include a general Far}Jcint Committees to supervise the} Veterans for Eisenhower was the|.;\, .-4 4 rear.‘ 6 qual | oerrvernarice vite van : : ‘
Pe ag og Fastern settlement. Vice-Admiral] exchange and the cpeneienl of pe 4 ; vin Presidential Rally oe ae ee ae. eee ROCQUENCOURT, wigs 5 Countries of the World, including the
: C. Turner Joy, head of the U.N.j Joint Red Cross visiting teams tof®VEl televised. Paks in ‘th » Debentures | : > enti ae! Sie :
16 Local News. Delegation also insisted that thejassist in the transfer Banners throughout the audi-|" ein a ee “ Ay Gov. |, General Eisenhower will a end British West Indies
Sines ais tela bee torium carried slogans ‘For Ike” | “OUAG take prio he funeral of Britain King
South Korean Government be rep-| Other staff officers reported “no and “vote for Ike”. The sign from | ©™™ment Loan. George in London; next Fricay,|
resented in the talks. The Com-| progress” in efforts to work outl, Taftt-Texne oe “ ’s Suevestion according to. SHLA.P.E, 'Head-| : 5
Re eR a : an agreement on the supervision] foe tion pereeeD reads “Pet pe ae aa, eee nddlmekene Gienkeaere deowtture And in these burdensome days of HIGH
HLOWI A FANFARE- Roe ieiemncan tee t COST OF LIVING &%.W.V. comes to your





(By K. C. THALER)









—U-P. Jpeinted out the impracticability'date has not yet been s«

| Chances For Peace Have Increased
























rescue also.

K.W.V. Wines COST much less than



For the first time in three! He emphesieed, Wit t¢ the ee dle Ea oon = Ba As WO, S Foreign Wines of France, Spain, and
PARIS, Feb. 9. é there is opportunity for a| mination of the N. to end the/one of the most gri and press-
THE United Nations Secre new start on disarmament, and/ fighting in Korea on honourabl ing challenge to our ) Portugal because K.W.V. Wines are
oh . ‘ chug . |although I do not think we and reasonable terms, to seek a oO us STUNG SESE SSS ;
tary General, Trygve Lie. hs ul t ; ‘ t tk } cases be necessary or a :
j : sha yet disarmament this year aceful settlement on und in all : il
said on Friday that thelor the next, at least we havelother Far Eastern questions, and, visable, but even certair admitted into the Colony under the
chances for peace were better broke: » deadlock that prevent-| at the same time to act collectiv tior nt “ in , ;
Inow than cmea months aaa ed eve erious discussions and against any further armed ager ! hey e a British Preferential Tariff
a his sre oly S a£0. negotiations for so long. ion there or anywhere ¢ in ion of tr s
summing up his Impressions Fear of war, in my opinion, is the world.’ »bli or aetna ramrussmmamansaaassamsacaaasmmenasaainssatiaaaiaia
f the Sixth General Assem- les than before the Assem- Li, et i has ahs
} —y . ly ar ertain ch less than tefer 4 to the t ale ipportec e prin ; ‘ ;
} . Lie told a Press Confer- ly. Maly mach lens'then| | Reteesing , nirac{tniyersality in the U.N. a1 ‘|| K.W.V. Paarl Tawny, K.W.V. Coronation, Wine,
ence that despite disappoint- | * ‘ ? on er wean at ipplicant I - .
Siseelth ‘ct Aatttne: “Wee cel {Asoc ‘chases ccc Wim aiae_| SRR Oe redensie tn toe leopeaberatiy can Ot oxtppeed K.W.V. Sweet Vermouth, K.W.V. Dry Ver
1 a better position now to gate ob Malik’s statement rising influence of Asia and the Li¢ tt € i rowing mouth, K.W.V. SPARKLING WHITE WINE,
‘arry on the unfinished busi-|that the Third World War had | Arab States upon many neral |to' violent ge nflexible W.V. SHERRIES.
FOUR TRUMPETERS from the Barbados Police Band blow a fanfare 1ess of peace than before the alrea tarted anit said, | 4 don't oe ae " he a, or cil tio of a iti - | K v
before Sa retention of Queen Elizabeth’s accession was read on | Assembly met : me information’ Mr. Malik old ian new ies ts in the Mid-|. eS OOOOOOmmr
ASS y met, 1a ci 1 W tS 15h WG We
? tiday ess

_ satel





»




——_— — —___————





















SS *
ODAY 4.45 &8.30 P.M, & Continuing Daily |} """
Ww eas P *
G PCI Virginia MAYO
eas Bek ae L *
Captain Horatio Hornblower || _
Sd A +
by 7 é
Ther Special 1.50 p.m com! s00N ' Z a
SHERIFE REDWOOD VALLEY
on ; LIGHTNING || A
“SADDLE Pals STRIKES TWICE” pia) %
Ge A RY Pu ROMAN
‘i — ——— *
OISTIN The Garder
Pe AZ 4 Dial 8404 | GATE ‘ Y ST. JAMES
To-day & Tomorrow 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. |] TO-DAY 5 & > P.M. Also
Leo GORCEY T} Bower Boy | TOMORROW 8.50 PLM
BLUES BUSTERS” « Hayworth & Wells
THE HWDEN CITY | LADY From SHANGHAI &
Johr SHEFFIELD Bomba, The KEY WITNESS
TOM NEAT
Jungle B ecient EE |
TUES. & WED. 445 & 8.30 PM till wan ae
ROCKY" Roddy McDowall witli te x & pela
“KILROY WAS HERE BETWEEN MIDNITE & DAWN"
Jackie Coo Jackie Cooper lark Sie I ui O'Brien |
LOOP AP LLP |
»
4
: GLOBE
x
<<
% TONITE 8.30 P.M. MONDAY & TUESDAY 5 & 8.30 P.M.
‘
‘
*
*
+
%
%
Ss
Pa
+
%
Do ia le ae
% . 3°. woes
x
e —: Se
% ‘ %
S Extra: Che € :
% Ewa: e Oza Orse
@ ¥
+
: a
. a +
& OPENING WEDNESDAY 13th 5 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing %
st to SUNDAY 17th %
%,
- x
se
> “THE LIGHT TOUCH %
> x
% Stewart Pier George >
% Granger Angeli Sanders %
¢ -—- rnp -
s N.B. Please note our weekend Film will START on Wednes- R
& days instead of Fridays. There will be No Talent Shows %
g at this Theatre. x

© 6363656346544 04
PPA PRP APLAR ALA LLM LML_L A Me >

EMPIRE

TODAY TO TUES. 4.45 & 8.30 WED, & THU 4.45 & 8.30
R.K.O Pictures present
Farley GRANGER

Shelly WINTERS

IN

« BEHAVE
WOURSELE”™

WITH

William DEMAREST
Franc L. SULLIVAN
IT’S FUN IN LARGE DQSES

ou t see it



EXTRA

AUSTRALIAN SURF
MASTERS,





ROYAL }

TO-DAY LAST SHOWS|MON. & TUES. 4.30 &

4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

TWQ 8.15 p.m.

}
Big Double - - |
United Artist Double - -

z “ Orson WELLES
avid CROCKETT Naney GUILD

D
-- INDIAN in
scour”

, Starring

«BLACK
oe
George MONTGOMERY hMAGIC a
Ellen DREW 4 AO \ he ‘
and and

“Caren “THE ANGRY
with GoD o9

Kirk DOUGLAS







OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS MON. & TUES. 4.30 & 8.15

4.30 & 815 p.m.

TC-DAY

United Artist Double - -
David CROCKETT

Paramount Double - -

Bob HOPE — Lucille BALL

ag + INDIAN

«FANCY ee
PANTS” —

Color by Technicolor George MONTGOMERY
Ellen DREW

and
DARK CHIY” ms
ee
ee + CHAMPION”
Starring
with
Lizabeth Scott Viveca Linfors

and Introducing Charlton Heston Kirk BOUGLAS

rr



ROXY

To-Day To Tues. — 4.30 & 8.15, Wed. & Thur, — 4.30 & 8.15

Paramount Double - -

Alan Ladd — Wanda
in

“CAPT. CAREY
CROSSWINDS: usa”

Starring and
“> MAN OF
HER OWA”

Starring
Stanwyck, John I

Hendrix

Paramount Presents - -






John Payr Forrest Tucker

Extra ! 2-Reel Short

“LITTLE WITCH” Barbara















FACE POWDER



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

*

»

&

a
*

csr *« @ & & Sew

These pure, subtly scented soaps
take the finest possible care

By BOURJOIS

KOVGE PERFUME * LIPSTICK « TALG : COLD CREAM

VANISHING CREAM > FAU-DL-COLOGNE BRILLIANTINE* HAIR GREAM

*



the School
child, and

the business man



i Slain as
GENERAL HAARDWARE sveetics
eT a

RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office)

>ODODO-H











Annual Dance

in aid of
LOCAL CHARITY

under the Auspices of His Excellency the Governor

and Lady SAVAGE
at the

Marine Hotel

— ON —

SATURDAY EVENING, February 23rd

GAMES

BRIDGE
PALMISTRY
FLOWER SHOP

ADMISSION $1.00

PHONE 4918

















THE WOMEN’S
CANADIAN CLUB









AJOR €.
B.Se., Frincipal of
Government Technical
at British Guiana
in Barbados as
local Committee on
and Vocational Training of which
he Director of
Chairman.
Major Darlington will give a
public address on Technical
Vocational Training at
mere Hall on Monday,
ruary 11 at 8.30 p.m.




Feb-

Employees in industry and
commerce and members of .the
general public who are interes-

ted in. this important branch of
education are invited to attend
he lec.ure.














Rumour

OMEONE learning to drive a
couple of days ago, while re-
versing their car to park in the
car park at Seawell airport, re-
versed into the t hoiding the
floodlight which is used at night
to illuminate the car park,

eone phoned the airport the
following day to say they had
heard that a gasolene truck had
damaged the floodlight equipment
on the runway rendering it im-
possible for aircraft to use the
airport for night flying.

t they heard of course was
quite ineorrect and no doubt
grew out of the damaged flood-
light for the, car park.



Mr. & Mrs.

Streetl For Ca: e
R, Ke HUR § ¥,
formerly a pupil! of the Ledge

hool and now working wi

.L.L. at Point-a-Pierre, Trini-

dad, has been accepted by Queen’s

College, Cambridge, and will be

going up in October this year.

Arthur, who has recently gain-

ed wis Higher Certificate in

Modern Studies, will be taking a

degree with a view to administra-

tive work in the Colonial Service.

He is the “son of Canon Streetly

of Tobago.

26 Passengers
RANS CANADA Airlines
Flight 600 arrived at Sea-
well shortly before 5 o'clock

yesterday afternoon with 26 pas-
sengers for Barbados on board.

The aircraft left shortly after
for Trinidad returning later in
| the evening to take up passengers
for Canada and Bermuda.

Annual Visit

M* E. Castleton
Chairman of Trinidad

Sugar Estates and one of the
treasurers of the West India
Committee will be an _ intransit
passenger on the Colombie when
this ship calls next on her south-
bound cruise. Mr, Eliiott is on his
annual visit to the West Indies
and will be remaining in Trinidad
until March 12th

Elliott,



ESTERDAY afternoon three

weddings took place, all at

the same hour at three different
churches,

At St. Ambrose Church at 4.30
o'clock Miss Betty Joan Mayers,
daughier of Mr. and Mrs. Rupert
H. Mayers of “Maryville” Black
Rock was married to Mr. H, L.
“Bert” Toppin, son of Mr. and
Mrs, L. L. Toppin of “Elridge”
5th Avenue Belleville. The cere-
mony was performed by Rev.
H. Melville.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of white lace with inlet
panels of nylon, high neck
appliqued with tiny flowers, long
sleeves of lace and a long train.
A finger tip illusion veil was
kept in place by a chantilly lacé
juliet cap studded with rhine-
s.ones and bunches of orange
blossoms on either side, Her
bouquet was of white orchids.

The Bridesmaids were the
Misses Nancy and Hester Mayers
and the flower girls the Misses
Angela Mayers and Ruth Cox,

The Bridesmaids wore white
lace bodices and silk net skirts
over ice blue satin petticoats,
short sleeves, lace miitens and
ballerina length skirts. Their
headdresses were of artificial
red carnations with short tulle
veils attached and they carried
bouquets of red carnations. The
flower girls wore blue ‘spider-
web net long gowns, wreaths
of blue _ forget-me-nots and
posies of forget-me-nots.





JUST RECEIVED

47
1 Eau de Quinine
| Hair Tonic

A HAIR TONIC Indispensable
for the care of the scalp and
hair. joves and prevents the

further development of
DANDRUFF

It leaves the hair soft and silky

and leaves a refreshing perfume

Two Sizes

e
: (C. CARLTON BROWNE

+
% Wholesale & Retail Druggist
% 136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813



E. DARLINGTON,
the
Institute
is at present
Adviser to the
Technical

Education is

ae tion in Palm Beach, Florida and

ECO OLA FOOSE AGUGSEE,

‘ . > i
SOOSSOOO OO SS SOO SOS SOSH. Dial

SUNDAY,



Carb ¢

Social Spectator
R. ALAN HOWARD, Publish-
er of the “Social Spectator”
a resort magazine with a circula-

other southern holiday resorts in
North America, left Barbados yes-
terday after a one day stay which
was Spent at the Coral Reef Club,
St. James. Mr. Howard who was
accompanied by his wife is on a
tour through the Caribbean gath-
ering information for an article
about the Caribbean to be pub-
lished in his magazine this sum-
mer. His magazine sometimes
publishes “auxiliary” articles
about Jamaica, the Virgin Islands,
Puerto Rico, Nassau, Cuba etc.
Mr. Howard has been in
the publishing business for 30
years. He thinks Barbados is one
of the loveliest spots he has seen.

Returning To-day

N R. F. L. WALCOTT, M.C.P.
and Mrs. Walcott are due to
arrive at Seawell this eyening
from the U.S.A. via Puerto Rico
by B.W.1.A, Mr. Walcott accom-
panied his wife who went up to
the U.S.A. for medical aid.

Mrs. Walcott has responded
favourably to treatment.

Trinidad Engagement :

HE engagement was announced

last week in Trinidad be-
tween Miss Phyllis Camacho,
second daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Fabien Camacho and Mr. Dave
Barcant, eldest son of Mr. and
Mrs. Eddie Barcant of Port-of-
Spain.

Dave was a member of the
Trinidad water polo team which
visited Barbados in November
1950.

On Honéymoon

SST. SUPT. and Mrs. Julian

Mitchell who were married
in Tobago recently are spending
their honeymoon in Barbados,
staying at the Hotel Royal. Mrs.
Michell is the former Pamela
Latour, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Latour.

To Be Married In
Martinique

ISS Marie Therese Beuzelin
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M.
Beuzelin of Martinique is to be
married on February 13th in
Martinigue to Mr. Yvon de
erteuil of South Le age
Mawr-~-

Lisle Odle

‘ .

Trinidad Wedding

ISS JOAN De SILVA who

visited Barbados in Novem-
ber 1950 as a member of the
Trinidad ladies’ water polo team
was married yesterday afternoon
in Trinidad to Mr. Paul de
Verteuil, son of Mrs. Caroline de
Verteuil and the late Mr. Robert
de Verteuil of Trinidad,

de Verteuil is already in
tinique.

Marie Therese has ‘visited Bar-
bados on several occasions and
has many friends here.

Memorial Service
EV. C. A. YER, Principal
of Codrington College, held
a special memprja] service at
Society College on Wednesday
morning at .15, the day of the
King’s death.

Among those present were stud-
ents of Codrington College, the
senior students of the Lodge
School and girls from Codrington j
High Saool,

To Recuperateé

R. C., M. GREENIDGE of
Dalkeith Road, who has been
ill for a few weeks has gone to St.
Lucy en leave for a couple of

weeks to recuperate
Birthday
IsS AURILOL MAHON of
Jubilee Gap, St. Michael
celebrated her birthday on Fri-
day wih a small party at her

home the same night.

The bestman was Mr. Pat were
Toppin, brother .of the
the ushers were Mr.

attired in ballerina length
room and dresses made of ivory satin and
im Year- bouffant skirts of nylon net,

wood, Mr. Louis St/Hill, Mr. Their headdresses were poke
John Corbin and Mr, G. V. bonnets of satin, with accessories
Marshall. of gold and they carried shepherd

After the ceremony a recep- crooks of gold
tion was held at ‘Maryville’, Caracas daisies.
Black Rock and the honeymoon Bestman was Mr, Fred Odle,
is being spent at the Edgewater hrother of the groom. The ushers
Hotel, Bathsheba, were Messrs, Frank, Cecil, Noel

* * * and Freddie Clarke.
" After the ceremony a reception

T exactly the same time bu? was held at “Glenlee,” Belmont

about half a mile away, Miss Road. Mr. and Mrs. Odile are
Norma Clarke, daughter of Mr. spending their honeymoon at
and Mrs. T, A. D. Clarke, of ‘th Powell Spring Hotel, Bathsheba.
Avenue, Rellevitie, ae Mr, Tigle * . *

QOdle, of “Fair ottage, . } Jos Ir
George, were married by the Very Point tee ee
Rev. the Dean assisted by Canon* 24 vrs. Roy Croney of “Barticn”
Conliffe at St. Michael’s Cathe- oe zee er eet?

, Upper Hastings as married at
bl The ceremony was fully cy Matthias Church yesterday

afterncon to Mr. Harry Sebright,

Given in marrige by her father, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
the Bride wore a dress of ivory Sebright of “Merrington”,
satin and cob-web lace, made on Hastings. The ceremony
Victorian lines, featuring a yoke was fully choral was
cf lace with a high collared neck- by Rev. M. E. Griffiths
line and close fitting long sleeves. The Bride who was given in
The skirt which ended in a flow- marriage by her father wore a
ing train was bordered with appli- gown of slipper satin, close fitting
qued lace. Her fingertip veil bodice with appliqued yoke, high
ot tulle illusion was kept in place neckline, long close fitting sleeves
by a tiara of appliqued lace ending in a point over the wrists

trimmed with

<



which
performed

trimmed with orchids. She The skirt was very full ending in
carried a shower bouquet of a long train Her headdress was
Queen Anne’s lace, eucharist a cap of lace and orange blossoms
lilies, tube roses and orchids, held in place by a finger-tip veil.

The Bridesmaids were the She carried a bouquet of white
Misses Merle Clarke, Norma orchids, Queen Anne’s lace and

Farnum and Joyce Smith who pink rose-buds.



TEA CUPS & SAUCERS
FLAT PLATES ....
DEEP PLATES ....
SAUCE BOATS .......
CREAM JUGS ..........
TEA POTS
COFFEE POTS .....
COVERED SCOLLOPS .....
DISHES oi
COVERED SUGARS .............
COVERED BUTTERS















4220 YOUR SHOE STORES

Mr. & Mrs. Harry Sebright

Upper



1952

FEBRUARY 10.

eee



Mr. & Mrs. H. L. “Bert” Toppin

Scout Investiture

N impressive investiture cere-

mony was held in the Cathe-
dral Church House on Friday
evening, when the Group Scout-
master Mr. George Spencer in-
vested ten scouts who had passed
their Tenderfoot Test,

Among those present were The
Rev. Hazlewood, Dean of St.
Michael's Cathedral, Capt. R. A:
Sealy, Assistant |Commissioner
Boy Scouts, Mr, Cyril Brathwaite,
S. M. Bethel Group, Mr. Kenneth
Pile, A. S. M. Bethel Group, and
Mr. Frederick O’Neal late S. M.
St. Lucy’s Group.

The ceremony opened with the
singing of Hymn 281. This was
followed by prayers by the Dean,
after which the Group Scoutmas-
ter finally explained in details the
meaning of the Scout Law on
which the foundation of true
Scouting is built.

The Dean then delivered a short
address on “The Courteous Scout.’
The investiture folowed. This was
conducted by the Group Scout-
master assisted by Mr. Cyril
Brathwaite and Mr. Kenneth Pile
(Wood Badge), Another hymn
Wos sung and the blessing brought

the ceremony to a close. Master
Charles Reeves presided at the
piano
*
Talking Point
Man says what he knows;
woman what will please.
—ROUSSEAU



Three Weddings Yesterday

Maid of honour was the Bride's
sister Miss Patsy Croney. The
Bridesmaids were Miss Maida Hill
and Miss Joan Grant. The flower
girls were the Misses Barbara Ann
and Margaret Ann Pierrepointe,

The maid of honour wore green
organdie with a faint white design,
the bodice was cut with a square
neckline with a drape across the
front caught at one side with gold
and green flowers. A_ stole was
worn around the shoulders, The
skirt was very full with matching
drape across the front caught at
the side with flowers and her
headdress of matching flowers
was in the shape of a horseshoe
ending in the back with a bow
of tulle, In place of a bouquet she
earried a fan of white net with
flowers to match,

The Bridesmaids dresses were
modelled on the same lines as the
maid of honour’s except that Miss
Hill chose lilac organdie and Miss
Grant gold. They wore flowers to
match the shades of their dresses.

The flower girls wore dresses of
white spotted net, worn over green
and gold satin respectively.

Bestman was Mr. Keith Lewis
and the ushers were, Mr. Richard
Croney, Mr, Hampton King, Mr.

Cecil Browne and Mr. Lionel
Baggot.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at “Bartica’’, Upper
Hastings. Later in the evening
the couple left for Cattlewash,
Bathsheba where the honeymoon

is being spent,



J@HNSON’S WARE in GREY DAWN

50c. & ble. Each

‘OTe. — 45c. & S4c. Each
. 88c. — 5c. & 6le. Each

. $1.29 Each
86 Each
2.48 Each
2.06 Each
4.94 Each
2.65 Each
1.49 Each
1.36 Each

9H We kindly remind our Customers that our WHITFIELD’S Branch
will be Closed for half day on Thursday the 14th and will remain
opened WHOLE DAY on SATURDAY 16th.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial

j

4606
Ee



SUNDAY, ' FEBRUARY
AT THE CINEMA



10, 1952



Gardening Hints Pharm and Garden &

Over the Bounding: for Amateurs
Main

Hy

G. HB.

BASED on a salty, romantic novel by C. S. Forester,
CAPTAIN HORATIO HORNBLOWER is now showing at

the Plaza Theatre and-a rattling good sea story it is.

writer himself declines to

The
say whether the fabulous and

formidable Hornblower is drawn from England’s famous
sea lord, Horatio Nelson, but there is no doubt that the
similarity between the characters is due to more than pure

coincidence.
In this film, an important and
romantic period of England’s

naval history comes vividly alive
as we experience the adventures
of Horatio Hornblower, Captain
in the English navy, during the
Napoleonic wars. Historically
sound, the movie contains some
thrilling efisodes of battles be-
tween windjammers, bursting
shells and desperate hand-to-hand
fighting. These action shots make
one wonder how anyone ever sur-
vived in those days, with masts
and sails being shot down on
decks swarming with seamen. In
the midst of all the action is
Hornblower, a virile man of char-
acter and determination. Invin-
cible and heroic, he seems larger
than life size, and at times, more
noble than anyone has a right
to be. However, this does not de-
tract in any way, and it is pleas-
ant and reassuring to believe that
such invincibility and nobility do
exist, if only for the brief running
time of the picture. A touch of
romance is introduced when Horn-
blower rescues Lady Barbara,
sister of the Duke of Welling-
ton, after an encounter with a
Spanish ship. Albeit he is mar-
ried, and she is affianced to a Vice
Admiral, they fall in love, know-
ing well that their romance may
only be a dream,

Hornblower is brilliantly por-
trayed by Gregory Peck who
brings to his role all the strength,
colour and excitement attendant
upon a character of such propor-
tions. Virginia Mayo gives a
charming portrayal of Lady
Barbara, and the supporting cast
is one of the best I have seen.

One begins to run out of objec-
tives to describe Technicolor,
which is becoming more gorgeous
all the time, and in this picture it
highlights the mass of details that
have been put into the production
to make it as realistic as possible.
Many of the settings are authen-
tic, as parts cf the film were shot
in the south of France, and the
old forts, castles and sailing ships
are enhanced by Technicolor. One
last word—the music throughout
has all the grandeur and sweep-
ing motion of the sea and pro-
vides a fine atmosphere for a film
whose outstanding qualities are
“simple, forthright action, with
strong men at their guns and the
sails bellying in the breeze.”

Golden Girl

THE GOLDEN GIRL playing at
the Globe is a fictionalized story
of Lotta Crabtree—one of Ameri-
ca’s well-loved historical figures.
To be truthful, I was unaware of
the story of this colgurful young
lady. It appears that her father
lost their home through gambling
when she was 16. Chaperoned by
her mother, she becomes an
actress-singer and tours the West-
ern mining camps on her way to
national fame, The background
is the American Civil war, and of
course, there is a romantic thread
that gets a little tangled at times,
but nevertheless pursues its way
undaunted to a happy ending.

Mining towns with fantastic
names like Rabbit Crek, Blood-
ville and Hard Tack—to mention
a few—are the stepping stones to
San Francisco and eventually
New York for the Golden Girl.
It is a lively film with plenty of
bright music, dancing and colour-
ful costumes and settings. Mitzi
Gaynor plays the title role and is
alternately wistful and hoydenish,
with plenty of personality and

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tertainment.

The Light Touch

Once again the Globe Theatre
will be showing its new feature
attraction commencing on Wednes-
day instead of Friday. _ Its first
offering under this new time-table
will be THE LIGHT TOUCH
which will be, showing starting
Wednesday, February 13th.
Steware Granger, fresh from his
triumph in King Solomon’s Mines
Ceorge Sonders and Pier Angeli
head the cast in this high-
ly sophisticated melodr4ma that
unwinds against the _ colour.
ful background of Tunis and
uncient Sicilian ruins. The
picture might have been called
“When Thieves Fall Out” for that
is exactly what happens when
Stewart Granger steals a famous
religious painting from a country
church in Taormina. Instead of
bringing the picture to his partner,
George Sanders, he decides To sell
his loot and keep the proceeds
himself. Sanders and the rest of
the gang are told that the painting
is burnt, and Granger suggests
that copies be made, thus aug-
menting their income by the sale
of several pictures instead of only
one. A copy is duly made by a
young and unsuspecting art stu-
dent, Pier Angeli, and of course
the two paintings become mixed
up with plenty of trouble and ugly
situations for everybody all
round. In the end it is restored
to its rightful place and our two
thieves part company,

The dialogue throughout the
film is witty and brittle and good
performances are given by every

Pleasant, light en-

member of the cast, but the
characters with one exception,
ire completely unprincipled.
Spying, thieving and duplicity
are all handled with a suave

finesse and tends to conceal the
sinister and unethical. Pier An-
geli is the only genuine human
being in the film and her role of
the artist is played with poig-
nancy and utter lack of affecta-
tion. A remarkable young actress,
but even she has difficulty in
proving that love is more im-
portant than money.

Stewart Granger end George
Sanders both give polished per-
formances as the two rogues.
Backgrounds are genuine as the
films was actually taken in the
Mediterranean area. One sees the
mysterious native quarters of
Tunis and the fascinating ruins
of the ancient brick theatre in
Taormina, built in 1700 B.C. The
photography is excellent and the
hurdy-gurdy type of music that
plays throughout the film, heigh-
tens the melodramatic atmos-
phere. A diverting film and one
that is different from the ordin-
ery run of the mill.

Behave Yourself

BEHAVE YOURSELF at the
Empire is a_ tiresome comedy
of newly-weds who. ge: ail

tangled up with gangsters, cops
and a mother-in-law to end all
mothers-in-law! The most in-
telligent member of the cast is a
small canine of the Heinz variety
who is_the cause of all the
trouble. Really a gangster's con-
tact dog, he follows the young
husband home and he is prompt-
jy mistaken for an anniversary
present by the wife. That’s the
beginning, and to my way of
thinking, it should have ended
there too!

Gor

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Raspberry, Lemon,

The whole procedure of making
a new garden is full of interest
from the very moment when we
first look at the rough untidy lot
of land to the time when we plan
it out on a bit of paper and, after.

But undoubtedly the highlight
of the whole business is when the
time comes to fill the empty beds.

What plants shall we choose?

Of course there are all the lovely
annuals, and some of those mus?
be_included.

But, lovely as they are, it must
be remembered that annuals are
only seasonal, and although they
brighten the garden for a while,
after a few weeks they are gone.
If a garden depended on annuals
alone, some time of the year it
would be very bare.

Because of this fact, every gar-
den should have, besides its quota
of annual visitors, a number of
residents, or in other words, a
number of flowering plants that
go on from year to year without
replanting. Thesé are known as
“Perennials.”

if the garden has a foun-
dation of Perennials to provide a
steady flow of flowers, then we
can safely indulge in Annuals, or
experiment with new plants.

aa FERENEIALS

ong e perennials, Pentas
ranks in usefulness very high.
Pentas has everything to recom-
may it ily from seed,
grows eas
cutting.

or

(2) It is hardy and needs no
og ial treatment or posi<
A

on.

(3) It can be left for years, re-
quiring only an occasional
cutting back.

As a cut flower it lasts over a
week in water. Pentas can be had
in various colours, There is a
dark purple, and several differ-
ent shades of mauve. There is a
white, and a red. The red one is
less hardy, and more difficult to
grow than the others.

GROUND ORCHIDS.

Another popeat perennial} and
a grand standby in the garden is
the ground orchid.

Ground orchids are grown from
bulb. They are slow starters, but
once established they give no
trouble and can be left undis-
turbed for years. Most people
find these plants easy to grow.
They flower continuously, practi-
cally all through the year, and
the cut flowers last over a week in
water,

When planting the bulbs place
them well apart to allow for
spreading, and do not completely
cover the bulb.

Ground orchids can be had in
purples and mauves, in various
shades in pink, in white, and in
yellow.

Ground orchids do extremely
well in tubs and pots,

TUBEROSE

In choosing your perennials do
not forget the Tube-rose.

Tube-roses are hardy, give no
trouble, and flower almost con-
tinuously,

They are grown by separating
en old clump, The flowers are
pure white beautiful and sweet
smelling, especially at night,

If the flower spikes are picked
when the first few flowers are
epen they will last many days in
water, opening gradually almost
to the last bud.

GERBERAS
Gerberas are another popular
perennial which will prove a

standby for providing flowers.
Some people find gerberas diffi-
cult to grow. The secret of suc-
cess lies in giving the plants
good drainage. Plant them in a
high banked bed, along the edge
if possible, and they are almost
certain to succeed, Gerberas like
a sunny or part shady spot in a
well prepared, rich, well drained
bed. They grow easily from seed,
or by separating an old clump.
They like being close together in
the bed, and can be left undis-
turbed for years.

These and other perennials will












PUDDINGS

Rum, Mocha.

garden
and then
those,



SUNDAY



By

Last week we were consi
ground story of the mango
There are still some features
readers. Take, for example;
from the seeds and by graft
known that while the seeds ©

AGRICOLA

and its cultural requirements

ADVOCATE

dering something of the back- |

; which may be of interest to
he methods of propagation

age. It may not be generally | 3

f most varieties have only one

embryo, that is will produce only one plant, some seeds,
on germination, will often show six to eight plants and as

many as 30 have been recor

We, ourselves, have often
counted more than eight but never
as many as 30. This character is
ealled by botanists ‘polyembryony’
and is also met with in the sweet

orange, mandarin and lime. One ¢
plant from a seed is, as a rule, the /\
the U

result -of fertilisation while
others are of asexual origin, that is,

_

B.B.C. Radio

Programme







SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1952
1115 am _ The Small Geography of
a Youngish W: a.t Ray's A
Laugh, 12 00 noon The News, 12 10 p m
News Analysis
4.00—7.15 p.m. .28m., 31.32m
4.00 p.m. The News, 410 p.m, In-
terlude, 415 pin United Nations’ Re-
port, 430 pm Stinday Half Hour, 5.00
Pm Variety Band Box, 600 pm BBC
Scottish Orchestia, 645 pm What's

Cooking, 655 pn. Programme Parade





and Interlude, 706 pm The News, 7.10
p.m. News Analys's, 715 pm_ Carib
bean Voices, 730 pm Piaho Playtime
745-1045 pm, — U1.52m., 18 43m
745 pm The Billy Cotton Band
Show, 815 pm Railio Newsreel, 8 30
Pm. Religious Servict, 9.009 pm. BBC
Symphony Orchestra 10 00 pm The
News, 10.10 pm From The Editorials,

1015 pm. London Fe
Singing Is So Good A
BOSTON



10 45 pm



Thing



WRUL 11,29Mc., WRUW 11,75Me.,
WRUW 17.75Me

3 p.m, Lecture on Christian Science,
4.30 p.m. Christian Science Programme

*MONDAY, FEBRUARY lI, 1952

11.15 a.m. Personal Portrait, 11.30 a.m.
Variety Ahoy, 12.00 noon The vews,
1210 p m. News Analysis.
4.0—7.15 pom, 25.38m,, 51.3om

400 pm The News, 410 pm The
Daily Service, 415 pm Melody From
The Stars, 455 p m_ Inferlude, 5 00 p.m
Composer of the Week, 5 15 p m. Nights
at the Opera, 600 pm The tory of
Hein and The Chief Examiner, 6 45 p.m

Sports Round-Up and Programme Par
ade, 700 pm The News, 710 pm
News Analysis, 715 pm Cricket Re
port on 3rd Day Play wi New
Zealand,

745—-10.45 pom. — 31.5%m 418 45m

pm. Think On These Thing
Radio Newsreel, 8 30 pm African Sur-
vey, 845 pm Composer of thé Week,
900 pm From The Third Programme,

815 pm

1010 p.m The News, 1010 pm From
The Editorials, 1015 pm _ Seience Re
view, 10.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes.

Cultural Notes
And Briefs

The American National Theatre’ «

and Academy (ANTA) has been
invited by Old Vic, the national
theatre of Great Britain, to send
a special company with a reper-
tory of plays to their theatre fn
London during the summer of
1952. ANTA is a private non-
profit group, chartered by the
U.S, Congress, that works for the
expansion of theatrical activities
in all sections of the country and
also represents the U.S. in inter-
national theatre groups

During its seventieth season
(1950—51) the Boston Symphony
Orchestra, one of the major U.S
orchestras, performed an average
of two concerts every three days,

not counting radio broadcasts,
During its 45-week season, the
orchestra played 212 concerts in
21 cities, reaching a total audi-

ence estimate of 750,000.

form a sturdy
garden.

The secret of a successful gar-
den is to find out by patient trial
the plants that do well in each
and with each gardener,
go all out to cultivate

background to any

PLAN
before

KNOW

SELECT

COTTON FA

your costs

ded from one seed,

rived from vegetative adap- |
within the seed. Inciden-

tally, a similar habit is exhibited
in some aphids or plant lice whieh j
€ reproduce themselves without |

» intervention of the male form,

tion is usually a hybrid, seed:
derivatives cannot, as a rule, be)
depended on to reproduce faith-|
fr the same qualities as the
I t; hence the need for bud-/
ad or grafting to perpetuate a|
de d variety. Graftage cannot, |
se, achieve an smprovement |

t does ensure preservation of |

ivoured variety — in other
M is, it acts like a cutting. |
jut now, it has been observed

‘ u

n same mango varieties (as in}
citrus) where apparently fertili-
sation has, for some reason o1
othe lost ground to vigorous |
vegetative development, that
pl from seed in the latter case |
will come true to the parent form



This is the case, for example, in
on common seedling mangoes
Iso in the choice ‘No. 11’ of

majea and possibly also in the
precinted ‘Pere Louis’ of St
juseia. In citrus, the West Indian
lja®e comes fairly true from seed
ufd also the ‘Cocoa Orange’ of

Trinidad, so called because it

springs up quite spontaneously in |
the cocoa fields, There may be
other examples of this remarkable
character in these important fruit
groups.

Budding And Grafting

The signifleance then of budding

nd grafting it its various forms i
the systematic culture and dissem-
ination of choice varieties of the
mango ( and citrus too) will be
readily understood. Not all meth-
of graftage are suitable to all
conditions and is a problem to be
mined by experiment and ob-
ervation in the different islands
nd territories, Speaking generally,
however, it may be said that the
method known as inarehing or ap-
proach eet ae has proved the
depend@®le ‘for the mango'in
these parts. It is cumbersome,

Lowever, in that seedlings have to

grown in pots er other contain-



od

let
lete

most

ers and taken to the tree from
which the scions. are required.
Top-working of older plants and
iferior trees in situ’ by other
methods can be successful de-
pending on the season of the year
id the care taken in the opera-

lon,

In the days of the Botanic Sta-
tions in the West Indies which
were later superseded by the pres-
ent Agriculture. Departments, a
cood deal of attention was given
to the introduction, study and pro-
pagation of mango varieties. In
this connection, the names of Faw-

ett in Jamaica, Hart in Trinidad,
enman in British Guiana, Bovell
n Barbados and Jones in Dominics

will all be remembered, Mango
variety collections started in
their time still exist, if only if
part. It was this same climate of

thought which engendered the
search for new varieties of sugar-
eane and which wag to become a
classic in Barbados.

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PAGE FOUR



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SUNDAY

A LOOK AT THE W.1.—
AUSTRALIAN TOUR

By 0. S. COPPIN

rQHE West Indies have concluded their tour of
Australia and are now locked in struggle
with New Zealand in the first Test of their tour to
that territory
Those of us who have followed, sometimes with
- bated breadth, sometimes with a sense of frustra-
tion and sometimes with a feeling of elation, the
fortunes of West In#lies cricket for the past five
years will no doubt experience a keen sense of
disappointment that the West Indies have failed
“the Ashes,”

NOT “LOST FACE”
EVERTHELESS before we can enter upon any detailed analysis
of the tour I think we can justifiably lay claim to the fact that
the West Indies have established their bona fides as a senior element
in Imperial cricket and although they lost by four Tests to one, so
keen has been the competition, so unpredictable has been the result of
each Test even in its closing stages, that by comparative standartis

we have not “lost face.”
LESSONS
UT we have learnt lessons that should serve us in good stead in
our future International commitments. First and foremost I
suppose that it must have been brought most clearly home to the
West Indies Selectors that we cannot afford to go into the field in a
Test match with Imperial cricket teams without the services of pace
bowlers who can bowl FAST. They must also be young enough and
must reach such physical development that they can bowl for long
periods and at least nearing a standard which we associated with
the giants of the past—George John, George Francis, Learie Con-
stantine, Herman Griffith and E. A, Martindale.
WINNING VALUE

C would be a fallacy if we ever ignored again the match-winning

value of pace bowling with thrust. If one is in any doubt take
out, theoretically of course, Lindwall and Miller from the Australian
Test team, substitute ther with any other bowlers in the world and
you would be surprised to see how much better the West Indies team
would look against such a combination even on paper.

GREAT DEEDS

FMHE great deeds which the famous twins Ramadhin and Valentine

have done in the name of West Indies cricket must still live forever
in our minds and this combination has also played a satisfactory part
to my mind in the slow bowling attack for the.tour but there waS one
big deficiency for which the West Indies found no answer for the
entire tour and that was THE FAILURE TO PRODUCE TWO PACE
BOWLERS TO MAINTAIN SOME MEASURE OF BALANCE OF
BUMPERS THAT TOOK THEIR TOLL OF WEST INDIES BATS-

MEN. ,
SECOND LESSON
T ESSON two is a two-fold one but the parts are co-related, and
it is this, no longer must the cricket officials in the West Indies
outlaw pace bowling that has the “guts” to bounce or hammer the
oceasional ball in an effort to disturb the batsman’s equillibrium or
shake his confidence in his batting.

We must eradicate forever the spiteful urge in these parts to
ban completely from West Indies cricket circles those bowlers who
have had the temerity to have put some spirit into their bowling.
I can quote instances when some of our budding bowlers of this
calibre have been discouraged to the extent that they are not even
legitimately included in Trial games for fear that they might touch
one of the anointed. Difficulties of getting the necessary leave has
also been placed in their way either through sheer ignorance of the
true sense of values obtaining in West Indian cricket circles or.
through sheer despicable indifference.

BATSMEN SUFFER

HE o.her part of the lesson follows and that is that such bowlers

having been discouragedsor muzzled, West Indian batsmen haye
found pace bowling of the standard of Lindwall and Miller hard and
physically painful to negotiate and often unprofitably so at that.

The lesser examples of exacting concentration, Test match ten-
acity and general mateh-winning tactics are not beyond the capacity
of assimilation by «the West Indies, and indeed it is natural for
the tourists to learn something from: their opponents in a series that has
been marked with, such keen and relentless fight.

AUSTRALIANS LEARNT TOO

T would not be unreasonablé to assume, (hat the Australians, slim
victors as they are’ but nevertheless tne greater tacticians, and
admittedly considerably senior to the West Indies in International
cricket, have not learnt something from their tour with the West Indies.
A quick domestic stock-taking will at once lead to the selection
of Gerry Gomez as the outstanding all rounder of the tour, The West
Indies owe,Gerry an undying debt of gratitude, His batting on more
than One oceasion has saved the team from disgrace and his medium

paced bowling has spear-headed many a successful attack.

NOT AS FORMIDABLE
E “W” formation was not as formidable as “we had hoped.
Walcott was the mainstay of the batting in almost all the State
games in which he played but his Test form, useful on occasions,
was not consislent with his marvellous State form.

Worrell was not as successful with the bat as we fondly hoped.
He played a few good innings, chief among these his Test century
and his pulverisation of the Tasmania bowlers. However, his bowling
improvéd beyond ail recognition, and if one must judge by the figures
returned, was successful enough to help him to maintain his place

as a world all-rounder,
JUSTIFIED

OBERT CHRISTIANI has justified the confidence of some shrewd

judges of the game who marked him as the best West Indies
stroke player. 1 cannot say that I am convinced that he is a better
stroke player than the Worrell I know, but it is significant that as
far back as 1948 when Mr. Drummond, a former M.C.C. player, who
turned out for Lord Brackley’s team against Barbados in the 1900's,
remarked to me that Christiani would prove to be the best West
Indies stroke player before long.

I was -fortunate to cover the B.G.-Jamaica tour two years after
and G, St.C. Scotter, the Jamaica Daily Gleaner’s well known column-
ist, made @ similar observation. mn

EXPECTED -MORE
TOLLMEYER started inauspiciously but conversely enough ended
the tour with a fighting Test century—shades of the first England-
West Indies Test at Manchester. However, we expected much more;
from his batting.

Everton Weekes too had an unfortunate tour, only twice reach-
ing the half century mark in Teste. Rae, Atkinson, Rickards, Fer-
guson and Jones had their hour of success but these were infrequent.

It seemed a pity that Roy Marshall, who started off the tour
in brilliant form and who scored the first century should have sus-
tained injury when he seemed set for big things. His subsequent
appearances did not justify the early promise of the tour but taking
all-things into consideration he is still a future West Indies player.

John Goddard, who successfully led the West Indies in two
series against England and one against India fielded magnificently,
and has played a few crisis innings» His captaincy has been sub-
jected to much armchair criticism’, I subscribe to the view that at
this distance we are not in a position to hamd out praise or blame.

AGREE WITH GODDARD
NE aspect of the tour I shall deal with now. As far as Goddard
is ‘concerned, I support him 100 per cent when he claims
that the tour was badly arranged.
Only a few of my staunchest fans have recalled that long be-



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“ SUNDAY, -FEFBRUARY 10, 1952



Trinidad Table NEW FACES. NEW NAMES

Tennis Team
A VISIT TO BARBADOS

By P.A.V.

_ A TABLE TENNIS team from the San Fernando Zone
of the Trinidad and Tobago Amateur Table Tennis Asso-
ciation will tour Barbados between July and August this
year to play a series of matches against Barbados.

__ The T.T.A.T.T.A. is divided into seven zones covering
different parts of Trinidad and the San Fernando Zone is
regarded as second only to Port-of-Spain in strength,
Fy as San Fernando players are four who represented

riniaad.

. b
A letter requesting the tour was 4
received by Mr





Secretary of the Barbados Table!
last monthfj

l

Tennis Association,
from Mr. Alloy Lequay, Chairman
of the San Fernando Zone,

The
their own expenses
to be





accommodated a .

YMCA slim,

Mr. Smith, in his reply, }
asked that three ladies be includ-g
ed in the team. He told me: “I
feel the ladies’ games are import-¢
ant. These matches will mean ak
greater incentive to Barbados!

Table Tennis and at the same time
swell the gate receipts.”

The
Barbados, about three
as Ralph Legall,

Mr, Lequay was the Manager. On’

that occasion Barbados failed toll §)

win a match.
Sincg that time Barbados sent a



team to Trinidad to take part in
Caribbean Championships.

perienced and should give a better
show against the visitors,

local players are now more vend

Seven Teams

Seven vivision 1 teams are en-
tered in the Men’s Competition
this year. Everton is playing two
teams.

The Everton A team is skippered
by Norman Gill, present holder of
the Island Championship. Gill is
a very flashy player and most
likely, if he is up to his last year’s
standard, he will retain the cham-
pionship. The other players of
Everton A are Blair Murray and
Hal Edey. Blair reached the finals
of the Handicap tournament last
year.

Malcolm Murray who would
have been on the A team, has left
the island for St, Lucia. His place
is taken by Edey.

Everton B team
by C. Seale, R. Leslie and L.
Bynoe. Seale and Leslie are
youthful players but Lance Bynoe
is an old-timer.

E. Medford, M. Symmonds and
W. Ramsay are turning out for
Fox Club, Last year .Medford
reached the finals in the B Class
but was defeated by Goodridge of
Barna, He is a good defensive
player and has been promoted to
the A Class. Fox played their first
match against Everton A on Mon-

is represented

day. Out of nine sets, Fox got
only one,
Barna is fielding Campbell

Greenidge, Louis Stoute, whom it
was rumoured had retired, and A.
Howard. Stoute was holder of the
Island Championship in 1949 and
again in 1950. He was defeated in
the semi-finals last year by his
team mate Campbell Greenidge,
who in turn was beaten by Gill.

The Barna formation is a very
strong one. On Tuesday night at
the Y.M.C.A., Barna beat Y.M.C.A.
by five games to four. It was an
exciting match.

Y.M.C.A. has C. Shields, Joe
Hoad and Johnnie Bynoe, Shields
has been playing for a long time

Christie Smith, 6

visiting team will be paying?
and are hoping,

last Trinidad team to visited
years ago,&
had in its ranks such noted players. ;
Ralph Gomes,y)
Ronnie Inniss and Bogart an

a4




















MARGARET WOOD

but shculd take the game more
seriously. Joe HoaG, on the other
hand, is a “table tennis fanatic”.
Joe is always practising, and apart
from that, he reads books on the
game in order to further his
knowledge, He first played tennis
in 1949. The following year he
played in the tourgament and was
later promoted. Bynoe’is also a
very steady player. ,

Abbey Marines is represented
by Hal Corbin, D. Mayers and
“Brickie” Lucas. Corbin gained
much experience when he toured
Trinidad for the Caribbean tour-
nament, Lucas has been playing
the game off-and-on for a fairly
long time and it will be remem-
bered that Mayers gave an excel-
lent performance against Ralph
Legall at the Aquatic Club last
year.

Frank Willoughby, the 200-
pound player, L, Worrell and R.
Phillips are turning out for Peli-
can, If Willoughby strikes form
Pelican will have a very strong
combination. Both Phillips and
Worrell are good orthodox players.

The other team, Y.M.P.C., is re-
represented by C, Humphrey, R.
Greenidge and S. Smith.

The Ladies’ Infer-Club League
matches have already _ started,
Queen’s College, lead by Margaret
Wood, Island Champion, defeated
Y.W.C.A. four—one, Y.W.P.C. beat
Lenville three—two and Barna de-
feated Adelphi three—two.

On account of the death of His
Majesty King George VI, the
majority of the games which were
to be held last week were post-
poned,

MONTSERRAT BEATS
ST, KITTS 3-2

ANTIGUA, Feb. ‘9,
The Leeward Islands Football
Tournament is being played on the
Antigua Recreation Grounds, Yes-
re Montserrat beat St. Kitts



fore any preparation had been made for the West Indies team to
start on their tour to Australia, that I had got hold of a copy of the
fixtures and had bitterly criticised the itinerary.
I WAS RIGHT ¢
My’ observations proved completely justified since I stated tha’
the West Indies would be plunged into the Tests before they
could find their feet.

It was not surprising that John Goddard criticised the itinerary
himself,

It was still not surprising to those who have followed the course
of West Indian cricket administration this past decade that Mr. Carl
Nunes, President of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, dis-
agreed with Goddard’s' view.

Lindsay Hassett, the Australian Captain is quoted as saying,
“The West Indies Tour was stupidly arranged because it did not give
the West Indies the chance to “find their feet’ before playing the

First Test.”
WHO IS NUNES? .

Who is Mr. Nunes to contradict Goddard and Hassett. Mr, Nunes
has had the most unenviable distinction of having led the most un-
successful West Indies team to England, the 1928 team, Neither this
dubious achievement, nor his position as President of the West In-
dies Cricket Board of Control entitles him to adopt the curious
and immatured attitude of staying these thousands of miles away from
Australia and contradicting the statements made by responsible
people on the spot—Goddard, the West Indies captain and Hassett
the Australian captain.





The man



‘Hello, where’s Buster today?’

‘Oh, he preferred snoozing
indoors, I don’t know what’s

‘Condition—that’s the answer!
A dog needs regular condition-
ing to keep really fit. Try giving

come over that ! No life Buster Bob Martin’s Condition
in him at all, and coat looks Tablets daily and you'll soon
terrible’, pian ener tager tobe shes

‘What doing about in them—yitamins minerals
it? om * and so on—does a dog good

‘ ing his blood
‘Doing about it? A dog can Siales hina aad”
look after himself, surely! I :
must just have picked a dud, ‘Bob Martin 's, ech? I’ve heard
that’s all. But he looked fine of them’,
when we got him’. ‘All dogs need Bob Martin’s
‘That’s where you’re wrong. and they're particularly impor-
He is a fine pup, but he can’t tant for pups, to start them off
look after himself, the way wild well, and to build healthy bones
animals can. It’s up to you to amdteeth. Judy has them regu-
do something if you've let larly, and she’s seven now’.
him get in such a bad state. ‘I'd never have guessed
Now, what I give Judy oN it. Bob Martin’s so cer-
here— it tainly done her proud!

Irs Thanks for the tip, and I'll

get some today’.
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From ali good chem ‘sts and stores, LOCAL AGENTS;

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‘I must say she always
looks in lovely condition’,

By BOOKIE

THE stage is all set for the entries for the
March meeting and yesterday the track was
opened for fast work outside the barrels. We
Saw what were the first let-down gallops of
any kind in preparation for the meeting, al-
though there were quite a few who did no-
thing that even slightly resembled a work-
out that might be so termed. A friend of
mine said that some of these reminded of
a certain Trinidad trainer who, when fined

_—_

five dollars because his horse did a half mile which in the opinion
of the officials was too slow to be called fast work, explained that the

animal could go no faster. I do not know what the officials’ answer
to this was, but the natural conclusion seems to me that the horse
should not have been racing. One wonders if there are any of this
nature around here at the present time? I imagine we will find out
to our cost on race day.

Right now there is an air of confidence in every stable about the
paddock which denies any such feeling. While the usual well worn
phrases such as: “she has to be held tight or she will fly off the island,
are much in evidence, yet, 1 must admit, there are some others which
I have never heard before. One horse has been described as such a
good thing that one couid mortgage one’s house on her once she goes
to the post. Another has been termed the “kangaroo” horse, no doubt
because of her quick get-away, while others, for want of any other
laudable term have been nick-named after their world ‘renowned
brothers. Consequently we have “Sea Biscuit”, “Noor’’ and “Citation
all stabled at the paddock at the same time. Obviously tee March
meeting will not be lacking with such talént around.

Here are the morning's gallops, times by Footpad, comments by
Bookie.

There may have been some who galloped before I arrive but
the first I saw was Flieuxce. She did a box to box in 1.23 which
was nearly the best time for the morning. She was easy and not
distressed after she pulled up and should therefore be in fine trim for
the meeting. It must bé remembered, however, that she never runs
too well on the hard going.

I saw Trimbrook ee a part of the way on her box to box gallop
but she was doing little more than a brisk canter. I was not surprised
to find that she had done the once round in only 1.328. ‘

The half-bred Betsam was next out but three furlongs in 40
seconds was the best that the time-keepers could do in deciding ex-
actly where to clock her from. One of those Trinidad horses who has
remained behind, I think she will give us another honest perform-

nce. ;

624 The new-comer Darham Jane went off while I was paying atten-
tion to others. However I am told she was very easy over a halt in
seconds, She is looking very fit. : 4
" Waenurees, like Trimbrook, did very restrained work, Her ed
for the box to box was 1.32%. I understand she has changed os “9

is now owned by Mr. Victor — ae _ also bought her stal

5 i olleton from Hon, J. D. Chandler. j ;
——— ro" Topsy looked to me to be barely off the bit = me
distance, of a box'to box, 1 was therefore surpriséd to learn W :
reached the stand that they had returned 1.25% for the ee .
meen is lovely both in looks and action and it she is not eine y
the going then we should see her to good advantage at this ni “a

A sturdy, well grown half-bred from St. Vincent name —
impressed me with her action but displayed inexperience aS i
furlong spin. Another from Mr. Cyril Barnard’s famous ee ined
Bow, she looks as if she has definite possibilities in the
Ca she re-vitalized Sunbeam continues to improve, phys oe
bred by Mr. George De Nobriga has already had many set ae aoe
it is to be hoped that he will make ine Th. this time. e

i .25% and the last five in 1.0%5. -
i Dg Fy does not please me in the way he strides Soo
He did five in 1.128. However his record on hard going 15

than it is on the soft.

Lunways always appe
(who has been re-christened the v
the brake and she did rare oes in eae
as ances in Trinidad ave proved, : i ee
- neste tiene keepers missed Belle Surprise and Fille D’Iran ae
I saw them only at the finish. I am told that the former was much

r all way. i ve
es. O'Nell worked hard on Noionite to keep up with Fuss
Budget in the first furlong or two. By that time the lazy _—
really got going and the two of them came back together in ng ‘or
the five. Notonite looks in betier health than he has been since las*
March. Another who proves my theory that the dry coated run
much better in the cooler months of the year. —

Pepper Wine’s come-back appears to be going as well as could
be hoped. She stepped five in 1.04 flat, the best time for the morning,
“How much was there in reserve,” is the great question. si

Mabouya and the new importation from St. Vincent, Gallashiels,
went together over five. They returned 1.08, both tired but the latter

former.
eS east Hutesr did a smart five. Unfortunately my friends only
took her time for the half which she did in .52§.

Abu Ali, a horse who strikes back io his horned ancestors,
amused. himself with the big ,Test Match. Five in 1.07 was their
time. Test Match looks as if he is still in the process of growing.

The good looker Castle In The Air displayed some restlessness
and inexperience. He did a box to box and when he came to the road
across the track he leaped over it. He settled down at the finish and
returned 1.28% for the distance. 3

Flying Dragon and Demure were very easy over a five in 1.043.
The new colt Flying Dragon is another impressive mover.

Dim View hung all over the place and tossed her head in the
air, In spite of this and nearly colliding with two barrels, she did
five in 1.084. ;

Cavalier did a box to box with Cross Bow in 1.28. They pulled
up early but Cross Bow appeared much better.

Red Cheeks was missed by the time keepers due to a misunder-
standing. She was followed by Tiberian Lady who did a box to box
in 1,263, Dashing Princess ambled the same distance, and Doldrum
also covered a similar course in 1.27}.

The consistent Landmark occupies the same place in the Chase
stables which First Love did. Meeting comes and meeting goes, but
she remains as fresh as a daisy without missing one. She did a box
to box in 1.25, very easy.

Miss Friendship and First Admiral did a half in .54%. They were,
followed by Firelady, who I hear is not racing, and Slainte each
working the box to box in 1.28% and 1.27% respectively. Firelady
was hard held,

Poor old Gun Site was given a rough ride to keep up with
Cardinal. They did five in 1.06. Cardinal is a Guineas threat and
he is improving.

Rebate, the horse on which one can mortgage one’s house, cer-
tainly lent support to this assumption by doing the box to box in
1,22, freely but not over exerted.

Colleton, doing a once round in 1.314, Miracle, five in 141 and
Clementina with May Day, a half in .54%, need little comment, Usher
working with Derby winner Embers, on the other hand, brought
forth no end of remarks from those in the stand, They did the box
to box in 1.25% with Usher going very easy and Embers a little un-
settled but not apparently tired.

Seedling and Joan’s Star did five in 1.14% and then came the
race of the morning between Cottage and Twinkle. A running
commentary was broadcast on the latter event over station T-E-D-Y-
J-O-N-E-S and could be heard from the four corners of the Savannah.

After learning that they had done three in .42 I went home for
breakfast.

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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 10,



CHATS ON



1952

SWIMMING=2

Swimming Through
The Ages

By IAN GALE

It is ohly a guess, but
originated net because prim

I should say that swimming
itivé man wanted to swim but

because new and then he was forced to do so.
No doubt prehistoric man frequently crossed streams
by clinging to a log and paddling with his legs, and so be-

came familiar with the water.

Then perhaps he would

be chased by a ferocious beast one day and, finding his path
blocked by a river, throw himself into the water in despera-

tion and manage to struggle

across. After his first “swim”

the man would no doubt experiment in the water to try to
improve his stroke in case another emergency occurred.

There is plenty of evidence from
the earliest times about the habit
of bathing, but much less of actual
swimming. The main religions otf
Egypt and the East laid great
stress on ceremonial bathes in
sacred rivers, and no doubt a few
of the multitudes who often im-
mersed themselves learned how to
swim. In Egyptian hieroglyphics
the symbol for swimming was a
head with one arm forward and
cne back, as in the trudgen stroke,

In_ the British Museum and in
the Louvre there are various bas
reliefs showing Assyrian soldiers
swimming, something like ‘1,000
yeat B.C. This early evidence is
mainly military, showing fugitives
swimming to escape their pursuers,
armies crossing rivers, prisoners
escaping from island fortresses,
and so on, But it may be fairly
inferred that swimming was not
generally practised since kings
and nobles are never depicted in
the water.

Cicero’s Breast Stroke
The stroke jn vogue then seems
to have been a double overarm
action, much like the trudgen, In
the book of Isaih, however there
is a description of a swimming



Comm from Abydos, showing
Leander and Hero

stroke much like the breast stroke,
and it is probable that this same
stroke was used by the Romans
since Cicero complained that a
certain pool was so small that he
hurt his arms when flinging them
cut in swimming.

There are many records of
Romans who swam well, Tradition
Says that Julius Caesar saved
himself at Alexandria by swim-
ming ashore holding his fgmous
commentaries above water in one
hand and his sword in his teeth.
If he could do this he was some
swimmer! Incidentally, it is
interesting to reflect that if Cassius,
a good swimmer, had not earlier
saved Caesar from drowning,
Britain might never have been.
conquered, History also tells us
that both Mark Antony and
Pompey could lead armies across
deep rivers, and the story of
Horatius, who swam across the
Tiber after holding the pridge is
well known.

The Greeks were also ghod
swimmers. The story is told of
Ulysses and Diomed swimming in

the sea after the capture of the
horses of Rhesus, and it is known
that both the boys and girls of
Sparta were taught to swim. The
inhabitants of Delos were reputed
to be the finest swimmers in
Greece and the Athenians were
rated second,

The story of Leander, who
nightly crossed the Hellespont to
visit Hero, priestess of Venus, is
well known. She with a flaming
torch, would guide him across.
One stormy night, however, he
was drowned. At this point the
Hellespont is about a mile wide,
but Byron who crossed in 1810
to show that the feat could be



ern
Hieroglyphs, about 3,000 B.C.

done, was forced to cover over
four miles because of the strong
current,

Webbed Hands

A Sicilian swimmer Nicholas
in thé twelfth century, had webbed
hands and feet was reputed to
be able to swim for five days at
a stretch, living on the fish he
caught.

Columbus, when anchored in
the West Indies recorded that he
saw the natives “swimming like
fish, in a manner I had never
seen before.” Caribbean natives
captured by the Spaniards, escaped
by jumping off the ships and
—— ing over three miles to
and,

When swimming ré-émerged
in Europe in the nineteenth cen-
tury after a long period of un-
popularity, there were two well
known strokes—breast stroké and
a primitive form of wupright
swimming which was invented by
Canon Bernardi of Naples, But
the lofig lost habit of bathing was
only slowly régdined, Even towards
the end of the fast century a
writer could say, of the Bnglish:
“We leave our bodies for months
at a time untotched; of Canadians:
“Many people havé never washed
since they were babies in thé old

family tub”; of Australians;
“Thousands have never been
washed.”

The stages in the development
of swimming seem to be these:
First the dog paddle, followed
by a primitive type of breast
stroke. Then the side stroke,
with a single overarm recovery.
This gave way to the double
overarm recovery, which was
used by the South Sea Islanders,
and, perhaps the original inhabi-



ASSYRIAN BAS-RELIEF, in the British Museum, showing fugi-

tives swimming to a fortress, using form of side stroke.

880 B.C.







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About

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—

Combermere
Defeat Navy

Combermere School defeated ;
Cadets XI from the H.M.S. Dev-
onshiré by two goals to one in a
football match which was played
at Combermere Scthool ground
yesterday afternoon The threo
goals were scored in the first half
of the game.

The goal scorers for Comber-
mere were ©. Robinson on th
left wing and C. King inside lef
while S. Sukul playing at left
wing for the Cadets XI scored th
lone godl for his team. The game
Started with Combermere de-
fending from the Globe Cinema
end and shortly after the gam
had started Sukul on the left
wing for the Cadets XI receives
a pass from Wallace at centri
half but lost control of the bal
kicking the ball well outside of th«
Combermere goal.

Later a melee ensued in the
Devonshire area but the two backs
Addis. and Hodson quickly clear-
ed their goal. After 16 minutes
of play Robinson drew first blood
for Combermere when finding
himself placed in a good position
kicked the ball well into the
right hand corner of the nets
beating the Devonshite custodian
Davidson completely. Shortly after
King at inside left scored and put
the Combermere team two goals
up. ‘

Navy’s Goal

Although they had two goals to
their credit the Combermere team
still continued to press on their
opponents but one minute before
Referee Smith blew for half
time, Sukul on the left wing for
the Devonshire scored the first
goal for his team from a corner
kiek. The score was now Com-
bermere two, Cadets XI of the
H.M.S. Devonshire, one

After half time the Devonshire
Cadets changed up their tactics
and instead of playing a defensive
gamé were on the offensive. Tiwce
the forwards moved down on the
Combermere area but every time
Belle the Combermere custodian
saved.

This half was marked by much
miskicking and at times there
were instances of bundling and
the ball which was in the air most
of the time was not properly con-
trolled,

The teams were Cadets XI of
the H.M.S. Devonshire: Division,
Addis, Hodson, A. D. Gunn,

Hornblower, Wallace, Selly,
Brown, Arnold, D. Gunn and
Sukul.

Combermere: Belle, Broomes,

Lewis, Eastman, Parris, Brewster
Gregoire, Durant, Fields, King
and Robinson. The referee was
Mr, I. Smith.

Homesters Beat
Devonshire 7—O

An Island team defeated a
Cadet team from the H.M.S.
Devonshire seven - nil in their

Water Polo match at the Aquatic
Club yesterday evening.

For the island Ken Ince and
Allan Taylor scofe@d two each
Charles Evelyn, Harold Weather-
head and Maurice Foster each
scored a goal,

The outstanding player on the
Cadet team was skipper Dawling
who played at full back. The
Cadets’ defence was good and o:
many occasions the local forward
found it difficult to bore through

The teams were:—

Cadets; Dawling (Capt.), 7
Harding, R. Michin, B. Cummins,
J. Avila, M, Pearey and J. Smith

Island; Ken Ince (Capt.), Dud-

ley O’Neale, Maurice Foster,
Charles Evelyn, Gerald Jordan,

Allan Taylor and Harold Weather-
head.

tants of the West Indies, This
stroke which was re-introduced
to Europe by Mr. Trudgen, and
is now‘ called after him, was im-
proved by the Americans and
became the modern American
Crawl. The most recent stroke
to be introduced is the Butterfly,
which is an improvement on tha
breastroke, the recovery being
made above the water instead of
under the surface
Writing now, it i
envisage any fundamental im-
provements in the art of swim-
ming, but one can never tell.
Slight improvements in method







difficult to



CADBURY’S

DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
Trinidad Hit 367
Against B.G.

From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Feb. 9.

The Topic
Supported by strong middle '
and audacious tail-enders, Trini oO |

jad rallied to reach a respecta j
ble total of 367, after losing the

first three batsmen for 46 as the | t W k
intercolonial cricket match con- as ee
! s









PAGE FIVE

that :



FEB. 10 — NO. 210 | with scientific findings

COLGATE

vV CLEANS YOUR TEETH








y ‘es

tinued at. Queen’s Park Oval
under sweltering heat waves to

cay

Britisn Guiana had erased 88
of these runs with eight wickets }
standing at the drawing. of} |
stumps The tourists lost both }

partners in the new opening part.
nership firm of Leslie Wight and
Glendon Gibbs for 31 runs, but
veterans Lennie Thomas and
George Camacho put British Gui-
ana back in the game, staying to-
gether at the close and hoisting
88 on the scoreboard.

THE COLGATE WAY TO COMPLETE
HOME DENTAL CARE

Always brush your teeth
right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM



Bowlers Sydney Jackbir 59, and
Bunny Butler 44, put on 58 runs

‘ quiet, peaceful shumbe:
‘or the eighth wicket to send the San ie dane Ge chee

vile in the dead of night







Trinidad score soaring over the e spirit of « mortareh

300 mark and then speed-mer- ‘ ve 1 the last’ Might — ee ENCE RCRD
chan, Oliver Demming making his ver ihe Wakib the rieebons

debut im big cricket hit a lusty r departed king

Six into the ground crowd, mak- Reminded high and lowly

ing an innings of 21. Batting death tridy ha. a sting

to-day was generally slow except No tribute from the poet o

for some bright spots provided by And all the words We sins | — WONDER WHEELS N® 5

Jackbir, Demming and later. by Se" iiket wee !

Camacho and Thomas. Bowler: : ° . rhe Secret of ih Fe baking
got no assistance from the éasy- \ loving, faithful father

paced wicket, neither from the fhough b palace stood



his dear children

ed
t ight and good

7h
) nq HIGH

arid atmosphere TC es a LUSTRE-
ibjects he made cleat PLATING

“SOPRANINO™ | S.."22.25 GE5se" |
ARRIVES a a |




we must honour





who is higher still Why does Hercules chromium
@ From Page | x ie
" ions of the dark past plating keep its beautiful “ high-
double burner kerosene cooker. nn Ga deeds \ +45 ; . a.
Bo Sarees, feareny lustre im any climate? The

They eat three meals a day. Don't tea



Sopranino has a wireless set). 0 iy ue cam eourade | skill and care of the Hercules
on board from which the! |; ed; he also died | : Ir 4
yachtsmen get their entertain- | Leaving us all this maxi erigineets is the secret! From
In God we must confide
ment. Their mascot. a plastic | m Start to finish of the plating
pink elephant, lies snugly be- Where dwell the hopeless, faithless?
tween the two bunks in a ham- | Where do ihe atheists, suind

mock, hugging a small bottle
of gin. Patrick and Colin said
that they carry him for good be hg oe the last tribute
luck and told the queer story) 4°") ‘"' }! reign is end
that whenever they pull him’ | ng}

up by 4 string, he turns his

head to the nearest “drink” — ther can 4 too

wherever land is nearest These only five ever

wood thing that we do

Castles or ‘king sand

over the giant, modern plating

tanks at the Hercules factories,

great friend

| process they keep constant watch
|
'
}
|
}





ONE OF THE HUGE HERCHLES
PLATING INSTALLATIC

The yachtsmen expect to spend Vhethet it's those we @overr
about three weeks at Barbados ©’ govérndrs we may be
and then they will sail on to Trini- Jat faith ss action
dad, St. Lucia, the Virgin Islands, e
Jamaica, Nassau, Miami, Florida,| ©vr future dark, mystertous
New York and the Great Lakes.) Because of things unseen

Ca till be bright and happy
From the Great Lakes, they have!) 1 God bles» our good Queen. *

planned to take trailer overland to
the Pacific. They will sail down the | 6..." service, time and brain
Pacific coast to the States, back that we may assure her

across land by trailer and then sai) \ prosperous and lout reign
cn+to the Bahamas where they
have planned to settle

With loval hearts we pled@e her



' Friday we acclaimed he
Queen of titig fair land
And promise with devotion

“Sopranino”, the first of the; We! be a loval band
Santandér Class Boats, has re- his tribute
corded good sailing perfermances |
since she was launched in 1950
Styled a miniature offshore racer, |
she sailed with the Royal Ocean |
Racing Club to Santander in Spain,
vrriving five days and five hours
cut from Plymouth. She completed
1,200 miles within a month of being |
launched, |

.
may be
Coming from us afar
But it's in all sincerity
Cause ite from J&R

imple

lhe fine? Bicyet @
Bui To-day

SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALEAS

THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR €O LTD
REPRESENTATIVES

GRANT tTD,,

sponsored by
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makers of



BIRMINGHAM, ENGLANI

| ENRICHED BREAD
ard the blenders of
J&R RUM

T. GEDDES BRIDGETOWN

Belleville Lawn
Tennis Results

GAs /i4a/7@



RELIEVES PAIN

The following are yesterday's result
of the Belleville Lawn Tennis Tourna
ments | or
MEN'S DOUBLES
Cc. B. Lawless and D. Worme beat
M. King and M. Worme 6-2, 6—1
MIXED DOUBLES (Handicap)







Mrs. P. Patterson and J. B. Robinson
(seratch) beat Mr A. O'N. Skinner
ywnd J. W McKenzie (—30) 6—4, 6-10.
6-2

Mrs. A. S. Warren and V, N. Roact CAN BE

'% 30 beat Miss D. Austin and G. H. €
Edghill 6—0, 6—3. CON UERED

MONDAY’S FIXTURES Q





MEN'S SINGLES (Finals)
D. E. Worme_ vs. G. D. Triminghar
LADIES DOUBLES (Finals)
Miss M. King and Miss E. Worme vs
Miss D. Wood and Mrs. P. Patterson

eA

Bin

of training and perhaps in the

strokes, are taking place all the




time, since records continue to

be broken Supreme in swim-

ming today are the Americans, ‘

and they are followed by the \

Japanese. Both these nations .

take swimming very seriously, ga
and their achievménts have

hown that only by taking this

sport seriously can one hope to

ain world honours. I believe
that if Barbadians were prepared
to take Up swimming in earnest
we could be up there in the
front line with the Japanese and
the Americans.

CONQUERS PAIN.



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PAGE SIX

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



root lich Cause
iilled in 4 Days

tin and Itching
opped in




. Le
Mmutes <<
your feet iteh sa * atl’
that t rearly a er ye
you « Does





our feet crack an¢ nfeeti Well as

Ringworm, 2

non 1

Ar there blisters betwee I t h and soothes and
toes and on the soles of your] cools t kt 7 minutes. 8. It
’o these bi niatk I kin soft, clear, and







"De 2 our GUARANTEED TEST

Nixoderm from your chemist
Apply it t and you will



tl




er from

“ould realize the real





























|
} tod
sow or fungus ne no ' tremendous Improvement
Pde Setar sr boca oe nar yg rning, In 4 days’ time Nixe-
ou kill the germs or parasites | & H have Killed the germs,
ible for the trouble F . ane fungus responsible
a ) for our trouble, and you can gee
KILLS THE CAUSE [for yourself that your skin rapidly
ry ointments and liquids becoming soft, (lean, smooth, and
do much good because they but continue it just 3 days
fight or kill the underlying } | ke sure that the results
of your trouble, Fortunately factory, and at
last is possible to overcome if your feet are
foot troubles and also even, ne ymmpletely rid of the itching,
stubborn ringworm tufec- |] cra « «. blistering torture,
th the doctor's prescription | Nivcderm will cost nothing. Under
m—based on the prescrip- | tl ‘ rantee all you have to do is
eof a famous English skin spe- |] to put Nixederm to the test for 7
and now imported by leading j d and then if not cornpletely sat-
ts. Nixoderm ig positively | i avery Way, merely return
teed to end your foot trou ply package and your money
1 has these 3 definite actions wi be refunded. Get Nixoderm
lls the germs, parasites, andj from your chemist today, The guar-

responsible for these foot! ar rotects you,



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CARLISLE
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By PENNY NOLAN and ANN MUSGRAVE

DIRECTIONS FOR DRAFTING

BACK BODICE

a
a line squared over from
the right edge of the pape:
at I making J at the cross-
ing of the squared lines.
12. Measure diagonally 1” from
J to make point K.
13. Finish the armhole
from G to K to I.

eurve

14. Make point L at the cross-
ing of the diaronal lines.
15. the

paper square a line up to

meet point L making point
M at the bottom of the line.
16. Measure the drafted waist
line .(From left bottom
corner to point H.) Subtract
this measure from half the
No, 12 measurement and
divide the difference equally

Use a geod quality paper, L ned |
jurable but not ridged, for your
dratt. The paper should be haif Pk
; the width of the back No. 8 or
| bust line measurement from your

to

neasurement
length of
waist
back,
measurements
bodice
column
measurement

chart and the fuli
the No. 1 or shoulder
measurement for the
Remember that all
for drafting
back are
labeled “back”
chart.

on your

the
the
taken from the

Ls

Be sure to

cut your paper edges straight be-

fore drafting.
} should
with

All measurements
be applied on the draft
the tape which was used

to take the measures on the body.

Make

a definite penci] point at

| the end of each measurement and

|

connect points

Use

with ruled lines.

a small square wherever the
directions say
The

“Square a line,”
directions are given in

numbered steps as follows:

1

is

~

8

9.

10

11

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Muscular Pains
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Apply



Sister says:

At the first sign of a cold or cosh, run
Thermogene Rub on your chest, t'\roa:
back. Feel its penetrating warmth doing
good, stimulating your circulation, diseers
Breathe-in its pleasant medicores
vapour to soothe sore lungs and throat, d.sperse
stuffiness, and ease your breathing!
a teaspoonful of the Rub into a jug of hot water
Relieve muscular ache
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the seing or

Across the top of the paper
from the left hand corner
toward the right measure
4 of No, 2 measurement and
make _ point A on dia-
gram, Square a line down
from this point 3” long to
make B.

From the lower left hand
corner of the paper measure
up diagonally No. 3
measurement to touch line
A—B and make point C,
From C measure diagonally
toward left to top edge of
paper No. 4 measurement and
make point D.

From the lower left hand
corner of the paper measure
up along the edge of the
paper No, 5 measurement
and make point E.

Join D and E with a gentle Butter: 2 oz., Flour: 1

curve for back neck,

From the top left hand

corner of the paper measure

down 6” and make point F.
From F square across a line
to make point G using $ No
6 measurement,

Make a gentle curve between
C and G for upper back arm-
hole,

From E measure down
diagonally No. 9 measure-
ment to touch the bottom of
- paper and make point

From H measure up No, 10
measurement to touch
right hand edge of the paper
and make point I,

From the F—G line at G
square a line down to meet



the

WmMo
On either side of M to make
N and O.
17. Join N and O to L to form

back dart,
Cut draft out from E to D
to C tol to H.

Next week we will give direc-
tions for the front bodice draft.

What’s
Cooking In
The Kitchen?

Now that meat is so expensive
many more people will have to
use salt fish. Here is a good recipe,
tasty, very .economical and so
easy to prepare

Salt Fish Flan
For 6 people:

18.



Salt fish 1lb., Milk: 2 glasses,
Medium size English tatoes: 4
blespoon-

ful; Salt, Pepper, Cheese: 2 table-
spoonsful; Parsley: 1 tablespoon-
ful, Eggs: 2.

Cut the salt fish in pieces, and
put it in’ water, Let it soak for
about an hour, then bone it, Put
it in a bowl, pour the milk over
it and let it soak again for about
2 hours, Then put salt fish and
milk in a saucepan and let it
boil until cooked, Boil the 4 Eng-~
lish potatoes, peel them and mix
them with the salt fish as soon
as-it is cooked. Mince everything

together, Prepare a white sauce »

with 2 oz. of butter, the table-
spoonful of flour and the milk in
which you have cooked the salt
fish, When the white sauce is
ready add it io the mix.ure otf
salt fish and English potatoes, Add
the salt, the pepper, 2 tablespoons-
jful of cheese, one tablespoonful
jof chopped parsley and the two
eggs (beaten). Take a pyrex dish,
|outter it and pour the mixture
jin it. Bake it in the oven or steam
it in a bigger saucepan with water
on the fire for about one hour.
You can serve it either with
different vegetables or if you
prefer with a tomato sauce.
Stuffed Onions

For 6 people:

Big Onions: 6, Butter, Veal:
3-oz. Egg: 1, Oil: 2 tablespoonsful,
Breadcrumbs, Salt, Bread; Pepper
Parsley: 1 tablespoonful,

Peel six big onions and cut
them in two horizontally. Put
some water in a saucepan on the
fire and when it is boiling put

} the onions in it and let them cook

for about 10 minutes. Take them
off the fire then and put them in
cold water. Take four little pieces
from the inside of each half of







|
Also stir |
|

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And You

By SISTER CHARLOTTE
Breast Feeding

You will be fortunate if by
ihe time you are ready to leave
the Nursing home or out oi
your Nurse’s care your baby
has been firmly established on
breast feeding.

During the first and second days
the breasts secrete spall amounts
of fluid which is thicker than
milk, yellowish in colour and a
there are only small quantities ot
this fluid the baby is put to the
breast every six hours but is al-
lowed to suck for only a short
time. Three minutes at eaca
breast is enough. The milk usual-
ly comes in on the third day and
normally the baby is then fed
every four hours for ten minutes
at each breast, The only addition-
al liquid given at this stage is
boiled lukewarm water.

The best position for feeding
is sitting upright, well supported
by pillows and leaning slightiy
forward, You will have to learn
that your whole attention is nec-
essary for feeding and no distrac-
tiehs should be allowed around
you while performing this duty.

Feeding is generally slightly
painful in the early stages, but
perseverance will be rewarded in
a day or two. The importance of
breast feeding cannot be too high-
ly stressed, and it is well to re-
member that your womb will
ccntract regularly and so bring it
back to its normal size and shape
while the motion of sucking takes
place,

The essentials for breast feed-
ing are plenty of rest, a good
nourishing diet with plenty of
fluids and peace of mind, During
the months of breast feeding it
is important that the breasts
should be well supported between
feeds day and night with a well
fitting brassiere. Before each feed
you should wash your hands
thoroughly and cleanse each nip-
ple with water and wool. If the
breast is heavy, you should sup-
port it just above the nipple with
your third and fourth fingers and
withhold it a little, while feeding.
Some mothers prefer to lie side-
ways on the bed, with the baby’s
head on a soft pillow. This is
quite all right provided that you







can manage to feed successfully.
“Most babies are inclined to
fall asleep at the breast. You

will have to waken him gently but
thoroughly. By stroking his head
and pushing his lower jaw up
towards the breast you may suc-
ceed, but a most effective way of
keeping him awake is by with-
drawing the nipple from his
mouth every now and again.

like smdll saucepans, Chop the
pieces you have j ust taken out
and fry them with a little butter
or margarine in a saucepan, Take
handful of the inside of a loaf
ef bread, put it in a saucepan with
@ bit of water, when the bread
lias absorbed all the water put
the saucepan on the fire and work

the bread until you have got a
kind of smooth dough, . Put the
bread on a dish and let it cool

after adding a tiny piece of but-
er, Cook the meat then, mince it
and mix it with the bread, a bit
of butter, a pinch of sali,
a pinch of pepper and 1
egg yolk, then add the fried
cnion and 1. tablespoonful of
chopped parsley. When the mix-
ture is smooth, stuff the onions
and even the stuffing with a knife.
Take a pyrex dish, put two table-
spoonsful of olive oil or margarine
if you prefer it, at the bottom
and put the stuffed onions one
near the other. Put some bread
crumbs on the top of each of the
onions and a tiny bit of melted
butter. Cook in moderate oven
for about one hour,
Chocolate Cake

Butter: 3 oz., Eggs: 3, Cornflour;
3 oz., Sugar: 3 oz.; Chocolate: 3 oz.
Beking powder: 2 teaspoonsful.

Put the butter in a mixing bowl
ard work it until smooth and

the onions so as to make them creamy. Add the sugar and when % of an hour,

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SEE IT! AND YOU

Five-Year

Ltd.

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY

SEWING. CIRCLE Your Baby Daphne du Maurier tells:

1952

10,



Why we surprise men

of

a



The Novelist—

Tell as why you
are so rare, madam

(By JAMES LEASOR)

“Women of genius are rare.”
So said Pierre Curie, who, with
Madame C., discovered radium
This view takes “an unconscion-
able time u-dying.” Why? What
do today’s “rarities” say about it?

Just as Wedgwood means
pottery, so Daphne du Maurier
means best-sellers.

She is easily the most success-
ful (financially, famously) woman
writer, is also a mother of three,
and wife of General Sir Frederick
Browning, Comptroller of Prin-
cess Elizabeth's Household.

“Wihy does feminine success
surprise people? Oh, I think it’s
natural for people to be a teeny
bit surprised.

“IT mean, it’s comparatively
new, isn’t it? Only in the last 150
years have women been able to
do the things they want — and
make a success of them. But
people are getting used to it.”

In her case, they certainly are.
.Her novels sell and multiply after
the manner of their brilliant
kind: “Rebecca,” “The King’s
General,” “Hungry Hill,”
“Jamaica Inn,” “The Parasites.”
She types them out herself, has
no secretary, spends spare time
“cutting down trees, walking,
chopping wood” in the grounds
of her lovely Cornwall home.

“Women authors? Well, they
aren't rare, I think that must be
because writing’s easier to do
than the other professions. No
long apprenticeship like you
have to serve in art, or the ter-
riffic learning you need in law.”

Many women write, and with
some reward. But none approach
the success of Lady B. She smiles
her slow, lazy smile. A soft wind
blows in from the sea, and spring
stirs in the smooth new leaves.

“My success? Oh, that. That’s
just by the wav....”
Historian

Darkness moves in on the city.
Street lamps flare like stars; the
cars move on as the traffic lights
change through amber to green.
For working London, another
busy day is done.

But not for handsome, husky-
voiced Cicely Veronica Wedg-
wood. She stays on in _ her
Bloomsbury office. She has a
lot to do. A brilliant historian,
she is deputy editor of Time and
Tide, a_ trustee of London
Museum, a James Tait Black
Memorial Book Prizewinner. And
she sits on the selection com-
mittee of the Book Society.

She touches her pale
beads, smooths down her
sweater,

“Brilliant women? I don’t see
any inherent reason why women

jade
fluffy



the butter and the sugar are
thoroughly mixed add the egg
yolks one at a time, Go on stir-
ring and then add the grated
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them gently to the mixture, Add
finally two teaspoonsful of baking
powder, Butter the cake tin and
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should be any
less clever than
men, But their

domestic tiles a
much stronger.
The clever wo-
man who marries
the clever man
takes on the
household jobs
and so drops back
slightly in the
mental race,

“And the brainy men, dons,
professors, and so on, they’re
tinding out these days that hav-
ing to help with the washing-up
gets in the way of their own
studies,”

Miss Wedgwood, a pretty blue-
stocking who ~ prefers nylons,
shares a house in St, John’s Wood
with a friend, likes cooking, gar-
dening. She takes long walks on
the sites of ancient battles, buys
daffodils with historic names
— King Alfred, Oliver Crom-
well.

“One more thing. I’m saddled
with the initials ‘C.V.’ in front of
my name as a writer because,
when I started writing historical
books in 1935 my _ publisher
thought they might carry more
weight if I were ‘sexless,’ so to
speak!”

Cc. V.
WENGWOOD
The historian

Specialist

Three floors up in a_ blue
building in Whitfield-street, W.,
Dr. Marie Carmichael Stopes runs
her famous birth-control clinic
from a room marked Museum,
Grey-haired, kindly, she wears
her hat in her room, shrugs in
her fur-trimmed, black costume.

“Why are people surprised at
brilliant, successful women?

THE AWFUL CHALD——

RCE ? ME? — don't
know there’s still some
toe cream left ?



Ignorance, that's ‘why. They just

don’t know the history of the
human race. When I was in
Japan, oh, way back, I found

their national poet was a woman.

“Then there’s the psychological
reason. If women love Their
Man, they tend to build up his
career at the expense of their
own. Look at Wordsworth, prac-
tically a parasite on his sister.
Milton, blind and helpless, dic-
tated his poems to his daughter,”

She shakes her head, fingers
her two ropes of pearls. Robert
Blatchford smokes a churchwar-
den pipe in a wall photograph.
~< gas fire sighs sympatheti-
cally.

know. My three sides are scien-
tific researah” (she is an
authority on coal, fossils) “then
my work here’—she waved an
arm around the blue room—‘and
my poetry.” Dr, Stopes has pub-
lished several books of poems.

“People who don’t appreciate
a clever woman are just not
mentally old enough to do so.
Most people are not mentally
adult, anyway. I don’t think you
grow up till you’re 70. I really
intend to live until I’m 140 or
160. How old am I now? Twenty-
six.” She smiles,

“T’m always 26.”

Lawyer :

Thumb through the Law Lists
and mark this name: Miss Rose
Heilbron, one of England’s two
women K.Cs,

She is a keen feminist, has
publicly stated that women have
not yet been long enough in the
professions for people to be used
to them being successful.

“Look at law. They’ve only
been practising in law for about
30 years. The men have been
practising for, oh, hundreds of
years, It’s the same with medi-
cine. Women have only been
allowed to take medical degrees
since 1870.”

Miss Heilbron, dark-haired, in
her early thirties, pretty in fur
gloves and bootees, is married to
a Liverpool doctor, travels regu-
larly between Liverpool and
London. Her practice brings her
in about £4,000 a year, She has
a daughter 14 months old,

Her theme: “Just let the
women have a bit. more time at
the men’s jobs. Time. That’s all
they want. Then they’ll show
them.

If they follow Miss Heilbron’s
lead they certainly will. +

*

So there they are—the “rari-
ties’ who have borne their
dreams and their ambitions like
burning torches across the hill-
tops of the years.

They are all over 30, all have
their faith.

And, as George Meredith re-
marked: “The principal part of
faith is—patience.” .

Widow Gets Seat In
Grenada Leg. Co.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Feb. 8
With only re-check rejecis,
Carriacou reported last night vic-
tory for Mrs. Eva _ Sylvester,
widow of the late holder of the
seat, in the Legislative Council

by-election polling 1,069 votes.
Frederick B. Paterson ran up
1,019 votes while Barrister Alban
Radix lost his -depostt receiving
158 votes. :
Mrs, Sylvester becomes the first
woman elected to the Grenada
Legislative Council and the sec-
ond in the Windwards after Mrs.
Elma Napier, Englishwoman resi-
dent in Dominica and the third in
the West Indies, following Mrs.
Bourne of Barbados. Outside
count rejects 73 more voted than
in the October General Elections

—LE.



“Pm really a triangle, you2,183 of the registered 2,973.
cite. emiaalbalana aaaltdanaiiet ieatietediaoenttiaiehinbuntnesaaeteaent




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}
Ny
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sT.,

CAMDEN TOWN, N.W.s
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY -16,; 1952






Iilustration at left shows evening sweater with off-the-shonlder neckline, edged with a hand-sewn

pattern. Illustration

By DOROTHY BARKLEY

LONDON.

Someone once described Bri-
tain’s export trade in the three
words — woollens, whisky and
Wedgwood china. The export
market ig daily consuming bottles
of “Scoteh” and crates of delicate
Wedgwood china of much the of
same colour and style as in years
past.

But what of the
Are the cardigans, for éxample,
of the same regulation colours
and styles worn by past genera-

evening. ‘Some
crepe, have dramatically

land scarves,

Spanish-style
those indispensables sx
or the little black sweater.

“woollens” ?

waistcoat is embroidered

cate scroll patterns

scarves in

waistcoats,
colourful embroidery are another
» Boo

for setting off the little black dress
With
beige gaberdine as the basis, the
with
all colours of the rainbow in intri-

with

tions ? Not a bit of it. For they SQUARE DANCING
are subject to the whims of
fashion which one season may

decree long sleeves and low neck-
lines and the next change unpre-
dictably to cap sleeves and high
necklines. In the same way, even
the’ name changes from season to
season. The “cardigans” of past
generations have been re-named
“sweaters” by the people of the
atomic age.

ng which has

type of evening
sophisticated little
Clothes must

wear

So we come to the export trade
in sweaters. At an export collec-
tion of cashmere sweaters this
week, styles varied from nine-
button sweaters to evening sweat-
ers with scalloped necklines; from
long sleeves to three-quarter
sleeves. Colours varied from
Apricot Brandy to Paradise Blue;
from Burnt Heather to Avocado
Green.

The sensation was the “little
black sweater” which is rapidly
becoming as essential to the Lon-
don woman as the “little black
dress” to the Parisienne, Depend-
ing on the accessories worn, it
can be dressed up to fit a multi-
tude of different roles from 2
morning occasion with a suit, to
an evening occasion with a full-
length evening skirt.

One of the most attractive styles
was the evening sweater with the
off-the-shoulder neckline, edged
with a hand-sewn pattern. A
simple style—but very flattering.
It was also one of the most un-
usual styles; not ‘everyone would
think of buying a sweater special-
ly for evening wear. The beauty
of cashmere lies in the fact that,
although it is certainly warm in a
cold atmosphere, it is never over-
warm in a hot atmosphere, be-
cause the wool is as fine as gos-
samer. To touch, it feels like a
million dollars.

The wide wool scarf is another
piece of woollen frippery popu~
lar at the moment, especially for



A glass of sparkling ENO’S first thing in the morning is
good for the liver. It clears the head in no time, The
wonderful effervescence is cleansing and refreshing to a stale
nasty mouth, ‘The nor habit-forming /axative action keeps the
system regular, ENO’S is pleasant to take. It contains no

Glauber’s Salt, no Epsom Salts and in its action it is gentle
yet quickly effective.
* Beuit Salt’ handy !

A real family remedy. Keep your

Eno’s



2 SPECIALLY
+ for IRREGULAR

»ICK HEADACHE
BILIOUSNESS

ACTION

Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness.

The words “mio” and “ yRurr saLt

are regittered Trade Marks.

The popularity of square-danc-
swept through this
country like wildfire, has created
a need for a completely different
from
black sweater.
be bright, gay and
casual to capture the right spirit.
Short, swinging skirts and bright

RECOMMENDED

LIVERISHNESS,
HEARTBURN, etc

st/a8

fine
fringed
ends; others are hand-woven. But
the smartest of all are the Shet-
embroidered
gold sequin motifs at either end.

with

the

‘t right shows Spanish style waistcoat, with beige Gaberdine as the basis.

Woollens, Whisky And Wedgwood



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



What's Gomg On

In The

fee
12th
SERENE

Down in the cellars of a

4 century castle HIS

HIGHNESS PRINCE FRANCIS

JOSEPH, head of the tiny Eu-

repean State of Liechtenstein, has

just shown me one of the world’s
finest art collections.

And as We walked among the
closely packed canvases he told
me how many of them were res-
cued by a trick from German—
occupied Europe during the war.

* a a

Some of the paintings are now
ate London’s National Gallery.

But few people have seen the
1,500 others, including Rem-
brandts, Rubens, Van Dycks, and
Leonardos,

Prince Francis has 13,000 sub-
jects, a Prime Minister, and a
15-member Parliament. He can
create his own aristocracy.

Vaduz, his village capital, is
connected to the nearest railway
by an infrequent bus service.

‘Ruritania’

In this Ruritania I drove up a
steep, winding road into the cob-
bled courtyard of his castle.

tops women, and dungarees There he lives with his beau-
and gay checked shirts for men, tiful wife, former COUNTESS
have become the order of the GINA VON WILCZEK, and three
evening. young children.
: On the battlements were an-
THE HAIRLINE CUT cient cannon, But the rooms were
i centrally heated.
Hairstyles seem to have been * * *
left that list of woollens The plus- i
} m , plus-foured prince told me
whisky and Wedgwood China. that the paintings were collected

London hairstylist Riche is mak-
ing quite a point of “exporting”
hairstyles.
the “Troubadour Trim” to Paris;
now he is off to New York to show
the “Hairline Cut”—a short, sleek
style with no hair falling below
the hairline. This is a style which
can easily be adapted to suit the
individual set
the hair.

cally,
return.”

too brisk, and money too short to I
cope with it.”



NOW that square dancing is becoming popular, short, swing skirts
and bright tops for women have become the order of the evening.

makes a
about hairstyles, saying emphati-
“Long

largely by the Hapsburgs,
whom he is descended.

In the war many were stored
on an island on Lake Constance,

The Germans allowed the
prince to take certain numbered
pictures into Liechtenstein,

But they kept no record of tie
numbers.

So the prince used the same
numbers again and brought home
twice as Many as he was allowed.

Those Tiny Hands

Returning from Liechtenstein

from
Last October, he took

and thickness of

bold prediction
hair will never

His reason? “Life is

met in Geneva CHARLES
AGUET, who designs unusual
watches.

He modelled the £1,500 wrist
watch, with strap decorated with
a row of diamonds, which became
Switzerland's wedding present t
PRINCESS ELIZABETH. we pees

.

A £400 ring watch, perhaps
the world’s smallest, was designed
for MRS. TYRONE POWER.

For Belgian industrialist PAUL
COUSIN, Aguet created a ring
watch which could not be dis-
tinguished from an ordinary ring,
except by close examination,

The Rebel

This week SIR BERNARD
DOCKER and his wife wil
drive their gold-plated car (the
sensation of last year’s motor
shows) to the South of France.

“I’m tired of being a poor rela-
tion abroad,” says Sir Bernard.

Rules for Wives

Any foolish woman can get
married, but it takes a clever
woman to stay happily married.
L~; MUNNIENGS, who be-
lieve this, has been happily
married to painter SIR ALFKED

tor 31 years.

Two of het
good wife:—

Always be a luxury; never

a habit... . Take a holiday

away from your husband.

You will appreciate each

other all the more when

you're reunited.

THOUGH ANDREE, 21-year-
old daughter of industrial de-
signer RICHARD LONSDALE-

rules for being a

There is nothing in the world so elegant and refré

VARDLEY Cxgis/ LAVENDER |

the world’s most fa:mous Lav

Also perfumed with the famous Yardley Lavender; Soap - Bath Sa D

PARDLEYX + #8 OLD BON D



Cellar

Of 1,500
4a Art Treasures

HANDS, is
June, she
to—
Keep silent when her husband
“blows his top.”
Make his married life as
amusing as his bachelor days.

1952 ‘Debs’
LREADY the coming-out
balls are being planned for
this year’s debutantes.
The HON. SARAH LONG, 17-
year-old daughter of the late
VISCOUNT LONG, will have 4

marrying until
already decided

not
has

June dance at the Kings Langley
home of her stepfather, the
EARL OF DUDLEY.

This is a smaller house than
Ednam Lodge at Sunningdale—
also owned by the earl—‘“so we

shall have to put up a temporary
ballroom,” says LADY DUDLEY.

Lord’s Bulls

BONARD P. LORD,
Austins, is off on a
months trip abroad.

First stop is Australia,
apart from cars he will look at
another lordly export: Hereford
bulls bred on his farm near Mal-
vern.

He
only
ago.

head
four-

cattle-raising, his
about eight years

tarted
hobby,

He Rides Now
NOTHER breeder of Here-
fords is LEWIS DOUGLAS,
the former U.S, Ambassador.

Before he left London for
South Africa he told me he has
700 head in Arizona.

He inspects his, ranch
horseback, for riding is now his
only exercise.

His daughter SHARMAN
just returned to the ranch.

has

of

where

on





































PAGE SEVEN



Yan About Jown

SO you think there isn't such a These Barometers, Thermo-
thing as a bargain to be had’? meters, Humidity Meters and
Hasten at once, first thing Monday, Micro-Barographs are beautiful
to the RITZ STORE on Tudor instruments, Roberts & Co. have
Street and change your mind! an excellent stock and are in a
Look at these samples of what position to place an or jer for any

you're going to find:— Seven
shades of Spun, 36” wide at 82c.;
Five shades of Spuns, 36” wide at

specific type of instrument of this
kind. They're presently showing
jarometers and Thermometers as

75c.; an extremely smart Plaid in single or separate units. The
Taffeta, (7 cols.) at $1.20. Much Barometer dials are unusually
more to choose from including large to provide for accurate
Men’s T Shirts, Ties, Socks and, readings to .02 of an inch. What's
oh, yes—White Anklet Socks from more, they're very reasonably
size 9 up. priced.
> .
Wonder what it'd be like to From time to time, C. §

Pitcher & Co, feature display
advertisements of particular in-
terest to yachtsmen and all boat

sit in a lush office with this
sort of furniture—Leather up-
holstered, steel chairs for execu-

lives (I'd be one); Steel Stationery cwners. Seen their ad. to-day,
Presses with rows of foolscap sized for instance? it features all_im-
Steel Four Drawer Filing Cabinets portant Yacht Varnish, Clear

(that operate on noiseless roller
bearings) with chrome finish; Steel
Typist Desks with three drawers,
chrome trim and chair to match,
upholstered of course in leather.
These slick modern furnishings are
at K. R. Hunte & Co, Ltd.,—drop
in and see them,

Varnish and Marine Paints, all of
which are extremely suitable ana
eesirable for Household use. They
have a very high gloss enamel,
RHELGLOS, to give a beautiful
finish and, for cruising men,
RYLARD Copper Bottom Paint.

Definitely, it’s Pitcher’s for Paint.
. * : .

Read it to-day—see it to-morrow
—drive it on Tuesday and, if I
may say so, you'll own it by
Wednesday at the latest. It’s the
new Hillman Minx shipment due
this week-end. Most are sold,
there may be one, perhaps two if
you contact Cole’s Garage fast
enough. Anyway, if you're going
to be slow about it, there’s another
shipment closely following (maybe
a beautiful convertible among
them) and the price ranges from
£2,490 for the sedan—a wonderful
buy!

Up to 50 miles per gallon,
independent rear suspension, com-
fortable cruising at 35 m.p.h., a
three speed column shift gear box
(and reverse), here's a car, a very
new car indeed, designed for
simplicity, economy
free motoring, It’s the LLOYD,
seater sedan at
Agencies Lid,

little car sells for $1,850 and
operates for ages on a handful of
loose change.

’ ‘ ; .
This is FORTAFEED a mar-

vellous feed supplement for live~
stock of all kinds. A ‘B’ Complex
hat contains all ‘B’ Vitamins, it
is mixed in with the regular feed
in astonishingly small quantities—
1 lb. to 400 Ibs, of feed, You can
buy any quantity you wish, how-
ever small, if you prefer to sample
FORTAFEED, This is the amazing
product of the Lederle Labora-
tories in New York and ensures
rapidity in growth and develop<

Something else that’s
the Island, a floor and
covering that isn't Linoleum
RINOLEUM. A_ lovely, pliable
material in delightful colours,
made of rubber and plastic, 3ft.
wide and on sale at Plantations
Ltd, You should certainly see this,
New Valor,
Turm Stoves
with
Ovens.

new to
table
it’s

Arrow and
arrived

single

Green
have
double and

6 h.p. twin cylinder occasional four ,

the Barbados
Available in a
choice of Red or Cream, this handy



|

and trouble:

|

You’re fashion’s

dream-girl in
mavilenjorms
Chansonette...

A firm, young, rounded sil-
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ment quite unobtainable till now.




Bachelors All

IGHTY-FOUR of London's

most eligible young bache-

lors are planning to revive the

Bachelors’ Ball, last held in 1880.

Among them are 20-year-old

LORD GRAY and, fellow Scot
PETER MAXWELL-STUART.

e * a

If any of the 84 get engaged

between now and May 1, date
of the ball, they must give a
dinner to the arganising com-
mittee

—LES.

ASTHMA MUCUS

Loosened First Day

Don't let Coughing, sneezing, chok
ing attacks of Bronchitie or Asthma
ruin your sleep and energy another
day, on night without trying ME
DACO., This great medicine la not &
smoke, Infection or spray, but works
through the 1, thus reaching the
lungs and bronchial tube The first
dose starts Nhe immedi
ately 3 ways) 1, Helps loosen and re
move thick strangling mucus 2. Thus
promotes freer breathing and sounder
nore refreshing sleep Helps all
ate coughing, wheesi nee
Quick satisfaction. or money bne
guaranteed. Get MENDAGCO from
chemist today.





Cashmere Bouquet's gentle
father has been proved



outstandingly mild for all



types of skin.





a ai







Keep it DARK with

SHADEINE

Permanent, washable

and hacmlace. All

natural cints, 50 years

reputation, Ask re chemist to ob-
rom

in some for you his Wholesaler,
Me TY aed
THE SHADEINE OMPANY

Churchfield Road, Acton,
49 Ghurehine ENGLAND.



X



here
burner
These stoves are well dis-
played and there’s an excellent
choice, When you're in, just re-
Collins Ltd., are sole distributors. member RINOLEUM sieres are made only in the
——— lt _—--- United States of America.

.

(

FJ si8

ashmere Bouquet So.
al aaa







Genuine Maidenform bras-

Onde, 0, #. PAT. OFF




There is a
for every type of figure.

Happy RELIEF.
FROMBACKACHE

Neighbour said “Take Doan’s Pills”
Wry PUT UP with needless
discomfort from back
rheumatic pains, lumbago, stiff,
aching muscles and joints or the
common urinary disorders due to
sluggish kidney action when you

might get happy relief.

Many theusands
People bless the day
Joan’s Backache Kidney Pills.
This well known diuretic and
urinary antiseptic helps sluggish
kidneys to carry out their function
of ridding the blood of excess ung
acid and’ other oo harmftey
to health. Grateful ple, every>
where, recommend Roan’ Pills.to

their friends and neighbours. 9

Ath your "S$ bt
"=" DOAN’S ;:

of health:
they a

fragrance men love!





SLSAISS

~ HIGH FASHION

and ?
LOW COST $

go together with

A

~~\

SYPAALIROAIVI



FABRICS

Yes, you and your little girl can
always be in the hishest style
at half the cost. Sew your own

and children’s wear. Like all
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easy to handle and sew--each- *
drapes smoothly, stays fresh,



dresses with versatile ‘“Sex-:nade” ¢
Fabrics—made by one of the >
largest manufacturers o. cotton .
prints in the world
Here are two popular Beverly
Patterns for women’s dresses 5



wears well and washes quickly.
Look for the ““Tex-made”’ tag and Ji

identification bands . . . they mean

you are huying genuine sun-fast,

tub-fast ‘“T'ex-made’’ fabrics.
y

ff ’

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MONTREAL: CANADA

oe Pot cos =
et



it = «eTEX-MADE??
SO a6 WELL MADE


PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS f ADVOGATE

Printed by the Adverste Co., Ltd., Broad St, Bridgetown

Sunday, February 10, 1952

CANE FIRES

IN January this year twenty six cane
fires were reported to the police. Canes
destroyed in twelve fires were not insured.

In January 1951, canes destroyed in
thirty of the 35 fires were insured. Al-
though only 73% acres have been des-
troyed in January 1952 as compared with
944 acres in January 1951 the losses sus-
tained by cane growers in 1952 are greater,
because less of the burnt acres are insured.

During 1951 there were 220 cane fires
when 1,45134 acres of canes were burnt.

This is a record of which Barbados ought
to be ashamed.

Cane fires can be prevented.

Unfortunately people do not realise the
losses Barbados sustains as a result of
cane fires. Otherwise they would take
greaier precautions to prevent fires and
would more readily assist in putting them
out than they do at present.

Cane fires are normally caused by care-
lessness. Travellers in buses or motor
cars throw lighted cigarette ends into
ditches where there is dry inflammable
grass. A flame starts up and spreads to a
neighbouring field of cane. The dry trash
of the cane catches on fire and several acres
of cane are burnt. Even though the canes
may be insured the insurance paid by com-
panies is often less in value than the mulch
destroyed by fire. Also if the factory is
unable to accept burnt canes within a few
days of burning, they become useless. In
addition cane fires often jump old canes
and destroy young crops and trash used
for mulching.

The common belief that cane fires cause
no great loss is erroneous, Insurance com-
panies pay three rates during the crop
which correspond to one third, one fourth
and one fifth of the estimated value of an
acre of cane. There is always a possibility
of burnt canes not being accepted by fac-
tories and therefore being completely lost,
while the loss sustained when mulch and
young canes are burnt is always greater
that money received from the insurance
company.

Insurance companies are themselves not
eager to insure canes and only offer such
insurance because it includes estate build-
ings.

During 1951 one insurance company paid
out money on 140 fires which burnt 586
acres of cane,

Money paid out by companies averages
between 60 and 75% of the premiums
received.

Insurance companies rightly disapprove
of cane fires and would support any action
taken to reduce their number.

Several suggestions have been made for
the reduction of cane fires,

Attention has been drawn to St. Kitts
where sugar plantations employ fire watch-
men who patrol the fields and take quick
measures to extinguish early blazes or

_notify managers. who take prompt action
to prevent fires from spreading.

In Barbados watchmen could certainly
be employed to perform similar functions
but several cane fires which could easily
be put out when they start are now allowed
to burn for two reasons, The first is that
labourers can cut more canes and therefore
receive more wages When the trash has
been burnt off the cane. The second is that
certain factories insist on receiving cleaned
canes and often cause growers additional
expense by refusing to accept lorries of
“trash” canes, As a consequence labour-
ers. and growers tend to regard fires as
lesser evils than they are.

A remedy for this situation has been
suggested. At present one penny a ton is
deducted from the price paid by factories
for burnt canes, This small deduction is
not considered to be sufficient by those
who attribute the spreading of cane fires
to the lethargy oi those who would put
them out if penalties were greater,

A deduction of 10d. per ton has been sug-
gested. Money in this way could be paid
into the Labour Housing Fund and so
would not be completely lost to workers
in the industry. The deduction would
however be sufficiently large to spur grow-
ers and labourers to take more active mea-
sures than are taken at present to avoid
cane fires and reduce their spreading.

Cane fires are sometimes caused by
little children playing with matches near
to cane fields. Quite apart from the finan-
cial loss to the island cane fires needlessly
endanger the lives of young children and
if there should be a death caused by burn-
ing canes the disgraceful record of the
island’s cane fires will be further blotted.
Burning canes do much harm and although
many people are not aware of the losses
caused by cane fires, the losses remain
and we all suffer as a result.

BEAUTY SPOTS

EVERY Sunday and on several after-
noons during the week the beaches
of St. James are crowded with bathers.
At Paynes Bay on any day of the
week anyone can step on to a beach which
extends with no obstacles for miles and
miles in the direction of Speightstown.
Canadians who hive thousands of miles
inland or Americans from the Middle West



—=-



might wonder just what members of the
House of Assembly meant when they talk-

ed about difficulties of getting to the
beaches in Barbados.
On the other side of the island miles and

miles of sandy beaches extend unbroken

from Morgan Lewis to Bathsheba and only
a small part of the island’s coast line is
without some beach or shingle. No Bar-
badian lives more than seven miles from
the sea, which is so clean in Barbados that
even in the inner careenage where it is
dirtiest, swimming is possible. Yet last
Tuesday’s debate in the House of Assembly
on a resolution to erect bathing sheds at
Reid’s Bay took up most of the House’s
valuable time until it adjourned for tea
while most members spoke on the alleged
obstacles to sea bathing.

Anyone who knows anything about the
beaches of Barbados is accustomed to the
sight of hundreds of young men and girls
who undress behind the nearest bush and
swim in the sea in transparent slips or
with no slips at all.

There is certainly a good case for the
erection of bathing sheds islandwide on
moral grounds. But only a cripple could
complain of difficulty in reaching the miles
of open beaches in St. James or on the
East Coast, while even in densely popu-
lated Christ Church beaches are easy of
access to anyone who can walk.

The majority of people in Barbados live
in small houses with no other bathing facil-
ities than a small tub or basin. They daily
wash in these basins or tubs. If they go
regularly to the sea they change either at
home or on the beaches behind bushes.
When they return to their homes they can
if they wish, rinse in their basins or tubs.

The provision of showers in bathing
sheds would seem to be less beneficial to
the people of a parish than the provision
of showers in tenantry-areas.

Mr. SMITH’S remarks which were made
during a subsequent resolution concerning
‘tthe establishment of a~playing~ field in
Welches Tenantry received much laughter
from the House, but they were based on
a practical knowledge of conditions in St.
Joseph. “We don’t want any more play-
ing fields” he said (and he might have
added bathing sheds) “until the working
class houses of this island are put right.”

Mr. SMITH evidently knows something
about Barbadian houses (and the member
of the House responsible for Housing has
to go no further than to the Bay Street
Estate to see isolated “shacks” leaning over
and ready to fall). But most members
who spoke in this debate seemed woefully
ignorant about beaches and it may be sup-
posed that they seldom walk along them.
Otherwise they would know that in St.
James the real need is not to turn the
beaches of that parish into pienie grounds,
but to keep the beaches which are freely
accessible to all but cripples clean and
free from refuse. Mr, E. K. WALCOTT
made the most valuable contribution to
the debate when he suggested that Sandy
Lane beach should be bought by the Goy-
ernment and preserved as a beauty spot.

It is to-day of, course the loveliest and
cleanest beach in Barbados and its beauty
and cleanliness are~ frequently enjoyed
by those who are not too lazy to enter the
beach a mile or two away and walk along
the shore. The suggestion that it should
be thrown open to crowds of picnickers
who would mar its beauty and leave refuse
behind is execrable.

That once lovely beach under Boxalls
House at the Crane is now a waste com-
prised of broken glass and the hideous
relics of picnic hordes.

Sandy Lane woods and beach should be
acquired by the Government, to avoid its
being sold for housing development.

Between Paynes Bay and Speightstown
the Leeward Coast is rapidly coming
under private ownership. The result is
more beauty for the owner, but less for
the community. Sandy Lane’s beauty
ought not to be selfishiy enjoyed by one
or two private proprietors. It ought to be
preserved and its beauty retained for the
island. But it ought never to become a
resort for uncontrolled picnickers. The
island is full of open beaches for those
who must be amused by busloads. Sandy
Lane should be for the many, but not all
together.

SUPPORT NEEDED

A LETTER signed by Major C. Noott on
behalf of the Executive Committee of the
Island Scout Council made a special appeal
for funds to send a Barbadian contingent
to the Caribbean Jamboree in Jamaica,

When it is considered that the Scout
Movement: frowns on soliciting aid this
way, it will be seen that those responsible
must have been induced to do so at great
pains to their pride.

There are three sound reasons however,
for the appeal. The plane fares were con-
siderably increased after the original
arrangement, the time left for earning the
money was extremely short and it was un-
thinkable that Barbados should not be
represented at ithe first Caribbean Jam-
boree.

At a time when criticisms of every kind
are levelled against the standard conduct
of our youth, it is clear the society needs
Scouting. Barbadians have always been
generous towards worthy causes and it is
hoped that that generosity will now come
to aid a movement which can repay hand-
some dividends by strengthening the
moral fibre of our youngsters.



SUNDAY

NO IMPORT CUTS FOR
COLONIES

Safeguarding Canadian Market In BWI

LONDON.

ADVOCATE

FEBRUARY 10, 1952

SUNDAY,



of the gold reserves, require that

the sterling area as a _ whole

| No import cuts are likely to be should be in balance with the

|imposed upon Britain Colonies as
ja result of the plan drawn up at
the London conferenee of Com-

rest of the world at latest in
respect of the second half of
1952. It is imperative that this

;monwealth Finance Ministers to should include at least a balance

|deal with the
| crisis in the sterling area.

While Britain and the Domin-
ions will take individual action
|}to cut down their spending as
|soon as possible, it is understood
|that the Colonies are expected to
ldo no
further increases in their expen-
diture.

Steps will be taken to encour-

wealth from outside the sterling
area and
loans, particularly in dollars,
will enable the Colonies to buy
more of the capital equipment
they so badly need. ;

Cuts in Commonwealth dollar
expenditure are unlikely to have
a serious effect upon Canadian
export trade, since most Cana-
dian exports to the Common-
wealth are essential commodities.
Special efforts are believed to
{have been made to safeguard the
traditional Canadian market in
|the West Indies, one of Canada’s
most important trade outlets in
}the Commonwealth.



Sterling Convertible

The main purpose of the
}recommendations is that sterling
should become freely convertible
as soon as possible. Immediately
jafter the conference e@ndeqi,

committee was formed
under the chairmanship of Sir
Arthur Salter, Minister for
Economic Affairs, to work out
a long-term programme
achieve this, while another com-

special

for sterling investment

priorities.

area

serious monetary with

more than restrain any and

age investment in the, Common- ernnments the

the dollar area within the

same period,

Corrective Action

During the course of our dis-
cussions the Finance Ministers
representatives of the Com-
monwealth countries in the ster-
ling area agreed to bring urgently
to the attention of their Gov-
critical nature of
the present situation and the need

it may be that such for immediate corrective action.”

In this connection they will put
before their Governments certain
definite proposals calculated in
the aggregate to ensure that the
sterling area as a whole will be
in balance with the rest of the
world in respect of the second
half of 1952. Proposals to the
same end will be recommended
by the Secretariat of State. for
the Colonies to the Governments
of the territories with which he
is concerned.

“It was also agreed that, where
any country in the sterling area
was likely to be in overall deficit,
corrective measures should be
taken as soon as possible, in order
to relieve the current pressure on
the resources of the area.

“The methods by which mem-
bers will contribute to these ends
are within the discretion of each
country concerned and will vary
according to their individual cir-
cumstances. The first, and most
important, step is to ensure that

to the internal economy is sound and

that all possible measures are

mittee is working out a scheme taken to combat inflation. This is

not only essential for an improve-
ment in the balance of payments,

Another proposal is to develop but it will also help to keep down

to meet the inevitably growing

rials and other essential goods.

stantial financial resources, and
it is clear that, after taking ac-
count of whatever they them-
selves can provide,
necessary for many member
countries to obtain those re-
sources from
some time to come the Common-

its growing needs entirely from
its own resources, and develop-

ing
need to rely in varying degree:

sterling area. We are agreed
that such investment

area will not only strengthen their
own economies but will also help






world demand for food, raw mate-

“Such development will re-
quire the investment of sub-

it will be

overseas. For

wealth will not be able to meei

countries will /therefgre

on investment from outside the

is to be
welcomed and that all necessary
steps should be taken to encour-
age it.

;
Ideal for the protection of iron, steel
and galvanised roofing under the most
arduous service conditions.
‘ Made with fast-to-light pigments in
Red, Tropical Green and Aluminium.
Danboline dries with a flexible glossy surface.
. Ask our agents for particulars.
Re a Registered xs Trade Mark

Paternational Saints Cxports Lid

Raw Material

“We feel that the productioi.
of essential raw materials within
the sterling area would be great-
ly encouraged by regularity u
purchases of such materials b)
countries outside the area, a:
this would contribute material-
ly to the long term stability o
the area and, indeed, of thi
free world as a whole.

“We are also agreed that ai
examination should be made a:
quickly as possible of the oppor-
tunities for an early increase ir
the productive power of membe
countries and of the possibili-
ties of matching available finan-
cial and technical resources wit!
the enterprises most likely t
achieve that purpose. This ex:
amination should take accoun
not only of the general develop-
ment requirements of membe:

ASEM
“DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

COMMISSION DEPARTMENT.

PAPER SERVIETTES

In Plain White




Se

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Commonwealth resources, | not the cost of living. Another impor-

- countries and of their need fo
only in food and raw materials, tant requirement is to increase ex-

capital equipment, but also o'



j

\

| :

| $1.00 per hundred

eS



countries but of the Common-
wealth as an integrated whole.

The Agreement
At the end of their meeting,
the Commonwealth Finance Min-
isters issued this joint statement;

ares
crisis which, if it is not effectively



as a whole is

“We are

the steps Which will be

cannot be attained by
and restrictive methods alone, or
on imports from certain parts of

ties of the sterling area,
partly due to short-term factors,
also reflect continuing underlying
problems,
and can be solved. For this
reason we are strongly of the
opinion that measures taken to
stop the drain upon reserves
must form part of a long-term
policy designed to restore an
maintain the full strength of
sterling.

“Tt is quite clear that the only
way to prevent recurrent drains
on the central gold reserves is
for every country in the area
strenuously to endeavour to live
within the means which are, or
can be, available to it. The ster-
ling area as a whole must
sueceed in this endeavour.

“The urgency of the immediate
situation and the present level



widely used international cur-
rency. iti
“We are convinced that this

negative

the world, Th esent difficul-
ne or arin while tries of the sterling area will have

Broad Stree éystone, Hastings
but in manufactured goods aS ports and earning power. In some tthe possibilities ‘af increasing Street & Grey , Hasting
well, This will be the first cases long-term borrowing from their production of food, raw- 3 SS PS
attempt to arrange the develop- cutside the sterling area may be terials and eet i bieoenttnt
ment of projects not of »practicable. Finally, so far ag other me oth

methods do not fully achieve the

desired results, it will be neces-

sary, as a temporary measure, to
reduce imports.

“It was agreed that, while emer-
gency measures to stop the imme-
diate drain upon the gold reserves

“We recognise that the sterling were necessary and _ inevitable,
is faced with a very serious they could only be palliatives. A

lasting solution of the sterling

dealt with, will have far-reach- area’s problems must be found in
ing consequences, The crisis has order to prevent the recurrence of
arisen because the sterling area crises, to make sterling strong, and
is spending more to establish
| than it is earning, with the result jp ember countries on a sound and
that its gold and dollar reserves stable basis

have been falling at a rapid rate. 2
confident that this
situation can be set right and that
taken,

will give to sterling the strength \hen the world-wide trade of the
it must have to continue as a

the economies of

Trade Local
“These aims can best be achieved

sterling area is on a substantially
higher level. than at present, when

sterling is freely convertible into

all the maim currencies of the
world, and its position need no

merely by the imposition of cuts fonger be supported by restrictions

en imports. When this state of
affairs has been reached, the coun-

freer access to the output of North
America and other important re-

These problems must gions and to adequate resources of

external capital for development.

“It is accordingly necessary that
for some years to come the ster-
ling area should be in surplus
with the rest of the world (inelud-
ing a surplus with the dollar area),
and that, after taking account of
available sterling assets and long-
term investment from abroad, all
member countries should balance
their external accounts,

“To do this in the face of the
need for national security and
higher standards of living clearly
requires the maximum possible ex-
pansion of earning power. By the
development of their productive
power members of the sterling



Promoting Plant Safety

Accidents cost the ple of the
United States, in 1949, 7% billion
dollars. Accidents kill 91,000
Americans yearly and injure 10
million, with a Joss of 275 million
man-days,

Industrial safety is an area of
engineering interest, since ep-
gineering consists of utilization
of materials, machinery, and men
in an efficient combination to
accomplish an economic objec-
tive. Engineering implies thd
exercise of sound judgment amd

proper applica ion of scientific
and technical knowledge, to
avoid wastage of our natural,

created, and human_ resoure@s,

In the Canons of Ethics of the
Engineers’ Council on Professional
Development, the following is
stated: 7

ine engineer will have due
regard for the safety of life and
health of the public and employ-
ees who may be affected by the
work for which he is responsible,

He will guard against condi-
tions that are dangerous and
threatening to life, limb, or pro-
perty, on work for which he is
responsible; or, if he is not re-
sponsible, he will promptly call
sich conditions to the attention
of those who are responsible.

The accident death rate in the
United States in 1907, when auth-
entic figures were first available,
was 93.7 per 100,000 population—
the highest death rate in the his-
tory of the United States. This
has been reduced to the present
rate of 60 per 100,000.

In this country there are some
700,000 fires and explosions a year,
and one third of one per cent. of
our figures are responsible for 60
to 70 per cent. of our losses, the
total lo’s being over one-half
billion dollars.

Chemical plants are particularly
subject to explosions and fires.
However, one of the large synthe-





tic organic chemical establish-
ments has experienced, during a
period of five years, a 25-per-
cen’. decrease in fire and a 90-
per-cent. decrease in losses,
despite a 30 per cent. increase in
plant and equipment. Its fire
protection and safety depart-
ment carries on annually 45,000

) routine
}volving nearly
of engineering

inspections and tests, in-
90,000 man-hours
service. It makes



some 10,000 pipin tests;
4,000 equipment tests, including
11,000 safety valves, 14,000 pres-
sure gauges; and 4,000 checks of
flame arrestors, flammable vapour
indicators, and various process
control equipment,

There is available today, protec-
tive equipment for practically
every known hazard to which em-
ployees may be exposed, The prob-
lem of suitability ean be divided
into two parts: First, protection
of he hazard at its source; which
includes guards around gears,
belts, and other moving machin-
ery; tight equipment for contain-
ing dangerous materials; mechani-
cal ventilating or collecting sys-
tems to entrain and remove dang-
erous gases of dust at point of
exit.

Second, is the protectica of the
employee's person, such as hel-
mets and clothing. Yet safety goes
beyond mechanical. and physical
safeguards; it includes the human
element, a most important factor.

Plant safety committees are re-
cognised as probably _the best
means for securing the em-
ployee's co-operation, c out

company safety policies, educating —
the employee in safe practices, ©

and sustaining his interest in
safety.
Except in small plants, the

safety committee should include a
staff or central committee under
the chairmanship of the manager
or his assistant; department com-
mittees; and foreman committees.
Office and non-operative
employees should not be over-
looked

The employee's responsibilities
might be summarized: to work
safely at all times; never to in-
dulge in unsafe practices or do
those things which may injure
himself or fellow workers; always
to follow operating instructions
and sefety regulations; to use pro-
tective equipment when required;
and to report promptly to super-
vision any unsafe practices or un-
safe conditions noted.

As the result of a drastic safety
eampaign, a certain machine shop
and foundry recently established a
new world’s record for that indus-
trial classification. With an aver-
age of 400 employed, the 20-year
record previous to 1945 was: 4 dis-
abling or time-losing injuries each

"themselves



s.

‘e have made arrangement
for such an examination to be-
gin forthwith.

Sterling Conditions

“While steps are thus bein,
taken to overcome the immediat.
problems of the sterling are.
and to accelerate its develop-
ment, we agree that its recover)
will not be complete until th
conditions have been created in.
which sterling can become an
remain convertible.

“Accordingly, it is our defin-
ite objective to make _ sterlin
convertible and to keep it so. We
intend to work towards thai
goal by progressive steps aimec
at creating the conditions unde:
which convertibility can be
reached and maintained.

“It is primarily the responsi-
bility of the members of the
sterling area themselves to cre-
ate those conditions (includin;
the achievement of adequat
gold reserves); but they canno
be completely realised withou
the active co-operation of othe.
countries, notably those’ coun-
tries which are consistently i
surplus with the rest of th
world,

“We have arranged for an in
vestigation of the steps whic!
should be taken along the roac
to convertibility to begin forth-
with, \#

“We reaffirm the need for fre-
quent and comprehensive con
rultation between Government
within the Commonwealth o
the problems of the _ sterlin:
area. In particular, steps will b
taker? within the next few month
and from time to time to reviev
progress on the measures nov
being taken and proposed.”

—B.U.P.

Yacht Varnish
Clear Varnish

Marine Paints
Household Paints



Ph, 4472

C.S. Pitcher & Co.













FIRE! THE GREATEST HAZARD OF ALL.

Ensure the safety of your home and property by
allowing us to issue you with
FIRE INSURANCE POLICY
year, including several fatalities} | that will afford you adequate protection and peace of
during the 20 years, Since April, mind.
1945, they have worked 4.5 mil-
lion man-exposure hours withou
a serious injury.

Another “world’s-best no-injury
record,” which stood for five years,
was that of a modern textile plant
with 1,765 employees, which oper-
ated 2,021 days (or 18,871,795 man-
exposure hours) ‘without a time-
losing or disabling injury,

Still another world’s record was
that of a plant which is 70% en-
gaged in textiles and 30% in
chemicals. Employees increased
from 1,500 to 2,5 They had a
no-injury record of 28,132,583
man-exposure hours, Moreover,
the plant works with high tem-
peratures, corrosive and_ toxic
materials, stock handling anc
iransportation hazards, etc. If,
during this period, injuries hac
occurred at the same rate as ir
industry as a whole, more than
250 would have been seriously
injured, and 15 killed or perman-
‘ently disabled;

For information and rates, apply to the Agents:—

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.



EXQUISITE
FLAVOUR
OF
GODDARD'S
GOLD BRAID
RUM

e
It's good

Our Keaders Say:
Re-High Cost of Living

To The Editor, The Advocate,—
SIR,—Having read about the
high cost of living in your “%
I feel that something shi be
done to help the poor C 5
Several Firms, if any at all, e
not given their clerks any Ni
to cope with the increased prices?
How are they to buy Food, when
nearly every day some needed
item has been increased? How are
they to make ends meet? Surely
heads of Firms must see into this
matter and help their poor clerks
who slave all day for them is
the time to help them—don
them waiting because “While the
grass is growing the Clerks are
starving.”

In chese days whatever salary is
paid it is only worth about half.
Clerks nave to dress and carry
in a decent manner;
several have wives and children
to support, so it’s high time that
their wSses realised this, and
helped them in their trying needs.

Hoping that something is done
very soon to help them.

Yours truly,
CLERK.


SUNDAY,’ FEBRUARY 10,

1952



THE KING

(By GEORGE HUNTE)

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

IN BARBADOS



PAGE NINE





The food for family



ment House before retiring St Lucia, Trinidad, Barbados, autographs, by asking whether
The word “Albert” on a menu board about 6.30 p.m Martinique, Dominica, Peurto Rico, they wanted his “heaps of names
card, a photo of a young man on Many hundreds of Barbadians Jamaica, Havana and Bermuda. Little but these small souveni + |

horseback and a tree in Queen’s
Park are souvenirs which Barba.
fos rightly cherishes of His late
Majesty King George VI.

H.R.H. Prince Albert Frederick
-Arthur George of Windsor, seeana
son of George V had not . long
passed his 17th birthday when he

left Plymouth on January 18, 1913 hours on board the Camberland farmyard race in search of for King George VI.
in the armoured cruiser Cumber. The same afternoon Princ:
land. Albert won « four furlong di e ’ .

Newspaper records preserved at tance handicap and « Farm Y 1 3 k f
the Barbados Public Library give Race in a Gymkhana held at the “4 fs +r a,
far more information about the Garrison Savannah in, honour of UV Ae
Cumberland than it does about the the Cumberland'’s vis). Prin 5 oe
Prince’s activities during his Albert took part in four of th < 7
week’s stay in Barbados. from évents and the photogr ph of th« | %
March 4 to March 11, 1913. Royal cadet (reproduced on th i 2A te Pies

The reason for this paucity of bage) can be seen daly et the . ‘ pe aon
details about the Prince’s visit is Barbados Museum, where his sig- ara Sat : a a
given by the Advoeate in a leading ature is also displayed, On Mon- a + wey sad oh ot The Vitamins in the food you
article of March 5. “The discipline day March 10 His Royal Hie aness R ae ‘ Ps ’ eat are not always sufficient.
of the Navy does not permit, by His planted an evergreen tree in we mike rh o me A little raowa added to
Royal Father's express orders of Queen’s Park in the presence of ia " *' © 1 wos —, Pi mae and a
any difference in treatment be- Mr. F. N. A. Cleirmonte (Chureh- 5 ae vo ao o ewe = can
tween the Price and cadets of less warden), Mr. John Burton and Mr ye ‘ po to he ao for the
rank, Theré will therefore be no J: Re Bovell, 1.8.0: During its stay Sy * Vitus U, Abstertiat Sor tootia
wudresses, but everyone joins in in Barbados an Island XI played Dg 7 § Mac Up relatence $0 disease
.ccording Prince Albert the hearti- cricket match against the Cumber, ee ; + - and is particularly good anak
est welcome to these shores.” land. It ended in a draw. %a 1 ~ <

The Agricultural Reporter of
March 4 made the Prince’s visit
that day an occasion for patriotism.

must have recalled the afternoon's
ride when they heard the news of
the late King’s death on Wednes-
day morning.

On Saturday, March 8, near!
200 cadets from Harrison Colleg:
Lodge and Combermere togethe
with 49 Boy Scouts spent thre






teams from the Barbodos Volun-
teers won both rifle matches and
Mr. A. de V. Chase “maintained
his reputation as our best shot

An echo of the visit was heard
in September 1913 when the Advo.
cate reporting the news of Prince
Albert's promotion to the Colling-
wooed, told an anecdote of the
Prince having replied to a group
of girls, who besieged him afte:





seem to have been recorded of the
visit to Barbados of the Roya
Cadet who later became King: bu
scanty as they are, they belong \«
ell of us and we will treasure then
1 Our memories as we join wit
the millions in and outside th
British family of Nations in mourn






tasty for growing children
Delicious on hot buttered
toast.

an
“We do not ever desire to see” The Cumberland lef: Barbados om +t

said this newspaper (which Mr for Martinique at 6.30 a.m. Tues- Yr €
Grantley Adams later edited from day, March 11. Some days later

1927-30) “any other flag. floating
over this island than the British
flag. That flag has always flown
over Barbados and Barbadi2ns are

THE LATE KING GEORGE VI, when as



Prince Albert, he took part

u
report from Dominica said it had
towed into Roseau a “missing”
steamer.



c we

satisfied that it will continue to fly in a Gymkhana at the Garrison Savannah on March 8, 1913. He won It returned to the United King- A SIGNATURE of the late King’s presented on a menu card with those
as long as the Empire lasts. We two of the events. dom in July having completed an of fellow cadets on the “Cumberland”. Presented to the Barbados
loyally and cordially welcome ., itiherary which included Teneriffe, Museum by Mrs. Moll.

Prince Albert to Barbados and 0 Frederick Clarke, K.C.M.G., some messoge King George V - atalino tae Aden i

irust that his brief stay here may 4d Captain E. C. Wright (Acting referred to his visit to the West

be attended with fullest possible Inspector General of Police) went Indies many years ago.

measure of enjoyment and satis-
faction.”

The Cumberland was command- The principal business houses of news of Prince Albert's , arrival
ed by Captain Aubrey C. H. Smith, aw and acverel ships in the M.V.O., who commanded the guard harbour were gaily decorated with ment when Captain Smith and " Q P AA . nat
of honour hh Victoria eta ans flags. other officers. of the Cumbertand ROBER Tr JAMES MacLEOD needs no introduction to
ing the funeral of Queen Victoria. Devotion tothe Royal Family attended the opening of the Legis- the public of this Island, nor for that matter is an intro- | . t
It was a “county class” cruiser Was at its height because only lative Session 1913-14 on Mareh 5 duction necessary in many other of our sister colonies, ee ure n

and was completed in 1904, It was
463 feet long, and had a beam of
66% feet and a draught of 26%
feet. It had been used as a cadets’
training ship for several years past
und mounted 14 six-inch guns and

on board to welcome His Royal
Highness on behalf of the Colony.

eight days before Her Royal High-
ness Princess Marie Louise hd
arrived on the Royal Mail Ship
Oruba, and had opened the inter-
colonial -Needlewerk- ~Exhibition
organised by the Women's Self
Help Association before sailing the

The hearts of the inhabitants of
Barbados had been stirred by the

by the Governor Sir Leslie Probyn,
K.C.M.G., “but Prince Albert was
not there.”

Prince Albert landed later that
day at 4.30 p.m. at the Chamber.
lain Bridge in the presence of a





ROBERT MACLEOD’S EXHIBITION

MacLeod is an artist of

ng standing, and his annual

exhibitions are looked forward to by his friends and those

who are interested in good
The first essentials of a picture
are composition, form and colour,
all these are to be found in this

yainting.

the whele and not just static

in the background.



Technical

> s od was large and enthusiastic crowd and : oa i. ° e
8 Se Tater thet ree on same day (February 24, i913) for was accorded a most hearty wel- ae WOEk, Never is the on= No. 8 “Barbadian Sea de- | rainin
his return to the United Kingdom, St. Vincent. During her very brief come, ooker in any doubt as to the picts a fresh clean sea in the £
ue ate art was promoted to Visit Princess Marie Louise had position of his subjects, their morning light, clever and ex vet.
Prince A iin eee a midship- delivered a message sent by Kin In His Excelleney’s motor car shape or their colour, A picture No. 6 “Evening Light” is a
H.M.S Collingwood as a George V in which he bad said he was driven down Broad Street, is ‘a box, large or small, confined stable arrangement of. buildings MAJOR Cyril E. Darling
sa : “His Majesty is glad that a mem- Haxters Road, Tudor Street, Bar. by a frame on its four sides, that are there for ever. No. 32 " yr cS ering:
The Cumberland arrived in Car- per of His Family should from its barees Hill, Eagle Hall Road, Bank inside of which are the subjects “View from Palmiest” is dramatic ton, T.D., B.Se., M.L.E.1., A.M.1
lisle Bay at 4.05 p.m. on March 4, gojl convey to His people in Bar- {all Road, Country Road, Roebuck arranged one behind the other and packed with incident Prog E., A.I. Mar, E.. Adviser
1913, having crossed from Trinidad pados and all other West Indian Street, Belmont Road and on to with a recession of colour and although the canvas is small, No. Sudibn taifi arth ceomagglin: Malobal dtd
in 32 hours. Hon, Major J. A. Bur- colonies his sincere wishes for thelr aera ote wher he os =e. on bg Seakround’ e be ae - (f, eeod wusy in Technical Edueation, and
. . ’ ial S retary), he PSS é sperity.” In the tended a Garden Party at Govern- m) e stance a aC ound, of sunlig on buildings which ae whens , ‘ %
don, C-M.G., (Colonial Beerstary), happiness and’ papain The front of the box or picture achieves. a most remarkable Principal of Government
is defined by oe objects in the effect. No. 36 “Mountain Road” Technical Institute, British
foreground neatly tied to the is a subtle arrangement of greens Cfiyjana eine ‘ A
sides of the frame to prevent any with a contrasting chord of Guiana aioe May 1948, is at
undue movement forward, and browns, which is very pleasing, Present in Barbados on second
the back is the sky, sea, moun- No. 7 "South Atlanti is another





tain or back-cloth, varying in marine painting of merit for now - 7
recession as called for by the the sea is in strong sunlight, with 9" Technical and Voeational
composition. the background of sea receding, Training. He is a guest of the
moving deep and fresh. No. 11 Mz , 1
With these facts In mind it is “Fish Cakes” is one of the few avine Hotel.
easy to see why MacLeod’s pic- studies of figures which is pleas-
tures are the success they are. ing in ifs colour and arrange- Major Darlington was previous -
He conforms to the rules of the ment, all the objects being quite /’ Principal of the West End "
game and the results are there convinting, and alive tvening Institute, Aston-under
for us to see and admire at the Lyne, Lancashire, During ta?

Barbados Museum,





Marine Painting

ment to the local Committee

war he served in command of R i!



MARMITE

THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT

























No, 18 “View up Coast—Mar : ite i. Training Units, as Inspector uf THE BRANDY FOR EV (RY HOME
tin’s Bay” is a fine example of No, 6 Evening Light IS Small Arms, and on the W.U
thee foregoing "remarks “and an 2nother marine painting tn which ‘Vechnical Staff on the Mulberr THREE STAR corxdbot! BLEW
able expression in marine paint- aoe med fe eee, von Artificial Port project
. =~ t . > reSSeC or > , Ss are ‘
ing. Each of the plains in this Gofnitely in front of the sky and fF AGENTS: STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD. LalDGETO\.N
picture are carefully armpiged. In Initely in [ro > iM ane Formerly apprenticed at Metro.
t No. 5 “St. Philip's Coast” the ji!" ," . os little ples politan Vicker’s Electrical Co,, Lua 2 eee ne nee
olan tH 1 | 3 is a clean, 8] e = M ester. Mz 5
tat ahe: cae and = iti me sy. ture which must always remain rater r poop tray oe Y | APPR 9G9GGGGGGG9999S OOS FOFSIOGES © DST RODOIOFHE SE
t ec s are static as are . oe é arge o . che t $
ie the flat water-washed rocks laa mory fe: HORSE, we Engineering and Handicraft Di * AN OLD FRIEND . : IN \ NEW SPOT >
regr i. No, 12 “Atlan nay yee Seng Teg pte A jartments at the King's Schoc!, | \ “ : @
s Shipeake' is s aria canvas eo light “y - 1 ger Pontefract and Holgate Grammar x Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street 8
well covered and the interest is Old Take ¢ went oan ale laees School, Barnsley. At Doncast % in Pr. Wm. Henry Strest %
maintained throughout the entire examples of buildings with sun- Fechnical College. Major Darling, , YOUR DRUG STORE 3
length and breadth of this bi¢ jah: The stone-work, wood- ‘0% was lecturer in Mechanical : aaa r ade ‘
canves ee Seay and Automobile Engineering ‘ THE COSMOPOLITAN
ce f ork and shingles are all solid, s Ple Cc ‘ d: Bow .
No?" "1 “Speightstown” is the sea and sky liquid, , | eat a ai es ¥ ease Come in and See...
another example of the ar- wae. epeoeeens in paint acins ey gat eare s La % THE NEW GOODS CONSTAN.!.Y ARRIVING 8
. » Oo 1e es ndian scene are ‘ajo é g Nv 2 & “i
rangement of plains a. the richly worth seeing—for they are li address on ‘Technical and * Phone 4441—2041 %
‘HIS TRE planted March 10, 1913 by H.R.H. Prince Albert, who spent a week here as a accompaying receding colours almost historic in their record of Vocational Training at the Com-| \ %
= a Ren cnt Ed. and with a sky reaching over). : bermere School Hall. & P At CLARKE COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY ¥
cadet on H.M.8. a . S . ; y 3
5, »
9 00D COG000600 06666606 OOO GO9S4 050008 GOGO
r _ = ———
a TH A





iA Alax factor Hollywood

POWDER — CREAM, LIPSTICK, PAN CAKE,
MAKE-UP PAN-STICK,
SKIN FRESHENER and
ASTRINGENT,



CAVE

SHEPHERD





Naturally,
ceuticals as in eve



ONLY
KIND OF DRUGS
WE USE

there are grades of quality in pharma-

rything else. And it should go

otnavnyrty
IN OUR LINEN DEPT.
WE OFFER
FACE TOWELS
in GOLD, BLUE, ROSE and GREEN
BATH TOWELS

— OO
—————————————

without saying that only the very best—the top from.. y $1.82 to $6.80
‘4 quality in every respect—are used by us aire in PLAIN WHITE
' . t 2 tions, Hence you are always
Customers ene Se Co. Ltd. ftreg ag A the eine results per dosage your doctor
: ‘ : . . : 4 AT r wartts ‘and expects. RBA Ti TOWELS
Owing to, the arrival of a Tourist Ship this se wi 10—1% Broed Street B ~itipaggpee lem ae
eer ay 0b Setarday i ee re a FOR THE BEST PRESCRIPTION SERVICE, in BLUE, PINK, GREEN and GOLD
the weekly half holiday 12 noon on Thursday’ 14th ‘
re aad aca, cane KNIGHTS DRUG STORES BEACH TOWELS
ROM ild i Scinbels a $1.59 to $4.19











in gaily Coloured Designs

alec a aaa S71 YP 159995995990999909 90" wr. LAVATORY TOWELS
| Rivest Foop BUYS || FOR COMFORT (| Cosco ccoume
} APRICOT FILLING—Tins TOMATO SAUCE—Bots. ii | in GREEN, BLUE and WHITE

KIRSCH FOR CONTROL OF GLARE AND AIR

DORSELLA—Tins
CUSTARD POWDER—Tins
CHEESE-Tins

STRA WBERRIES—-Tins



WALNUTS IN SPICED



ISINGLASS—Pkgs.
JELLIES—Pkgs.
BUN FLOUR—Pkgs.
ALL BRAN—Pkgs

ROSE’S LIME JUICE—Eots

E A

— Oooo

BATH MATS

|), APRICOT NECTAR—Tins BUTTER CONCENTRATE 11k \ ; i a @ $3.06
HAMS (Cooked)—Tins Tins {i % in BLUE and GREEN

i” RHUBARB—Tins PARE Ts HI
GOOSEBERRIES—Tins .E—Tins 5 ¥ sillier inieieruaie
BAKED BEANS—Tins PEACHES—Tins Hig H Oo Pp Pp EB R BED SHEETS

ASPARAGUS TIPS—Tins C.T, ONIONS—Bots i}

70” x 90”. (@ $6.45

SSS SS









LOL LOCO OOOO AI oA AA tt tpt tote tot

|
,
% : Sit te
| VINEGAR—Bots. HORSE RADISH-—Bots 11 ; | in BLUE, GREEN, PEACH, LEMON and ROSE
i) OLIVES STUFFED & BAR —Bots. nu a
No better Venetian Blinds and i ear) D DRESSING -Bots. MEAT BALLS Tins y\ 2 ; { 80” x 100’—WHITE @ $10.37
Curtain and Drapery Traverse, \{ YORKSHIRE RELISH ROAST BEEF—Tins nx a 90” x 108” do. @ $10.13
Double & Single rods exist... } —Bots VEAL LOAF—Tins Ih! % Hh ‘
We measure, quote, install & x GOLDEN ARROW RUM % ° |) PILLOW CASES
service Kirsch products. ii} % —COTTON 20” x 30” $1.67
yi * * fe : —LIN 18” x 28” 2.48
I PERKINS & CO.. LTD. } x THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. siacadalilans
_ Hig i ‘| HARR 'S Di
A. BARNES & CO.,LTD. ||'|i Roebuck Street — Dial 2072 & 4502 |) 8 Whitepark Road yl ISON’S Dial 2664. H
i! | Ps c i} hy
oo ——— == == PDL DLL DL EEE PLELELSOOCO LOCO OCT SECPA OMAR IN | las ¥



EES
PAGE TEN

New Boat Will Make

By IAN GALE

“IT’S an- ill wing” says the
proverb, “that blows nobody any
good”, and the same may be said
about the sea, for the rough seas
which destroyed many fishing
boats on the Leeward Coast and
elsewhere late last year will indi-
rectly result in making fishing a
safer occupation in Barbados.

The fishermen to whom the
thirty-six new boats shortly to be
built at the Fishery Office will go
can count themselves lucky.
Although they will have to bear
half of the cost, they will be get-
ting new, safe and well built craft
in place of the boats they lost.

The new boat has been designed
by Mr. R, A. Calvert, who has had
several of his yacht designs pub-
lushed in magazines. The Calvert
tishing boat is slightly scaled down
from the design of “Caribbee”, the
seaworthy little yacht in which he
cruises between the West Indian
islands. .

It is 22 feet long, the average
length ofte-present fishing boats
end minimum length for conver~-
sion to power It has been designed
so that {Would be a compara-
tively s job to convert it to
power, i sherman wished to
do so. To put an engine into the
present type of fishing craft would
mean practically rebuilding the

boat.
Outside Ballast

Although the design was based
on “Caribbeé”,, the plans show
that the Calvert boat will not look
very different from the type of
fishing boat now in use. Among the
differences will be a handsomer
bow—the old ‘“mumpus” bow
which sloped backwards was an
ugly and useless feature—a cleaner
looking stern and a shorter bow~
sprit. But the main difference will
be, of course, that the new boat
will carry more than half of its
ballast on its keel.

The fishing boats now in use
have no outside ballast, all the ba!-
last, in the form of pieces of old
iron being kept inside the boat
and shifted from side to side when
the boats tack. Having this inside
ballast means that at intervals all
through the day the crew has to
shift more than a ton and a half
of iron, and besides making the
boats leak this iron frequently
eauses injury to members of the
erew when it is necessary to move
it in a rough sea, But, worst of all,
the presence of this amount of
iron propped on one side of the



THE present type of fishing boat.

boat means that every time a fish-
erman goes to sea he risks his life.

In the last six years some forty
f'shermen have been lost at sea
because the boats they were in
overturned. What happens is this:
In a fresh wind a fishing boat has
to sail with all its ballast propped
«on the windward side to counter-
balance the force of the wind,
Quite frequently, especially in the
litter months of the flying fish
season, what is known as a back
wind .occurs. This back wind, a
sudden wind blowing from the
opposite direction, easily capsizes
the boat since it has no resistance,
having all its ballast on the lee-
ward side.

The new Calvert fishing boats
will save lives because back winds
will have no effect on them, 1,460
lbs. of ballast will be fitted on their
keels, and the remaining 1,300
pounds will be inside. Unless the
wind is blowing extremely hard it



The large baggy jib is dangerous in a rough sea.

will not be necessary to shift any
ballast, and even when it becomes
necessary to move some of it only
about 600 lbs. will have to be
propped on the windward side. So
the boat will always be able to
resist a back wind, and besides
this it will not leak and the fisher-
men will have much less work to

ao.
Hauling Up

The outside baliast will be made
of scrap iron and concrete and
will be bolted on the wooden keel.
{t will be a bit difficult to haul the
boats up on the beach, but not that
much, I have seen large yachts like
the “Okapi” and the “Moyra
Blair’, carrying on their keels
very many more times as much
ballast as the new fishing boats
will carry, hauled up without much
trouble. And, after all a fishing
boat need only be hauled up once,
or possibly twice a year. Surely
safety is worth the little bit of

The new Calvert designed fishing boat





CENTRAL

- Cnr. Broad & Tudor Street
PHONES: 4200, 4235, 4702



Fest Bicycld
~ Butt To-day

New Shipment
OF

EMPORIUM

EQUIP YOUR TKACTOR-DRAWN

[AND ANIMAL-D

AND IMPLEMENTS
wtth

DUNLOP

\\
‘
))
}
)

—————— SSS SS

: A NEW TYRE DESERVES A

- theyre built for the job

RUBBER

| OUNLOP
acetate ne tena nN He ann nt



co LTo

SUNDAY



extra effort needed to haul up a
bout with ballast on her keel?

But fishermen are very conserv-
ative at heart, and so one expects
them to object to anything new—
they objected to the gill net at first,
but most of them are using it now.
I understand that some of the fish-
ermen are complaining that the
new fishing boats will be too big
for them to take out fishing unless
they can get a crew of three, and
thas sometimes in the crop season
it is impossible to get the third
man. That is where they are wrong
ubout the Calvert fishing boat. It
is true that it is impossible to take
cut the present type of 22 ft. fish-
ing boat without a.crew of tiftee,
tut that is because a ton and a
half of iron has to be shifted each
time the boat tacks. The new boat







can easily be taken fishing with a
two-man crew since the meximum
»mount of ballast that will have to
be shifted will be only 600 lbs,

Bamboo Gaff?

The ribs of the new boats will be
made of mahogany and white
cedar, both excellent woods for
boat building. The planking will
be of silverbali, which will come
from. British Guiana. The masts
and booms will also be made of
silverbali, but if experiments are
successful the gaffs may be made of
bamboo, which being hollow would
be far lighter than silverbali.
There seems to be no reason why
bamboo should not be used, it is
used successfully in the East and
in the Pacific Islands, but some
method of boring through the
joints, will have to be found other-
wise the wood will not give long

_ service. Experiments are also being

made in an attempt to find an
easier and more _ satisfactory
method of shipping spars.

The rig has not been changed to
iny great extent. The mainsail is
practically the same size and shape,
hut as an additional safety pre-
eaution it will carry reef points.
The jib will be smaller and better
cut. The jib used at present by
most fishing boats is cut far too low
in the foot, and when the boat
heels it actually trails in the water.
A jib like that is danrerous, since
in rough seas it holds about fifty
gallons of water, keeping the bow
down, and the extra strip of jib at
the foot holds very little wind. |

After studying the plans of the}
trew fishing boat very carefully I
should say that it will be far
superior to the present type of boat
and much safer. Whether it will
be faster is difficult to say; but I
hope that a Calvert fishing boat
will be ready in time for the fish-
ing boat race at Oistins this Easter
and I hope I will be in it.

RAWN VEHIGLES

TYRES

ADVOCATE

Fishing Safer\ ,





FOR HOT-HOT DAYS
USE COOL-COOL TALC

Soothing fresh and fragrant,
keeps you dainty and com-
fortable, adorned in the
fragrance men love.

ZZ

for my healthy teet

(Cr rg 5

Kolynos keeps your

wo

teeth white and sparkling :
your mouth cl#an and fresh

Penetrating Kolynos
foam cleans thoroughly
5§ x
* -|
the teeth, where harmful
anseen Bacteria are most
likely to collect, Kolynos
actually prevents decay.





“ Kolytios fs realty

Children
love the cool,
minty flavour and it
is so good for their
teoth—keeps ther
healthy and strong.

economical, for only
halfayinch on your tooth
brush is enough

Se Se SS a a
ne ee a

an te ce cs ce ee ee de et et nw ee ee id lb i es i en i i ts

No other dentifrice does more than “ KOLYNOS "
to fight tooth decay. «

| Hows that for
INNER



| WHEELS « HUBS « BRAKES









LOADS

@ REDUCE FUEL
CONSUMPTION

@ ELIMINATE DAM-
AGE TO GROPS

@PERMIT LOWER
LOADING LINE

@RUN SMOOTHLY
AND SILENTLY

NEW DUNLOP TUBE \%-9" /



NI9

@ PERMIT GREATER |

In sport, as in business, it’s
energy that brings success! If
} you’re really fit you’re full of
vigour-——and you can achieve
fitness very simply, by taking
| Andrews for Jnner Cleanliness.

Sparkling, “ fizzy” Andrews
freshens the mouth, settles the
stomach, tones up the liver and,
finally, gently corrects constipa-
tion. An occasional glass of
Andrews as a “ refresher ” keeps
you on top of your form—just a
teaspoonful in a glass of water.

a journey which 2 or 3 days, covering a distance of
30 or 40 feet? This traffic must keep moving constantly,
otherwise digestion becomes disorganised, you feel out-of-
sorts. Sparkling Andrews regulates the internal tra;

| gently but thoroughly, and ensures Inner Cleanliness.

|
|
}
|
DO YOU KNOW that when food is swallowed it starts on

| /

«235/51
ee







| OILCLOTH





SUNDAY,’ FEBRUARY 10, 1952



MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBEY









if you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two a day of
Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
energy and tone up the whole nervour system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you against fever
and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic
Wine is especially valuable after illness.

ucntane

BUCKFAST
| TONIC WINE |





QUICKLY

with Phenstc...

The famous threefold action of PHENSIC tablets RELIEVES
PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION.
No matter how intense the pain, no matter how weary your nerves,
how depressed you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you relief and
comfort, quickly and safely. Remember this — PHENSIC tablets
neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Don’t accept
substitutes. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you!

Phensic

TWO TABLETS BRING QU/CK RELIEF
FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
HEAOAOHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

THRIFTY

FOLKS!
TO THE

CROP me SALE

-_ AD =

THANI sn0s.

Prince William Henry and Swan Streets
Lowest Prices on Record!















aetna ace nnenealipeigRonnanS
SHARKSKIN 367 0........cccceecseeeeecoes A Hiihegacecabodsacsareel .. $1.98
Best in Town
CREPE DE CHINE 36” ......ccceceerees Lares’ chase 98
A Real Beauty
JERSY 48” (Plain) 2.0.0... asia imeueiice ae
” (Striped) ccc 1.27
SHANT-UNG (Popular Shades) .. . 112
PRINTS 36” wide ..............065 €2
CALICO 36” wide ...... 57
LINENS 36” wide . 67
SATIN 36” wide 79
BROCADE 36” wide ... 71
ORGANDY 36” wide ... 69



BAGS SHOES

— Rock Bottom Prices

FOR ONE DOLLAR ONLY
3 Pairs SOCKS or 2 VESTS or 4 HANKIES or
2 PANTIES or 4 GOLD BELTS or 2 CHANGE

HATS















PURSES
YANKEE TYPE SHADES, WALLETS................ $1.75
FANCY SILK SHIRTS (Barbados View) ............ 3.98
FS ee era we oa Rania ecko tpaseeanhaeticpesmnspainnnas ahaa ean aa
ALL-WOOL TWEED PINSTRIPED 56” wide... 9.50
SILVER GREY FLANNEL 56” wide ~~ ee
DUNGAREE — Heavy Quality: .......... 1.07
KHAKI — Popular Shade .... 1.17
BEDROOM RUGS — All Wool — from.... 3.58
VEGETABLE DISHES (with Covers) .... 1.27
BLANKETS — from 2.98
TORCHLIGHTS 1.39
LUNCH BAGS .................0 4.59
CURTAIN NETS . 39
CRETTONES 487 Wide | .....:.c.c.cgs0....cc000 1.46



TOWELS .

HEADKERCHIEFS








SUNDAY,’ FEBRUARY



10,

1952

Lord Rowallan Due

Tomorrow






tennis and swimming are all en-
joyed by him.

His wife is a keen sportswoman
with great prowess at field sports,





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Guide Notes:

Members Send Message Of
Sympathy to H.M. the Queen



The Truth in















‘Your Horoscope



















PAGE ELEVEN



for STUBBORN hang-on Bronchial

COUGHS



cc9o00










: hunting, fishing, golf and lawn . All members of the Girl Guides Thinking Day | guces tntiboey aoeloae dee oon Une
LORD ROWALLAN, K.B.E., M.C., T.D., who was ap- ek = a ve ee Saar a ok oe were pro- hinking Day or Guide Day is \% ae free the skill p =~ Serors. AND
tale an 7 valla ay am- rs Q . 2°nd Fe : a ; dia’s most famous Astrologer, who by]
pointed Chief Scout of the British Commonwealth and pionships at’ Wimbledon, and, hear of the death ‘of His Majesty and Guides Own will be ? eld on | Seis Re. the =
> eo apeueee 28 5 . . s J . ’ : S St) : ruldes mn wi Xe held on} of ax .
Empire on February 22nd, 1945, arrives in Barbados to- with her sister, won the Ladies’ the King. The Island Commission- Sunday, 24th February at St | eel corse
morrow for a week’s visit prior to attending the Caribbean Doubles Scottish Championship, ef sent the following cable to the. Michael's Girls’ School at 4.30|has built up an
Jamboree in Jamaica next month. He will be guest of _ An acquaintance of the Chief — seameniasioner, _Tmperial pa All Companies and Packs ee ean
His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage a Govern- Beout has said of him “I would acquarters, Lon lon —“The Girl will fall in at St. Michael’s Girls’ curacy of his
y Guides of Barbad i
tH si ’ say he is a man with the highes* S of Barbados desire to join § | at 3.30 p.m predictions and
ees ouse. sense of duty to God and to his 1, ©xpressions of deepest sym- Rehearsal the sound practi- 3
Lord Rowallan nas been an neighbour, a real lover of boys, P@thy to Her Majesty the Queen ' cal advice con
active member of the Boy Scout ith high a Science and to the Reval Family.” e will be a_ rehearsal for |tained in his
Movemeni since 1922 when he with hig standards of efficiency \ c Bearers on Saturday, 23rd | Horoscopes on a
vas app-inted District Commis- to, ‘and above ‘ail’a good rom: Guider Awarded Training Fe?" usry at, St. Michael's ‘Girls’ | Busines, "specu. CURES AS SWIFTLY
sioner for North East Ayrshire ~ > P Cc â„¢ at 8.30 a.m Love affairs,
coed ertificate
District, Scotland. In 1925 h 5 panion. 2 : ; : Friends, Enemies,
came County Colnweieolodae , .. a aeenin’ oe out, The Girl Guides Association *ROVI ION 1L PROG MME Lotteries, etc. fr 7) AS
‘ re . re a av - : » ave astounde
Ayrshire, which position he con- 000 dies. thr saneed ther Con, beremn on prving saan ie Toe. = ’ as epost educated” people le cael Cc ANAD A'S | ARGEST
ti t i “ ~ . or. A - e z ra ais the world ove SSepsa=
coca San ho monwealth and Empire, visiting ing Certificate (Guide Branch). ©} CHIEF SCOUT VISIT Gees. Mackey =
P d . such places as Canada, West _ Certificate was presented to oe Set eee Be jas CKLEY LATED SELLING COUGH
On February 2nd 1939, Lord Africa, Australia and New Zea- Miss Pemberton at the Executive NDAY, Bebruary ii. ove | os secombalene et Bowe tome ve (ray neers cam
Rowallai became President of land, South Africa and East Committee meeting on Friday, Ist uo ALIVE Sewer mt. oy | ‘<0 yexhaiins his system Tabor i Gesocese AND COLD REMEDY
the Scottish Scout Council. In 1944 Africa. In the same period he Suey Miss Pemberton is now eco puou LCommiiice of scur . [send you FREE your Astral Interpre n
be was appointed Scottish Head- the. British Zone nat Gerrans’ awarded by Imperial: Heater: fuss Hepreveniauves — wevve Lee Moon hace Mess tnd Mae
uarters ‘Qmmissioner for the e ritis one oO ermany, o ” adc au ~ WOVerument House. l4ou jours bi th all clearly ritten by yo if. No J
training of Scouters, Holland, Luxembourg, the U.S.A, ters, on her beret and to do Guide —, en lo Scout Sian: ‘ | money. wanted for Astrolonical Work,
He was awarded the Silver and Norway. training. CuMlccence with isiana © whims) Bogtal Order” for st wtioners; tentisentais
Wolt for good se:vices to the In recognition of his work for . . SaQl ie and HMonorary secre y. and other interesting Hterature You will
Scout Movement on St. George’s the Scout Movement he was made The New Wall At Pax Hill 18UU hours. Cockwaul varty ~! ‘be amazed at the remarkable accurs y
Day, 1941. a Knight Honours List, June 1951 Government House 7 16 eee. Rae: Cena Fue |
ist, . : sae 49 Se, afta te now as this offer may not
i p The influence of Lord Baden- ean Yee . calles down the LUBSDAY, February 12th 093u| be made again. Address: PUNDIT |
Brief Biography Powell is continually reflected in dentioa the 1 a “ Dee i = hours Press Conterence 4. | TABORB. (Dept ay ¥ ree erie | MIXTURE
; ; a & ‘ax ras - 4+! Street, say 26, a, Postage to Inc
Lord Rowallan KBE. MC. LORD ROWALLAN _ mepechiie. eee the — begun in the middle of Meeersoer, Government House — Meet In- feta AY 26, India, Postage te t |
T.D., (Thomas Godfrey Polson injured leg. So/he was com~- Saistine in Antgust 1951 he said An effort is made to have as many V!t¢es Of M8. 1130 hours—duken
Corbett) was born on the 19th mand of a Young . Bat- “Let ite aera the ha S te ‘go> t. [f€e8 as possible at Pax Hill, but ‘© bathsheba and Luitea at Foweu| eI Sin cipptlieibits osetia pv enraneegeananceti
December, 1895, He is the only talion—some of. the WOYS ing that a ve ti OF a es in erder to dig the foundations of 5P'ing Ho,el. 1430 nours Visit - we r)
surviving son of the Ist Baron and imaginable. Lord Ro jan ap- the Bromibe is ava té ket that’s the wall, these trees had to be re- and Address Loage Scnool, iovu y
Alice Mary (d. 1902) only child plied Scout methods in their .nat makes it. im cant a moved. The 300 ft. wall was com- hours Meet L.A’s. of Midiana a
of John Polson of Castle Levan training which proved very suc- veataiaateal in the building at ae 21st ne, = isa A at Codrington College, ivsu ? eS ee eee
Gourock, He succeeded his father cessful. reat improvement to Headquar-

character, through Duty to God,

hours Tea at Harrison Coiulege fol- |






in 1933. When his work with the Young our Country, and cur heise ter: lowed by 1700 hours Wolf Cub LUN a8 2 PAINS AR H Ri 5 iC f Al NS
the ieee Wout span he served in Soldiers Battalion finished he waS and the wholehearted acceptance ‘The Girl Guides Fair Hoty a ual to. Akelas. 1830]
the first World Wer, first wi 5 ee given 2, commmand fie — of ALL the Scout Laws, This is Bavenaazes _ Party on HMS,|
and Palestine, After the second be had great sucres whicn hy 2, World of compromise, but in The annual Fair will be held at Oevo™ Tooup ‘at Mestana hoen He Me htidnae toubl But new treatment does more than
baitle of Gaza he transferred ‘to . gr or Scouting I believe we must ac- the Drill Hall on Saturday, 10th street) aS Bn ad oe RST Ae cee
: = ? ° attributed to the inculcation of cept all or nothing, There are “fy ee

t.e Grenadier Guards and saw





Scouting methods of both trdin-

more Scouts in the world to-day

May from 3—8 p.m, It is hoped

WEDNESDAY, February 13th



A function of the kidneys is to













ease these terrible agonies.





service in France with the 1st 3 i : o that \he amount realised at the ygg9 hours vcs | [eliminate harmful impurities from i

Battalion being aaa tiak.\s Sie ane and character building. His than ever before in history and Fair will pay the cost of the new Maer SOREES: » Visit and Address | efit cyuorn, If the sldeeye grow A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only giver

Military ‘Cross. A serious. wound instructions from the War Office their place in the national life wall, Admission tickets for the vile tps College. 1115 hours - sluggish, these impurities accum- prompt relief from the pains due to tie symptoms of arthritis-anc

in the leg, caused when he was “ete to sive them ten weeks of of their own countries is more Fair may be obtained from Miss ¢/@' and Address Combermere | @ wate and settle’and often become rheumatism, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute

Slown tin by & shell interristed concentrated Scouting, : secure than ever before, Govern- Frank, the Guide Department, School; 1430 hours — Commis-|f) a cause of pain -in joints and a very important part of the rheumatic state’s background,

his rniiitare” Seven, 1s. ul In 1944 he retired from military ments and leaders of national Messrs Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd, ‘!0ners’ Conference at Island coed muscles. The way to tackle the DOLCIN has been thoroughly tested in medical institutions,
hs 1918 h - a ied G Mer service with the rank of Lieu- thought give Scouting greater nissioner’s — Tea. 1645 hours- | trouble is to help the kidneys. DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOLCLN

wvn daughic Sai J. B. e Mencia tenant-Colonel, support than ever because they An Enrolment Afloat Meet L.A’s. of Northern Area at They should be toned up with is being prescribed by doctors now. And many sufferers have already

of St Andrews: echad five sons Lord Rowall ; ell-known 5¢e-its effect in providing a way St. James’ School. 18.30 hours—! De Witt's Pills—the medicine resumed normal living as a result of taking DOLC IN... .

om d I f L , or an is a w v of life which encourages Honour, On Sunday, 27th January. by Visit Scout Troop at Meeting made specially for this purpose, Don't delay Profit &y the experience of fellow-victims of these

iP mL Gaughter, ilies ate ore’ pepeurt Os pedigree Ayrshire dairy yo yalty, Helpfulness, Brotherhood kind courtesy of Mr. Cottingham, (Bethel). 2000 hours — Dinner De Witt's Pills have a soothing, pains, Get DOLCIN today, A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs

while se whe with the Senate Sis eatane ators ‘aay a and clean living. They realise Miss Burton enrolled 4 Sea Rang- Party at Government House cleansing and Sntseptc scuba 6a soLb BY; 12/- PER BOTTLE

Guards strated by the fact that between ‘hat it is the one common ground ¢rs on board his Yacht Connemara THURSDAY, February 14th, lg agen scans cou Seal * BOOKER’S (BARBADOS) DRUG STORES LTD.

ner 7 nek : 33 on which the youth of the world IV in Carlisle Bay, Mr. Cotting- Free—Meet Girl Guides at 1630] (q D8, % Perform their natural —— Broad Stree win. aes > ,

: the wars he became President of SAarTA fracas "q ham then took the Rangers for m ‘1 G ‘ ‘ function properly,, This well- road Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)
At the end of World War I, the British Dairy Farmers As- ©#®, and do, meet without regard , © Hangers for a hours. Meet Chamber of Com- ©@: tsied chaticine te 46h all eer

Lord Rowallan continued his ac- Ge to class or colour or creed, or cruise along the west coast of the merce at 1430 hours

“ord Rowall 0 WS ni. sociation, the Scottish Band of tongue, without sacrifice of their Island. They weighed anchor at FR 1430 eas . the world and we have many

bed et ae as eee Hope Union and the Scottish As- (1.0 conscience, or their own in- 9-30 a.m. and the Rangers went to tIDAY, February 15th. Free letters from sufferers telling

Yeomanry, and in the years be- , - oe

‘ween the wars devoted himself

to his estate where he specialises

of the more recent war, the Terri-



THE A440

sociation of Young Farmers’ Clubs,
and Chairman of the South West
Regional Committee (Scotland)

Over the years his foremost in-

terest has been Scouting, At

dividuality, or their national way
of life.’



On Agriculture



anchor stations.
chored

The Yacht

an-
off Paradise Beach Club

The Rangers cleaned the brass on

Cocktail Party at the President's
1800 hours,

1500 hours Island Scout Rally






of reliof gained, after
of suffering, by taking De





















For Your

. , on” aes SATURDAY, February 16th 0900 Witt's Pills. T
t : and some of the Rangers swe . ’ ruary n O90C ry
Fe in the breeding of pedigree of the Fitness Council, of two ashore while some went ashore in hours Visit Scout Groups at for your trouble, Ge te
oe Ayrshire dairy ccttle, and gave }ospitals, and of the family busi- ; the yacht’s dinghy. At 11.15 the Meeting (Sea Scouts and Har- your chemist and
up much of his time to Scouting ness, Brown & Polson Ltd. Ja To S end £2m anchor was again weighed and the ‘ison College), 1100 hours fh get a supply
me fo youth “— = ne. 7 p yacht continued along the coast, Make Broadcast Record at G. H. ~ y. i
een, just before e ou <











the deck and were ins te at Combermere Sc Ps
torial Army was under expansion, Rowallan Castle before the war various moots ert (oor tg he ‘Tea ‘ollewae be leis eee of any age
Lord Rowallan was asked to he set up a Scouters’ Training KINGSTON, J’ca., Feb. 8 some were shown how to steer the Talk to Saontece 1930 hot rs 9
1aise a new battalion of the Royal Centre. Scout methods have be- The Government pledged to yacht by the Navigator, Mr, Henry. — (Recorded Radio Broade eS OUR
Scots Fusiliers, which he trained come second nature in everything spend over £2,000,000 on the Lunch was taken while at anchor 92030 ho rs Cc aa F Sonne GUARANTEE
cn Scout lines and took to France he does, post-hurricane agricultural devel- in Six Men’s Bay and after lunch lens ¥- st 0 ee Pe ay ers De Witt’s Pills th , Yr tti > st CARDS in town
in April, 1940, When the Germans opment drive now on. they continued to Maycock’s Bay. “SUNI Ae n, - 5} manufactured under strictly hygienic ¢ p ettles
q over-ran France, his battalion was He has many hobbies, He is The British Government is pro- Here they turned and cruised — dAY, February 17th. 0715 eaditlenm ahil'tie in redlente aoa
8 caught in a nasty position, He ex- fond of water colours and etch- viding over £1,700,000 in grants back to Carlisle Bay, arriving hours - Leave Government House parm standaras of purity,
€ tricated his men and got them ings. He has a love of music, is and a loan of which Jamaica will thereat 4.30 p.m. The Sea Rang- £°° Airport. 0745 hours Depart - P : \Ar Mar
away wth the remnants of the gifted with a fine rich voice, and repay £500,000. The recovery ers and Miss Burton would like Seawell. ADVOCATE STATIONERY
£1st Division which eseaped.t delights in a good chorus, An- programme will spread over three to thank Mr. Cottingham most ote;—CHIEF SCOUT arrives u )
On his return to Scotland it was other hobby is amateur cinemato- years. Jamaica-made cement is heartily for his many kindnesses in in Barbados on Thursday, E ? LLS
clear that he would never be fit graphy, especially in colour, at on the market today at ten shil- and for giving them the joy of 28th, at 1940 hours and leaves at Broad Street & Greystone Shop, Hastings
again for active service because which he has made himself ex- lings and seven pence per 94- spending a day at sea on such a 2040 hours (intransit to ‘Trini- JEERQe Dae DE RCIEL Rea Reet |
of the strain he had put on his pert. Shooting, hunting, golf, pound bag.—C.P. fine yacht, dad), ’ 5 a
~G FEEZEG GLA YEA GIS 224828 Z9EZGZZZE EE EEE Eq

AUSTIN LEADS AGAIN!!!

MEET THE SUCCESSOR TO THE POPULAR A40
ARRIVING THIS MONTH



IPMS, ee ee SIs ee t © = i =
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ECK TEIN BROS — Bay Street
a> a a ee
~ BrIBOPD PD BPrIN DGPS OBE NFB BBP bP II EOP PBPv>PIPILP2PIPPJOPPIPOOPIPO>O>O>O ODO OOP OOO POD PF
BAFF FSF FEAEESEEEEEESEGAGESFAGAGO AA AG FAGGGYGAYGL2¢GY9—G9b2GUGLOG2GGbGG4bGE9P9¢¢4G299GAG2O-P9GFAPG EA
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a i es SE a i ae fait il i ee i aR ed -”
PAGE TWELVE



a

Letterithmetic

T= is a problem in simple
division, To solve it, you
must determine what numerals
sre represented by the letters:

A)B40D9

UDGING by his smile, whoever
J it is the little bear sees it must
be someone he likes, You can de-
termine who it is by drawing
connecting lines from dot 1 to 42.
Where two numbers are close to
one dot, use it for both.

After you've finished drawing



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Your Slip is showing Sonia=No. 3

You Know About Cats?
—Well, Let’s See

By ERNEST DUDLEY, But suddenly a tear ran down

The Armchair Detective her beautifully chiselled nose.
“CATS!” snorted Sonia, Queen “And then,” she sobbed, “we
éf London’s underworld. “Don’t went and picked on a_ possible
ever speak to me about those named Auntie Macassar. Litie|
frightfut felinés!” Deftly she did we suspect she was réally

sister to Inspector Sid Sicup, of |
the C.1L.D.”

Sonia shuddered like a table-|
jelly in a typhoon as she relived |

the horror of that episode. |

gave herself a shot-in-the-arm of
sodium bicarb, the new narcotic
Sonia’s sodp-traffickers were cir-
culating among their addict clien-
tele.

Returning her jewel-encrusted
hypodermic to the violin-case in
which she always carried it,
Sonia continued her sordid story.

As she spoke; her earrings,
which were miniature Bow Bells,
tinkled “One Enchanted Even-
ing. * Her perfume called

“Delilah,” was so strong Samson
could have leahed against it.

“Posing as usual,” Sonia said, |
“as Lady Scratching, I set about}

We were talking in Sonia's
favourite Soho hide-out. “It was
when Harry Hari. Mata’s way-
ward son, and I were teamed
up,” Sonia told me. “We had
a wonderful racket robbing rich
old spinsters.

“We'd pick
particularly partial
and kind to kittens.

= would pose as Lady
Scratching, of Purring-on-the-
Hearth, the famous. feline fan-
cier, Accompanied by Harry, I
would call on the prospective
victim, with a pedigree puss for

who was
puss-cats

on one
to



gale. persuading Auntie M. to buy the
ee se e * three male tortoiseshell ittens
Hatty, left behind in thé hall, | had taken to sell.
would whip through the shousé “Of course,” Sonia explained,
“they were really just dyed-in-|

like a flash and knock off every

the-fur tabbies I’d picked up Bt) bce ae eee

> the picture try coloring it vith E5 2A valuable in view. “We made ot
colored pencils or crayons uaAos 0m} OAT BOIt) BOAT HoAdE Aq PATA some smashing hauls.” Sonia @ pub in Palmers Green.

ima ramen ang tenay “ip 9utU IU XI Moy OMT | BOLINIOS enthused. “And that was the mistake 1|

made,” she moaned. “I escaped,



en Pals

Haydock Chung c/o the Empire
Pawnbrokery, 18 Main Street, New
Amsterdam, Berbice.

*Gaston Chting, 16 New
New Amsterdam, Berbice.
‘Samuél Chung, 16 New Street,
New Amsterdam, Berbice. I nter-
ested in aan a stamps,

BY THE WAY .

N account of a modicum of

chaos at a London station the
other day, owing to changes in
departure platforms, made me
wonder how the announcers resist
d, the temptation to play the fool.

Street,



but poor Harry Hari was nabbed |
and now he writes me from|
Wandsworth. ”" And of course)
YOU have spotted Sonia's silly |
slip right away. If you haven't
yet, a glance at the picture
help you to spot a clue,
Sonia’s Slip
@She posed as a cat expert but
aid not know that male tortotse-
shell cats are so rare that it is

. By Beachcomber

Imagine the consternation on the
faces of those who are waiting for
the 9.23 to Penzance.

Or again: “The 10.14 train for
Chichester will leave platforms
8, 6, and 3 at 9,56, stopping only

ati ra. A 1 “The §.23 for Penzagce will at Birmingham. It will then return
z Bhies "t mp nerara. Age, 18, stop at Leeds, Lincoln, Perth, to London, where it will arrive oak ae Seer as be ever
cricket and exchanging and Windsor, Passengers for on platforms 6 and 9, at 10.8, have three togewier—-s-n.d,

Ses "about his country.

_

Bible Crosswords

By Bugeié Sheer



63—Bordé? city of thé inheritance

HORIZONTAL os Be eeen of Zebulun
1—Who delivered dren of aan
Israel from on, ing. of palked en.

Moab? (Judg.

5—The things ed 66—What is the New Testament

spelling of Elijah? (Mat. 17:3)

Cardiff will change at Margate.” before leaving for Barking Creek.”

25—A airien body of persons. 41—Total.
Sr—Tree of pine Samil 50—Upholsterer’s tack
—Tree of pine family. 5 olsterer's tacks.
28—Go in. r 31—What did the Lord gyengrs to
29— Anecdotes. core up Jonah? WJonah
$1—Large duck. 1:1
One 52—Prefix: before.
33—Sn 53—Aboun
95—Exclamations. b4Operatic solo.
36—Chart. 55—Nostril.
ee A axial cylinder. 56—What was the strengy h Bf He
fourth kingdom in cha
Ei velations. nezzar’s dream likened to?
(Dan, oi 40)
of the cities ¢ ae tribe 57—Annexe:

oT Ashet Qi Chr. 6:7 60—A son ‘of Bela (1 Chr, 7:7)





- 10—Tatters. 67—Infatuations (colloqg.)
¢
‘. 1s—Male red te VERTICAL
= ne name.
. te 1—Who was Hoshea's father? (2
oo eet as, Ki. 15:30)
. ctacle.

20—Phin
. 20— ng.
22—What group eft the children of
Isvael were given to Aaron
ond his sent? (Num, 3:9)
24—Wi'itine

a=
30— '
34—Country road.
35--"The plain of ——" (Neh. 6:2)
36—A son born to Abraham by his
first wife, Keturab (Cen. 25:2)
oy ~Dexterity
3é— Who was the father of Elisha?
1 Ki 19:16)
40—Perich
41—Odui
43—Cut ‘off 8
44—High, leael flat tableland.
~ 45—A number.
- 46--Came together.
47--'n what valley did Delilah
live? (Judg. 16:4)
48—Supplications.
§0—Immature flower

SKE

Bhasetale.
onze money.
ets

pape

as

eee ors

2—Expect.
3—Inner coat of the iris.
: corn.

miles.

Susp end.

t—Unit of work.
8—Clerical fringed bands.
9—Com ga ether
10+Scolded
11—Dismounted.

12——Mirth.

i3.-Old maxims

21—Those in power.
23—Call on.









3



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51—Sires
£4—Into what land did the sons of










Sennacherib. King Rey See d Ail sla AMIN
escape fie 1 VIA Arnis yy
father Ki i9 37) Ones A acne Aatatstate ez ZA
ASO alhor v7 ao
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61+ Variety eF oval ‘A Ratatat Alas 2)
2—Seethe.



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IN THE

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3:03 ~

New Stocks Recently
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BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

Representing the General Electric Co.,

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‘AWACIN' ie sold in Great Britaid afd South Afrioa Under the trade mame ANADIN





SAHELY

FOR
Ye, QUALITY 4

IN

GEORGETTE @ 96e.
SHIOZE __@ G0e. |_
LADIES’ COMBS (@ 10. to 25e.
LADIES’ GABERDINE @ $1.20
:; GRACELINE SHOES @ $7.32
FLOWERED SPUNS @ 806. & $1.12



x
aN
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Py



GEORGE



“pry (SO.d) oe) yp

1$44sp

FLOWEREDSATIN @ 78e.
TAFFETA PLAIDS @ $1.14
PINK SHARKSKIN @ $1.44
FLOWERED SILKS @ $1.00 & $1.78
PLAIN SI LKS (@ $1.00
MEN’S LINNEY FELT HATS @ $7.92
LADIES’ HATS (Felt & Straw) @ $2.78
' — $5.60
HAND BAGS @ $1.45 — $4.87
SANDLES @ $3.00 — $4.46

BE-BOP CAPS @ 83c.
OLD ROSE LINEN (@ $1.60
(B’DOS)
LADIES’ BELTS @ 12¢. — 36e.
SAMPLE RANGE BUTTONS @ Various Prices
AND VARIOUS OTHER DELIGHTFUL ARTICLES

we SO FOR BEST VALUES AND EFFICIENT
SERVICE, SHOP AT... . 19, SWAN ST.



}
'
|
|
|
|
|
|

' vid_tgo xeon

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1952

Restore Youthful Vigour
To Glands in 24 Hours

New Discovery Brings Pleasures
of Life to Men Who Feel Old
Before Their Time

Do you feel older shan you are? Are you
lacking in youthfal animation? Do vou
enjoy the society of heautiful women? Do
you “ae from loss of igor, weak mem

















| Youthful
. | Vigonrons
Men

, | Captivate
BAY

| Beautiful
a4 | Women

| ontating the atonds, ar
@ sine 2 ve nathgul *
. Eve

i-Tal
an | soaner than Osher
| & Mistake tn patt hi
les at shan in jee 4 of he
ful anims




vel ant a
stimay | 24-Hour Results

tatcral | Because Vi- Jee, .
uful | Pared to ax vu
the el and b Ds

ta!
predcript ori. refore. si
mianner to restore Vigou= and re



13. 1
Vi-Tdbs, in pleasant, easy-to te ke. :

| Yet form ee A be used » secretty
i ire pea gan seo. zone | K
} ‘rity i adie o oat ime Iie eth fi recfora- | char rigé in some men ts almost miraculous.
~ vs Re
} sults Guaranteed
Desrer Praises VieTetss | sa oursinnisie yore been the resulta

cs CC









Guarantee ipleté satisfaction or no
. the opinion that ine | cost thider, tise wristen
true secert of youthful | T from
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m4 glands. Based o



NG Gtansist my as a peon | produced by Vi-Tabs {or ®eak And pre-
ya | maturely old tw ail parts of the world
. recently, state [that « is Be tered doder an absolute

mBtists dre. of |



Rg Ueaanyeeget eel Vie
= s hemis' or
tTrength and vitality thas
nm | wall be coursing tb rough your b See

| how you take an anterestin the pleasures

ice, study atid | of lite and how you ate able to enjoy them

deb, it is my opine | as never before And if for any reason you
t io that the medical do not agree (hat Vi-Tabs is easily worth
OR formula Knowt as Vi-| ten times (the small cost, merely return
Tabs rankoseny Zon the empty package and the full purchase
y mest | ne price Will be refunded without question or
argument. Get Vi-Tabs {fom your chemist

| sti ing ae imvig- ‘ today. The ea ’o edtere you.

Guarariteed warned Vitali



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f
Aquatic Club Gift Shop





and

“to the désignéts
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the credit for this

brilliant achievement.”

CONSUL





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Always!

We have a small -number
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of Consuls
of colours,

}








wm



SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN

RELIANCE SHIRTS















BY CARL ANDERSON

THE PRIDE OF BARBADOS









FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS

—_———



a ie See 7 re. vou wen
WER? TRAPPED, S~iNEF~ . ——— CORNERED... LISTON- ~
TAS S$ 4 DEAD ENO... SA THEY’ ”



3

By Appoivtmens
Gin Distillers
o HLM. King George V1

eat

on

ae
4

ncomprwecn’ lz
‘wy

G

ee a
Goraon;
Stands Suptome

DAGWOOD, THE MAN
1S HERE TO MEASURE
THE SOFA FOR
SLIP -COVERS




































amines corona Mat’ ie Be SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only
HUSTLE IT UR YOU TAKE-OFF TIME... you SPO “ set oat . a at gateue WET.. SSSREEE mes le Sie 2 vila Bic | at eae iionmenes Us mar i. = i =.
POK / - / 1 iq° ‘nn . “ » » mes .
AAOCRCON 2 i> LOPRIENO WERE FO ay ’ Speightstown and Swan Street
READY LONG AGO! } eur. away THE PE
A WHIP FLASH’ J Usually Now Usually NOW
Ting. NESCAP BH oi.cccssccssssscssosssee et 80 Tins VEGETABLE SALAD
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Ni TARIUM,,.AS MY, TO HER HEART AND THE SUCCE


























‘ YOU, MY DEAR * LLLLPLELAP LLP LLLP PPPLPPDPA AE OLA LAPP PEPER PLP ALP PP PALA PLLA MAM KM “NA, W
POSING AS LAURIE... ee = / te ‘ 1% 3
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BRINGING UP FATHER : %
’ Cys ‘I
ota ss
wae eens a ea Lert area ene D aaa s *
s °
an nie % $
THIS YOUNGER ss »
GENERATION x j $
HAGN'T ANY % * “ x
IDEA OF THE x ; &
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BY ALEX RAYMOND |
%



TAKE THAT STAIRWAY...IT
LEADS DIRECTLY TO THE



EY WiLL NEVER SEE A QUEEN IF ff

ES HIS JOB! THEN, IF KIRBY AND
L ESCAPE THE PALACE ALIVE, |
f












LL, OF COURSE, KILL THEM,
OURSELVES!



~
~ s

29666 OBE OOOO EEO OOO COCO OOOO AAA. S666655

PLPPLLLPPLCCCECEPEEE ELEC CLE PPPS APSE











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THE PHANTOM x :
g :
IVE ASKED BEFORE, $ >
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¢ C. F. HARRISON & CO. (Barsanos) Ltd. :

‘ P.O. BOX 304 S
BARBADOS ‘



456,444 4454 AO664 4,4.4,60% 669,696 OE OOOO OOOO 0650680560060 ROOOSS.
ASSO LLLP LEELA LLL LLL LLL LLL LLL LL LLL LLL OOD ° CoS




PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS.





“LARKE
deepest £



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements im Carib Calling the
charge ts $3.00 for any number of words’
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m



THANKS

ersigned offer our
tude to all those who ex-





~TY




pressed their sympathy with us on the
death of Sergeant Clarence (Honey)
Clarke; and especia to the Commis-
sioner, Officers, N.C.O’s and anembers
ef the Barbados Police Force and Fire
Brigade.

Ruby Clarke (widow),

the Boxhill family.





the Clarke family,
10,2.52—I1n



WALCOTT: Mrs o Walcott begs
through this medium to thank all
those who at the death of her be-
loved husband, Mr. O. O. Walcott,
sent cards, wreaths or in any way
showed their sympathy to her; and
his relatives in their recent bereave-
ment. 10 ASA—I1n

N- MEMORIAM





CLARKE: In memory of Sarah Henrietts
Clarke, who died on the 11th Febru-

Rosetta
Arthur,
Moseley

MARVILAN
beloved husband James Marville
fell
years to-morrow.

Ever to be rémembered by his

ry, 1951.

They will forget;
forget you,

Waves of sadness still come over me,

Secret tears often flow,

For today has brought me,

Memory of one year ago.

Brewster (Daughter!,

Samuel (Sons),

(Grand-daughter).

but I will not





Fitz
Gwendolyne

10.2,52—1r
~ memovy of my
who
asleep on llth February, 1950, two



n loving

Blossoms may whither flowers may
die

Friends may forget you but never
will I,

loving







TELEPHONE 2508.





colony. Apply Alvaro St,
0109

L
excellent condition.
Garage.

FOR SALE

~ AUTOMOTIVE





CAR—1951 Austin A 40 owner leaving





[ET CAR:
Dial

James Phone
9.2.52—2n.



19389 model and m
4616. Courtesy
7.2.52—6n

es

OAR—One 1947 12 HP. Vauxhall G—57.
Colour black, good condition $1,000.00.
Dial 0109 Alvano, St. James.

CAR—One Vauxhall Six
order,

7.2.52—4n

a

Tyres new. Apply_to S. A.

Kinch, Elcourt, Maxwells Road.
8.2.52—6n.

in perfect
E.



MOTORCYCLE—Only one (1) in stock,



Ambassador Supreme, Spring-frame, 2
h.p. $605.00. Terms. A BARNES & CO.,
LTD. 26.1.52—t.f.n.
SUNBEAM TALBOT — M—706. Can

be seen B'dos Dairies, Dial 3896.
10.2.52—4n



Hoover home wi

ELECTRICAL

ELECTRICAL W;

ing machines,

IG MACHINES:
only

$140. K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd. Dial 4611

or 5027

8.2.52—3n.



FURNITURE



furniture and all sorts
yo

CHAIRS, Chairs,
of

ur home, A. BARNES & Co.,

Chairs....and other
fittings for
Ltd.

18,1,52—t.f.n.



FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the
following bargains. Mahogary
e Berch

dining
chairs $16.00



wife Ambrozine Marville, Chesterfield | Ironing Boards $5.00 each and numer-
Nurse (Son), Gwen nad Gloria (grand-|0U8 other articles, at reduce prices.
children). 10.2.52—1n, | Phone 5010 Lower Bay Street.

es 8,2,52—3n.
WALROND: In memory of our loving

mother Eva Florence Walrond who
fell asleep on February 10, 1951,

Ever to be remembered by her loved ones





LIVESTOCK



Sheila and William (Children) ,Lionel
Arthur (Son-in-law) 10,2.52—-1n GOAT: 8 pints first litter, now fresh
™ ——*— | What offers? Dial 5125. Clarence O’Neal
FOK RENT |- a
HORSES: Brown Gelding HILL
PRINCE. Bay Gelding LADY’S MAN

HOUSES

BUNGALOW—Fully furnished on St.
James Coast (seyen miles from own)
3 bedrooms, 2 toilets & baths. All mod_
ern conveniences, Dial John Lamming
2472. 10,2.52—4n.



AGENTS OFFICE, cool with six win-
dows, situated centrally in Bolton Lane.
Dial 4562. J. B. Field & Co,

9.2.52—2.

“ESPERANZA" From ist) March
fully furnished, water, light, refrigidaire,
modern convenience. On the sea

St. James Sea-Coast. Phone 91-33.
- 2.2.52—6n.
FARAWAY--St. Philip Coast, Fully

furnished, 3 bedrooms, 2 servant fooms,

double carport, all conveniences, $50.00 Wer

per month from February. "Phone 4476.

19,1,.52—t.f.n,

MALTA—Cattlewash from the 15th
February, March, June, July. Apply
Mrs. Weatherhead c/o J. N. Harryman





& Co, Ltd,
2.54
NEWHAVEN, Crane Coast, fully fur+
nished, 4 bedrooms, 3 servant rooms,

double garage all conveniences.
per month from February, Phone 4476
19.1.52—t.f n.

on Sea unfurnished (3) bedrooms Apply
Mr. Taylor, ‘Palm Cot", Fontabelle

Suitable for estate or trackwork. Apply:

J

TWO RIDING HORSES,

R. Edwards, Little Heath,



Garrison.
10.2.52—3n

Phone 3668.

7.2,.52—4n



MECHANICAL

—
AEROMOTOR in good working order.

For

CONDITIONED) Just

particulars dial 4506

INGER SEWING MACHINES

like new,

10,2,52—2n

(RB
See

them on Display at our Show Rooms.

Cash or on easy Payment Terms,

St

St.
5/6 TON CANE TRAILERS

andard
Dial

ency (B'dos)

available with or wil

The
Co., 14 Swan
6/2,52—6n

jate~
it ‘Tyres.
‘y Heavily constructed and they make

light work of your Transport problems.

vi

al 4616. Courtesy Garage.

7,2.52—6n



TRACTORS: Massey-Harris Heavy Duty
Wheel or Half-Track 42 h.p. 6 Cyl. Diesel

Engine.

Available from stock—See them

in operation Island-wide. Courtesy Gar-

e. Dial 4616,

7,2.52—6n.



termninttmememageemmntieemmnmmne!| ANTIQUSE of
“SANTA CLARA” St Lawrence Gap] Glass,
Watercolours.
graphs ete, at Gorringes

MISCELLANEOUS

China,

10,2.52—~1n | adjoining Royal Yacht Club,

VISTA BBLLA,
Drawing



Navy Gardens,—
ond Dining rooms,’ three









Kitchenette, Toilet and Bath, Garage,
Servants’ room, and jaundyy rogm.
Phone Mrs, King 2076,
10.92.59 —2n



WANTED



AUTO
bedrooms with runfing water in each pe. ne Ys.

every description
old Jewels, fine Silver
Early books, Maps, Auto-
aes Antique Shop

3.2.52—t.f£.n.

ers Ltd, Roebuck Street. Dial $i

oe 5 ae

cnerel Sagine wilde

—
BARBADOS ANNUAL REVIEW—Just a

few copies left,

Will be sold quickly.
Buy at once 8/+ each at Advocate Station-

ery, RO High Street, and
WEATHERHEAD'S DRUG STORE,
——S| 3.2.52—8n

HELE BISCUITS—Crawford _ Biscuits ee
”, . ted also in 11b tins $1.
A Junior Clerk. Intelligent Young pack 48c. assor'
Man willing to train in office work. | c#¢h, pence Pdi oh af eats
Apply by letter only to Box G, C/o] W: M. Ford 35 Roebuc! * "93. ”

Advocate. (No original testimonies).

10,2.52—3n















CHAFFEUR Handy-man
lars, apply:
Hall Ra.

For particu-
8.2.52—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

BOARDERS—"'Private family
Savannah can accommodate visitors to
Trinidad. Single or double rooms, Write
Mrs. Stone, 80 Dundonald Street, Port-
of-Spain.” 9.2.52—12n,

SSS

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS





CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS.
DE LA INDIA CHINA eo
EJIPTO

THANI’S
Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3466



TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

THE KING'S FUNERAL —
100 COPIES OF THE BEST I-
LUSTRATED PUBLICATION OF
THE KING'S ne
POSTED TO
US HAVE YOUR NAME AND
ADDRESS EARLY WITH DB-
POSIT OF ONE SHILLING IF
YOU WOULD LIKE A_ COPY.
Cable Notes 100 only
JOUNSON'S STATIONERY

———

SAVE YOUR BICYCLE, WITH A

BICYCLE LOCK FROM. —
JOHNSON'S HARDWARE

EXHIBITION

BARBADOS
MUSEUM

WEST INDIAN
PAINTINGS

By ROBERT J. MAC LEOD
and
PENCIL & WATER ¢
COLOUR

Figure Drawings of
West Indian Subjects
By HAROLD CONNELL
OPEN FEB. 9—MARCH 8
10 a.m.—6
/

8660550069

p.m.



BUTTER—Cooking Butter 251b
Tins & Mb tins W. M.
Parris, “Water Hall” Eagle} 95 Roebuck St,

FORD.
9.2.



“FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS— manu-
factured by Massey-Harris, Just in time
for the application of your fertilizer to

young canes
near | Garage.

FRUIT ~—

or grass lands,

Dial 4616.

Pears, Peaches,

Courtesy
71.2.52—6n

Prunes,
Grapes, Guavas and Fruit Salad, W. M.

Fo

GALVANIZED SHEETS

rd, Roebuck St. Dial 3489.

9.2,52—2n.

— A_ limited

quantity. 7 ft, $4.80, 8 ft, $5.89, 9 ft $6 45

inquire Auto Tyre Co.

ae 2696.

.2,52—t.f.n.

——
GRASS RAKES; Heavy duty 12 raking

wi

Courtesy Garage,

jth (6” 6” transport
Dial 4616

width) Self-lifting.

7.2.52—fn
HAMS—Cooked in tins, 2¥4lbs, for
$3.12: also Corned Mutton & Corned Beef
with cereal. W. M, FORD Dial M89
%5 Roebuck St.

9,2.52--2n,



ONE COOLERATOR in first class con-
dition. Reasonably priced, Phone 2169.
10.2.52—1n



P By
Upright trichord,

lent condition, Dial

Monington
Tw

& Weston,
years old. Excel-
for particulars.

52—3n’

PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed -— none
Yetter — 10-lb, lots and upwards @ 1%c,
der Tb, jone 2547. 8.2.52—tin

designs



orders



Long Playing Records and 78 RPM
Records and we book
SARNES & Co., Ltd.

too. A.

18.1.52—t.f.n,

Ss



STRAW MATS 90c. Sach with lovely
A-1l_ quality—Get yours at



THANI S., Pr. Wm. Hy. Street.
10.2.52—3n
SUITCASES — Valises, attache cases,
Shae tes and lightweight, roca locks,
$3.36 to $6.24. A BARNES & LTD.
m1. ba f.n
——_$__—

ELIVERY TRACTOR RAKES
suitable for wind-rowing Trash or grass.
A Massey-Harris product. Dial: Courtesy

Garage 4616, 7.2.52—6n



TORNADO—International K.4l. Beautt-
ful condition, excellent equipment, good

6,



$700.00 now $500.00.

18.11.51—t.f.p
SS SSSOSSSSFISOPDSS SSS,

RALPH A. BEARD

F.V.A.

Lower Hay Street.
PHONE 5010.

offers two Bargains in
Properties—
WORTHY DOWN

TOP ROCK—Best offer over
£4,000 accepted,

EVANTON

TOP ROCK—Best offer over
£4,500 accepted.

For viewing and further
particulars Ring 5010—after
hours 8657.







SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PUSLIC

REAL ESTATE

— COT—Brighton, St
conveniences,
oon ae Closed Verandahs, Drawing





Michael,

Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Bath, Toilet

SALES



house Contains

PU



Wiic NOTICES







NOTICE In Garlisle Bay
PARISH OF ST. THOMAS
The Parochial Office at Bennetts will be Sch. Menry D. Wallace, Sch Frances
all | closed on Tuesday 12th February 1962 W Smith, Sch Enterptise S., Sch.
F. PF. PILGRIM, rdenia W., M,V. T. B Radar, Sch,
and 26 loutlg, S., Sch. Anita H., Sch. Rosaline



M., Sch. Adatina, Sch







Florence Emanuel,

Sch Colum S
et Se cee ee in ee NOTICE tet
land all enclosed with barbed wire fence, | Tenders are invited for a
Cocoanut and Lime Trees. Inspection | Shing and (2) Demo 7 ARRIVALS
daily except Sundays between 4 p.m. and moving a Building situated aback
6 p.m, Further particulars. Dial 2649 | the | People’s oe ers S88. Prospector, 3,624 tons net, Capt
a nspection o de 4 ;
emi |Manager of the Store Sg tuk A Davidson, 87 tons
“AVONDALE” in REED STREET, | *ubmitted to the ot. Sealy, from British Guiana
Bridgetown, with 2,146 square feet of ;/-TD., Broad :
land thereto, tenanted by Mrs. Dolly | — DEPARTURES



GOLDEN COT”, CHAPMAN 5'

Bridgetown, tenanted

ton, and standing on rented land.
Inspection on application to the

spective tenants between 10 a.m.

6 p.m. on any day except Sunday.
The above properties belonging
Estate Alfred T. Phillips, deceased,

be set up for sale by publie eompetition
at our Office, James Street, Bridgeto

on Thursday,

YEARWOOD &

—

D. F.)

BARGAIN SEEKERS!
de Abreu.

Dial 3111

Near Strathciyde,—Partly Stone 2-Storey,

3 Bedrooms, ail Conveniences,
Large Enclosed Yard, about 8,000 sq.
Suitable also for Business,

all Conveniences, Good Condition, Wide | James,
Entrance and Spacious Yard, View of Sea, | paid

Stock Pens, Going Under $4,000, AT| $240.00 each, commencing in the » year | 0! nent
BRIGHTON, Seaside—Almost New Con-| 1952, together with interest at a rate] OF '").
crete 3 Bedroom American Design| not exceeding 444° per aunum on the | be accepted
Bungalow, all Modern Conveniences,| principal sum’ and the unpaid balance all be
about 11,000 sq. ft.. Going Under £2,700. | thereof for the time being owing.

FACING NAVY GARDENS,—Almost New |

léth February, at 2 p.m.

BOYCE,

Solicitors.
8.2.52—6n.

Very

Going Under
£1,600. AT MAXWELL HILL, Main Rad., |
Spacious 3 Bedroom Partly Stone Cottage, |Chancel of the





een Association, on T day
and |= ‘ebruary at 4.15 p.m, at the Chamber
Commerce Office, Bovell & Skeete’s Buil
ing
m5 AGENDA
1 To discuss the recent increase



|
10



JAD
the

{t., | auti

|

AT BANK HALL MAN RD.,| of the VESTRY of the PARISH of SAINT
il

a

00

3 Bedroom 12 inch Stone Bungalow, all|





sum
to be used in replacing the roof of the

feed

Cc. O'NEAL,

There will be an Extraordinary Genera
by Mr. G. B. Kir! nteeting of the Barbados Dairy & Stoci:

12tt

€
a

o

Secretar)

2.52—2n

NOTICE



SS to cause to be introduced

Legislature of this Is
horising the said Vestry
of

inte
nd a B
o borrow
exceeding $4,800.





money not

Parish Church of Sai

d y tu ; abe of %
m 55 Roebuck . ’
1 application to Wels ornden, fi
tore. Tenders to. be |e choone
ecreta Pity > net, ‘@s 2
Street (
Schooner Lady

jis hereby given that it is the intention

nt

Capt.

town,

Noele
Dont

41



Saptain Noel, for



tons net,

a
M.V. Daerwood, 94 tons net, Capt. Wells,

or 6t. Lucia
tbsons r



y, for British Guiana.

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL

LIFE
EXTRAORDINARY GENERAL

MEETING

NOTICE is hereby

the Society, Beckwith Place,
at 2 o'clock p.m.
1952,



Franklyn D. R., 82 tons net,

ASSURANCE SOCIETY

given that an Ex-

traordinary General Meeting of the
qualified Policyholders of the above
named Society will be held at the office

Bridge-
on Friday, 15th
for the purpose of con-
ng and passing with or without

Dated the

‘ r
the sum so borrowed to be re- amendment

in twenty annual instalments of



6th day of February, 1952

am
YEARWOOD & BOYCE.













the following Resolution:

RFSOLVED that Clause 5 of the Deed
be deleted ahd the fol-
lowing Clause substituted therefor:

assurance or assurances shall
and no policy or policies
issued ‘om any one fife for a
exceeding $25,000.00 umniéss the
}amount in excess of $25,000.00 is imme-



Modern Conveniences, about 12,000 sq. ft.,| Solicitors for the Vestry of st Jame eee ents ar une Jae

Going Under £3,100. In NELSON ST. 2.5230. | ing, and the Society thereby relieved of

Be. The Bus =e ee —_ Te OME or any direct Mability in respect of such
ness Premises Resi , TI 4 reassured amount.

Conveniences, Good Chnaiien, nae THE ASSOCIATED BOARD OF Tue | Provided always that in arriving at

for pay. aonlae ae es & . an er ROYAL SCHOOL OF MUSIC ‘the same aggregate sum of $25,000.00 no

£2,300. DO a re iabmes The Board begs to notify the teachers; account shall be taken of existing or

Stone Business Poe ol : ence |that the examiner for the West Indies | prospective Reversionary Bonus Addi-

Ree ae eae aera, eM rete dur this year will be Mr. Jonson. He will be | tion.

Conveniences, A-1 Coneee: sg yd arriving in Barbados on April 3rd. All} Cc. K, BROWNE,

any Business, Vacant, Can Yie' i Plus| 107MS and fees must be in by the end

Rt Re ce esk, Geeta = Frome t nse

NELSON ST.—3 Bedroom Residence, fe i

Conveniences, Good Condition, about) St. Thorn 18,

3,500 sq. ft., Going Below £800. Contact 10 2.52

Me for Almost Anything in Real Estate,
“Mf I Can’t—Who Will? Call at “Olive









PARISH OF ST. PETER











Bough”, Hastings. 3.252—In| Wanted for the Poor Law Guardian
LAND NEAI NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB of St. Peter a fully qualified Nurse
Excellent building site for sale, good | ‘Ng. Almshouse, sia duals
residential section, adjoining north side| , Salary $65.00 per month and uniforms |
of Golf Course , erate price. For found, Applications will be received by;
details see JOHN ee ADON & co,| the P.M.O, at his residence “Rosevill:
Phone 4000 . 5.8,51t.n| St Peter. A Birth Certificate n =|
: ees | accompany the applications, a medical
a .| examination will be given by the P.W.O
a 230 Barbados Fire Insur-| cities to be taken up on the 2th Feb-
67 Barbados Ice Company Ltd. ruary if possible. .
The above will be set up for sale by G. 8. CORBIN
public competition at our Office, James Clerk Poor Law pee
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, 15th Feb- 9.2.52—4n,
ruary, at 2. p.m.
YEARWOOD & & BOYCE, NOTICE
8.2.52—7n. | IS HEREBY given that it is the
— "| tention of the Vestry of the parish of
| Saint Philip to cause to be introduced
“SANS SOUCI" situated at Kensington | jit the Lewisiature of this Island
Michael standing ‘on 000 square feet of (a) A Bill authorising the sald Vest
2 to lay a rate in the year 1952 and
land. aici each year theresfter for the pur-
The house contains open aor a * pose of raising a sum not exeeed-
two sides, drawing and dining gga Ny ing £140 im each such year to. be
bedrooms (with running water in oe | expended by them in providing
breakfast kitchen, toilet and " scholarships at any first. grade
garage and servants rooms in yard. school for children of parishioners
every oy (except Sundays) in straitened circumstances, and,
between 1 & 5 p (b) A. Bill authorising the said
The above properly will be set up for Vestry to seli the parcel of land

sale at public auction on Friday the 15th
February











at 2 p.m. at the office of the | he Saclation THoseieal: y~ closing half - day on Thursday
undersigned. RRINGTON & SEALY, S 14th, 1982.
CARRINGTON & SEALY Solicitors for the Vestey $ 8.2 52—2n
gee a of Saint Philip. \ 69999996:
9.2.52—31
po nt | 4905990999 9999599590077F
“WINDY MILL”, Amity Lodge Estate,
Christ Church, Modern stone-wall three FOOTBALL NOTICE §
bedroom bungalow with running water : FOR AL
in each room, garage, servants’ icoms, The Annual General Meeting of the} \
ete. Excellent construction, B.A.F.A, takes place at the Y.M.C.A.}% o_o
The above property will be oifered| Headquarters at 5 p.m. on Wednesday, |‘
for sale at public competition on Fri-| February 13. ONE DRY GOODS STORE
day the 22nd February, 1952, at 2 p.m. It is proposed to commence the sear} s $
at the offices of the undersigned from|son by playing the opening F ° with Stock in Trade and
whom full particulars can be obtalned.| Division fixture at Kensington on Sat-| — , a ? Swar S|
The pro is being offered subject | urday February 16. % Se aie in the heart of Swat %
to a Ecker reserve and provided the/ Secretaries of ciubs are notified that} s? . Stock about $16,000 Alsc 3
pis 4 Price is equalled or exceeded it | Affiliation Forms must be handed in at} \ e Years Lease. Excellen’
x be sold to the highest bidder at the Ren oks and Aftiation Forms ean| $$ opportunity for Wide-Awake %
CARRINGTON & SEALY, be obtained from the Honorary Seere-]| \% Businessman, Write at once
Solicitors. [tery of the Association. M FS % STORE
£,2.52—4n.| Coppin, either at the Faditorial Depart-| % ~ “3 re
—.|ment of the Barbados Advocate or at] % C/o ADVOCATE, %
his home Windsor Villa, Bay Street,| @&
AUCTION Prom Manday, February 11 BBO etetetstatteeiiiee”
— 10.2.52—4n | | ————___—__-—____-—_
By instructions received from the Commissioner of Police. I will set up
for sale by public Auction at Central) . §
a a ee, eae 2) OUR AGENTS are making £100 %
pm ne ¢ ‘au, (27) artons 0! *. a b: takin, orders fow ‘
2 , Tins| % and more by g
oe hee RO) Tae batik, Nr cary % Personal Christmas Greeting Cards
other items. . and Calender On request,
Darcy A. SCOTT Britain's largest and foremost AU
Govt. Auctioneer Publishers will send a Beautiful
9.2,52—2n, sn Sariaie _ ser. , to CARLTON FLATS
. aie enuine agents rite oday .
a A ae ATE ROAD 5 Highest Commission paid. Jone’: Black Rock
double roofed House, front covered with Williams & Co., Dept. 9, Victoria St. Michael.
shingles, back with G.I. & sealed, Kitchen, Works, Preston, England, TUESDAY 12TH FEBRUARY
closet, palings, goat and pig pe ee 7 At 1) 30 am.
18 x 10x 9, 20x 10 x 9, Land can be | ro bi a od
rented $9.00 per quarter—freshly painted erro ae Pe ey nn i
h. TERMS CASH avi nq. to dispose of the fol-
Ro kscnae bee Medes 9.2.52—3n lowing Furniture and Effects,

R. Archer Me Kenzie.

SALES IN FEBRUARY

THURSDAY 1l4th—Mrs. Ralph King’s
Sale, Barbarees House.

THURSDAY 2ist—Mrs, T. H._ Wilk-
inson’s Sale, Lockerbie House, Britton |
Cross

Mrs. H. F, Pilgrim.
BRANKER,

Auctioneers,

10.2.52—



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON THURSDAY l4th by order of Mrs.
Ralph King we will sell the Pete |
Hall}

at Barbarees House, Barbarees

which includes

Pedestal Sideboard, Bookshelf, Ornament
and Cocktail Tables, Tub Chairs, Bergere
Mahogany:
escritotre;
and Fan;

Folding
Poker Table;
Rush Chairs, Congoleum;
Glass Ware Tea
Double Mahog, Bedstead with
Spring and Deep Sleep Mattress, Lady's
Work Table; Double Mird. Mahog. Press:
Cedar
Cupboards and Chairs, |-

Settee and Chairs all in
Antique Bookcase with
Electric Floor Lamp, Clock,
Sea-grass Settee and Chairs;
Card Tables and Chairs;
G.E.C. Radio;
Curpet and Rug;
Services;

Vanity Table,
Press; Tables,

Triplet Mirrors,



Road.
TUESDAY 26th—Sale at Leamington
House, 4th Avenue, Belleville, order of

TROTMAN & CO.

In



painted green and white; Simmons Single
Bedstead, Cuckoo Clock; Larder, Fireless
Cooker, Kitchen Tables; Oars and Row-
lock, Blow Torch; Lawn Mower, Fishing
Spears and Rods; Hose; Wheel Barrow;
Garden Tools, Electric Lathe; Generator,

Spray Gun; Mesh Wire, Carved eee
a)
Baskets gand Ferns; Cement Pots, Birds
Bath, Carpenters Tools; Dolls 7 x 6 feet,

stead Posts; Garden Benches,



Mahog. Set; a good Gas Stove and al

Gas, Refrig and other items
Sale 1180 o'clock. Terms cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers.

10,2.52-
ee. a S| 2

INVESTMENT OPPOR-
TUNITY.

A limited number of ees
BARNES & CO., LTD. Telephone
Secretary, Mr. Victor Hunte, 3359.

1.2.52—12n.

5% Preference Shares in

oan

LONG BAY NEW TESTA-
MENT CHURCH OF GOD

HARVEST
On February 10th, 1952
at 3 o'clock p.m.
Friends are invited.
No Vegetables.
ALLAN BANNESTER

-an. | ®

>

47 3-9-4-4

POPE aaa
: OO

|

X
















PAVANNAH
CLUB
The BRIDGE EVENING
arranged for
MONDAY, 11th FEBRUARY

has been postponed to
MONDAY, 25th FEBRUARY

c
Same tickets of admission
_ will be valid
9.2,52—2n.





“Free” Radio Service?

Surely, you must know that no
Business can give you something
for nothing, our service is not
free.

But we do offer y« something
you need, protessional radio ser-
vice at an honest price. We have
the knowledge, equipment and
integrity to put your set in perfect
condition.

MW your radio is not workin: t
x

its best, if reception is noiay and
poor, won't you phone us right
away, we know that you will be
more than satisfied with the re-
sults, we leave a set operating’ in
your home, A.C. or D.C. Ampli

fier made to order

THE ACME RADIO REPAIR SHOP
78 ROEBUCK STREET
Nr, Moravian Church,

J, EB. GULSTONE,

Radio Technician,
Dial 4970.
Integrity — Reliability — Quality.



POOPDSIDOPHIDO DOP IH OS ‘

|

Mr. R. A. BEARD'S

AUCTIONEERING a SHOW
ROOMS, BAY STREET

The undersigned will be set up
for sale by Public Competition at

their office Nos. 151/152 Roebuck
Street on Thursday 14th instant
at 2 pm. All that certain two

storey building standing on 6,516





square feet of land situate at
Bay Street. The builiding is a
recently constructed ove, and

a main frontage of 72 feet on Bay
Street, and a floor area of 6,000
square feet dowr with the
same upstairs, Elec light 4





power ar



out store room wil
property as fixtures
constitute an adir
site nd if
be « ve
Ware

a









Fi



the buildings thereon known



I







THE





WAY to a_ man's __ heart
THROUGH A GAS © OOKER
Book one to
At Your Gas Showroom, Bay St.

aaaikeaaaaaaaaa
%,
x None

S WOMEN'S SELF NTELP ASSOC:
° Owing to
> riving on Saturday

the tourist boat ar-

16th we will be



i |







of sale

Settee to seat 3,












Rocking Chairs, Oce,
Tables, China Cabinet, Dining
Table (seat six), 6 Dining Chairs,
Buffet Sideboard, 3 Shelf Dinner
Wagon, Sideboard, Double Bed, 2
Wardrobes with Mirrors, 2 Dress-
ing Tat tone with triple mirror
and st . € mirror!
Bedside Table. ALL. THE ABOVE
IN MAHOGANY.

ALSO Pine Desk, Rush Bot-
tom Rocking Chairs, Rush Upright
Chairs, Radio Table, R.C.A Radio
5 tubes, Painted Breakfast Table.
Larder, Medicine Cabinet, Ironing
Board, Jones Sewing Machine,
Kitchen Cabinet, Kitchen Table, 3
Burner Ojl Stove, Over, Congo-
leam,;, Electrics Clocks, Irons,
Vatuum Cieaner, Hot Plates,
Washing Machine, Bell & Howell
Projector, G.E.C. Refrigerator (5
cu ft, over 4 years guarantee),
Curtains, Rugs, 1 e Dominican
Mat, Mattress, Dinner Service, Tea
Set, Mise Jassware, Pictures,
Kitchen Utensils, Books, Lamp-
shades and other Items of in-
terest,

Gash on Fall of Hammer,

e

AUCTIONEERS

John 4. Bladen
% Co.
AFS., F.V.A.

Phone 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING

You need no sand-man to make you'sleep when you take

Harbour Log |CHRIST CHUR
AND

SUNDAY,

Applications are invited for the post of Secretary and Treasurer |
of the Governing Body of these Schools.

The post is part time and non-pensionable.
per annum payable monthly (Cost of Living allowance will not be |

given).
Details of the work involved can be obtained on application to
the undersigned. Applications with references must be sent to the
Chairman on or before the 20th instant and the successful applicant
will be required to assume duties on the 1st March, 1952.

The salary is $720.00

GEORGE B, EVELYN,

Chairman,
Dumfries,
St. Michael.
9.2.52—7n



SHIPPING NOTICES



ROYAL NETHERLANDS

RESE
ounn

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE
STENTOR 13th Feb. 1952.
. BONAIRE, 22nd Feb, 1952.
. HERSILIA, 2th Feb. 1952.
. POSEIDON, 13th March 1952.
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH &
AMSTERDAM

M.S, WILLEMSTAD, 26th Feb. 1952.



SAILING TO PARAMARIBO &
BRITISH ‘so





>

M.V. “CLARA” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Nassau,
Bahamas, Sailing on the 15th
instant.

M.V. “CARIBBEE” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &
St. Kitts. Sailing 15th instant.

M.V. “DAERWOOD" will accept
cargo and Passengers for St. Lucia,
St. Vincent, Grenada & Aruba.

Date of departure to be notified.

B.WA. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee. Tele. No, 4047,



Canadian National Steamship-



“LADY RODNEY”
“LADY NELSON”
“CANADIAN CRUISER” ..

“CAN. CRUISER” . oe

SOUTHBOUND

NORTHBOUND Arrives

Sails Sails Arrives Sails

Halifax Boston _ Barbados Barbados
+-13 Feby. 15 Feby. 24 Feby. 25 Feby.
«+27 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March
+14 March — 23 March 24 March

Sails Arrives Arrives rrives

Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax
-- 28 Feby. 1 March

20 Feby. 21 Feby.
.+ 8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 March
+. 22 March 24 March 3 April
+» 4 April

For further particulars, apply to—

7 April

4 April
14 April

7 April
17 April



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.



PPPOE POPPE

1












DLOOCSSSOOYSORSSVOSSSS SPE OP SPOS SPOS POG OSS
Send US Your Orders for...

GALVANISED PIPE

From |," to 4”

oa TRAL EMPORIUM
eae & Tudor Streets




Eagle Hall Road.
about 2% acres of



Select your —

pigeeecoe by eT with Miss Edna Carter, Dial 2329.

ANEROID BAROMETER

POX



FOR SALE

“LINDEN GROVE’

A ,two storied dwelling house standing on
dna. Garage and out~-buildings.

and Electric Light installed. Offers will be received by Mr.
Percy Carter, Carter & Co., Ltd., High Street,

Water

up to Feb. 15th.

from a wide range of Instruments now on show, available in %
5 in. to 8 in. Dial with and without Thermometers with reading x
to (point) .02 of an inch, %
“4
Also available are Maximum and Minimum household
eee
is

Dial 3301

AL ESTATE

IN ALL ITS BRANCHES

CONSULT:

CECIL JEMMOTT

33 Broad Street KNIGHTS BUILDING Phone 4563.



We have an excellent range of Breakfast, Dinner,
Soup and Lunch Plates, Tea
Jugs, Meat and Vegetable Dishes.

There are various designs and patterns to select

from.

N. B.



Lumber & Hardware

NUTROPHOS

BECAUSE

TAKI

STEADY NERVES. MEAN STEADY SLEEP.
NUTROPHOS FOR NERVE DISORDERS.

CALLING ALL HOUSEWIVES.

HOWELL














ups and Saucers, Milk



Bay Street.





SPP LOL LLL AA ALAA IA

SSCS





‘FEBRUARY 10, 1952





CH FOUNDATION BOYS' |!) —
GIRLS’ SCHOOLS

















REAL ESTATE
JOHN
4.

BLADON

& ce.
A.F.S., F.V.A.
“HOMEMEDE”
property is

", Garrison— This

ideally situated for

most people in this ever popular
district. “Homemede”, whilst not
isolated, is quite private and its
verandah cannot be overlooked, a
fault so common with modern
houses. This bungalow was erect-
ed about 1939 & is constructed of
stone with a shingle roof. There
is a good verandah, living room, 4
bedrooms, kitchen, servants’
quarters, double garage etc. Land

about 7,400 sq. ft.



FOR SALE
HOUSE & LAND

in all districts



“MALTA”, St. Peter—Modern
coral house of exceptionally sound
construction extensive re-
modelling and re-decoration has
Just been completed. The lounge,
of ample dimensions, opens onto
wide verandahs with most at-
tractive seascape views. The three
bedrooms are fitted with built-in
wardrobes and also washbasins,
and the two bathrooms have H/C
water. Kitchen and pantry are
well fitted out and are supplied
with H/C water. Ground foor
contains 2 garages, large store-
rooms and servants quarters,
grounds of about â„¢% of an acre
are well laid out and fenced. Mains
and well water. A most desirable
and highly recommended property.

“CASABLANCA”, Maxwells

Coast—A beautiful property em-
bodying the finest pre-war work-
manship. Well designed for easy

running with 2 reception, 4 bed-
reoms, verandah, kitchen, pantry,
garage, storerooms etc. The land
is approx, 2 acres with flower and
vegetable gardens, productive
orchard and coconut grove. One
eere walled garden may be sold
separately as building site.

“LYNCHBURG”, Sth Avenue,
Belleville — This very attractive
end well proportioned property set
in pleasant grounds of 12,050 sq.

ft. contains 3 galleries (1 en-
closed), large lounge, dining room,
kitchen on American plan, 5 bed-

rooms, garage etc. An attractively
planned home and easy to run,
Highly recommended,

RESIDENCE, Maxwells Coast—
A handsome, well preserved pro-
perty with 3 bedrooms, large
dining room, drawing room, lounge
galleries, 2 garages, servants’
quarters for three and all usual
amenities. Walled grounds of
about % of an acre insuring com-
plete privacy. Further details
upon application, .

“DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern
stone bungalow in pleasant resi-
dential area. Accommodation com-
prises: lounge, dining-room, three
bedrooms with running water, bath
with hot water and modern kitch-
enette. Land is over % acre all
fenced and there are many fruit
trees.

“BEMERSYDE”, St. Lawrence
—Spacious stone built bungalow
with shingle roof, very well plan-
ned with wide verandahs at front
and side, 2 enclosed galleries,
large airy lounge and dining room,
3 double bedrooms, kitchen and
pantry, 3 servants’ rooms, garage
and outhouses, The land is com-
pletely enciosed and there is direct
eae to the sea wifh good bath-
ne.

“GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall—
Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
ies, living and -dining rooms,
kitchen, pantry and storerooms;
enclosed yard with stock pens,
garage and large out-buildings.
Grounds are about % of an agre
with fruit trees and pasture, also
contains good building plot on
culner site.

“WHITE HOUSE", INCH MAR-
LOW—New timber house with
living room, verandah, 3 bedrooms,
bath and toilet, kitchen, garage and
out-buildings. Good arable land
over one acre, all enclosed with
wall and fencing, very suitable
market gardening or chicken farm
Low figure asked,

“WHITEHALL FLATS"; Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael.—This
fine old country mansion was
recently converted into 4 spacious
luxury flats fitted with all Modern
conveniences, There are approx:
6 acres surrounding the house
laid out with lawns, shrubberies
and gardens. The iong driveway
approach is flanked by matured
mahogany trees, Good invest-
ment property.

BUNGALOW, Pine Hill— Very
well constructed modern home
cleverly designed for easy running
with minimum labour. Contains
wide verandahs, good living room,
3 bedrooms with built in closets,
tiled bathroom with separate
toilet, tiled kitchen, laundry,
servant's quarters and large garage
with direct access to house.
Constructed of stone with polished
pine flooring throughout, Cool and
increasingly popular residential
district.

“BYWAYS”, Rockley New Ra.—
A pleasant, roomy, pre-war stone
bungalow of first class construction
throughout. The 3 bedrooms are
provided with washbasins and all
have a cool exposure. There is a
large lounge, dining room, front
verandah, kitchen, and in the basé-
ment are extensive storefooms.
Gerage and servants’ quarters are
detached, Area of land is over
20,000 sq. ft. and unobstructed
views are obtained across the golf
course. A popular and select

district.
“IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow.

Modern well designed bungalow
built on the coast where there is
always a cooling breeze. There is a
Jarge combined lounge/dining
2 bedrooms, built in garage and all

.

room, kitchen with serving hatch,
usual offices. Open to offers.

“BUNGALOW”, Rockley—A very
comfortable compact timber
bungalow in good residential area
on main road. Accommodation
comprises front covered verandah,
drawing room, breakfast room, 3
bedrooms, kitchen, garage,
servants’ quarters. Pleasant garden
and a good yard at rear.



RENTALS

RESIDENCE, Sheringham Gar-
dens. Fully

furnished, available
on lease.

immediate possession.

“NEWTON LODGE", Maxwell
Coast. Fully furnished house

available long lease as from Feb.
16th.

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and

SURVEYORS
Plantations Building
Phone 4640


SUNDAY,’ FEBRUARY 10, 1952





SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN

Leader's Speech CHURCH GOVERNMENT NOTICES | ar

iow tie famous















}
“At a time like this there re- ANGLICAN |
cur to our minds the immortal ST. MARY'S CHURCH

words of Homer: “The wholet SEPTUAGESIMA SUNDAY








Grammar School, St. Vincént, who will be required to teach Chemis-

try and Botany up to the Higher School Certificate Standard POSTAL TU ITTON

Rooms with or without

APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of an Assistant Master, | career through personal \










































































































Mr. G. H. Adams, Leader of } % ° Poe Cf > ; (Sk f
the House of Assembly, was re- SERVICES | VACANT POST, ASSISTANT MASTER, GRAMMAR SCHOOL Bennett College can help you! ))) Visit the beauty spot o the island
ported yesterday as having said:
)
i) private bath
earth is the sepulchre of illustri- |, 73° &.™. Matins and Litany, 8.00 a.m Applicants should be Graduates or holders of the Inter. Science P YOU FREL that you cannot pass. the rrr i
= = n bi nay” — = in i are oe Sad mpaer” Wenoee, See | or Higher School Certificate. I =~ wae wit qualify yen ny el IN WHICH OF THESE { ») We specialise in Fish
1@ nearts o those they eave | p.m Children’ Vespers, 4.15 p.m T salar nO Ses tras oF pro! #On, UH you ure me pres c ou i a} ? 4
behind rather than their monu=| Beptisns 700 p'm. Solemn Evensong & (a) os See Orn by $96 to $1,920. ip your career by missed ccu:...onal site - nr and Lobster
ss sk oii eli. kale! : | Friday 15th at 8.00 am. There will be (b) For Intermediate or H.8S.C. — $1,200 by $72 to $1,440, — he S$ A MESSARE QE HONE — Aveticn (Hag. © Wirshess) i} Luncheons,
+ think we all will agree that| 4 solemn Requiem Maas and Absolutions The commencing salary will depend on experience and standard eneouragemen|. A ys oe ie Dinners
men are illustrious not only be-|of the dead for His late Majesty King | op work, Guaranteed tuition until success’u! . Ceo at, Pee
tka aie oe en ene A temporary cost of living allowance is payable at the usual When you enrol with The Benneti Cokege — Paughimanhip
Mayohat ; glory ifn nn intellectual | “Sr LBONARD'S—Sundgy, February 10, |rate granted to Civil Servants. : : you be coached until you QUALINY, — ESEttisl Engineering i
e pane! bu Rog | case porns 1952. B a.m Holy Communion. 9 a.m. | The appointment will be probationary for one year in the first This assurance is given by the Governor of Education Exam
jagti Sar in a ee aglig : Shee eg o Bey naetens. a. instance, and the appointee may be confirmed in the permanent, pen- the College who has faith in his systerr of — journalism (4
ao Hl ess spectacular virtues | Eiol. 7 pm. Bvemong ahd'Semaue” |sionable post after one year's satisfactory service. | Private Tutor training -—by pos. This fathematicn
of moral courage and family par | The Grammar School is under the control of the Government of way you have the benefiss ot Coilege Motor Enginenine }
affections of simple human beings.| st. PAUL's—730 a.m. Holy Com- St. Vincent, and teachers on its Staff possess the status of Civil tuition, but you work 6) your own rine Radio Service Engineering
0 a mupion. 9.3 am. Sol in Mz a s ' lo extras ure charre All iv t }
his sh uld have read pc ” ~ 3 asin ens we Servants. at pour pace! No estras wre charged. All ore igg Certificate
At a time like this there recur Bienes Bagg Me orang - ° Free passage to St, Vincent to take up appointment is provided. dooks are fret to siudenis. Sanitation {
to our minds the immortal words Applications, with details of education, qualifications, age and Your latent cleverness . . SSewsinnshie *
of old: “Fhe whole earth is the METHODIST experience, and copies of not more than three testimonials should be Yous aan ah teeth sire: “p-ilh ba Shorthand (Pitrman’s
sepulchre of illustrious men. Their | _ eet a Mr. H. Grant.| sent to the Education Officer, St. Vincent, to reach him as soon as, onus ee a male YOU. vail] bring Short Story Writieg
memorial is in the hearts of those |? Bap. Mr A. L. i Miss E. Bryan. | POSSible and in any event not later than the 29th February, 1952. | often oer a ack Yc ) Sareering
» lenve . < . . a a va 9 ou imagine ou will Telecommunications
they leave behind rather than their } 7 5/m Mr. DF. Guimith 10.2.52—2n. Qualify! And Qualification means personal Transport ‘
aqpnents. | BELMONT # am. Mr. B. Bruce hethantie nutld clan pace ectiaet Public Speaking
“I think we all will agree that |7 B®. Mr. 1. Blackman | ! eat obligation) tor The seem taneuace
y are sated s : SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Mr. A. |} } then send (without obligation) tor The — Short Technical Subjects {
cause famous in, martial glory | "pitta tte MgO, Maroon JAMAICA COLLEGE 7 See ee sen alee: Se
or intellectual eminence, but also|7 p.m. Mr. J. Griffith. ® NOW TEAR OUT THE Courc )
because “some me ssess the |. VAUXHALL—11 a.m. Mr. G. Jones (BOYS) Se Se ee -——~ “
wane oe id weak lasting, if ‘ees | 1 p.m: Mr, G. Parris Applications aye invited for the post of Resident Geography | | The BENNETT COLLEGE |, 1. i
spectacular virtues of moral cour- MORAVIAN Graduate (Cambridge Higher School Certificate Standard) to take | Dept. 188, The Rennett College, Shellie’. | WJ, L would like to have (at no c | }
age and family affections of simple | NARVEST PESTIVAL AT ROEBUCK | up teaching duties in May or September 1952. your prospectus on. aia f
human dignity. } 31 a.m sdeiiee Service: Preacher Salary- £300 by £20 to £400. (Intermediate Maximum for 3 IF , LR Rawr 2 2 coterie Cee lnages) ties iy 295 to 4B ~~ — —-—5 i
a i ~ | Preacher: Rev. E. E. New | Increments are added for special qualifications and teaching PLEASE WRITE IN BLOCK LETTERS AGE (if under 21) }
Kirg Lies In State pGRACE HILL-—11 am Morning Service, | experience. elie dee a ee ae peice aun
< reacher r ; jOwnes ; oe | 10.2.5 | ——— pi A linia aattaiiads a ———
vening Service; Freacher: Mr. W. Deane. | Nt : eS Hae ad
@ From Page 1 IEXSULNECK— li am. ‘Morming Service| Reply giving full details and photograph to . . . 2565606500907 UESSOTSTOTSOOOOUO TOON TATOO ocx in ateetapemenenaentiale
Dean of Westminster, will walk Preacher oan e gor oen ae - { THE HEADMASTER, % PREP PELE LIPIDS IS ODI PIP SSSI OS $ ‘- SOS SPLPEELS POPOSSSS g
the length of the Hall to meet the! Evening Service: . Jamaica College, $ %| ; ib be 3
pho it approaches the eN-| wonTGOMERY—7 p.m. Evening Service, Kingston, Jainaice, BWI x >) ALL CONNOISSEURS AGREE $
>. They wi ace i preacher: Mr. A. Philli » Je a, B.W.I. g
by the hereditary Earl Marshal,| _ BUNSCOSAE r p.m. Evening Service: | 10.2.52—2n. & SR S
tha Duke of Norfolk, ‘and. the| eee ceo Seance ne | : s R13 .
the Duke of Norfolk, and the) PSHOP Hai pp: reniss Servic; | iin cn cis * § GOOD WINES are enjoyed from
Cholmondeley. | eee ; | ¥ . 3 .
r fi 5 : . i ~OLLYMORE ‘K A. M. B. CHURCH . ei X
When the coffin - ep into eae Wise “Sxvosition. 3.30 p.m Commanding, % x & GOOD GLASSES. %,
the Hall, it will be followed by} sunday School, 7.15 p.ri. ‘Evangelistic | LIEUT.-COL, J. CONNELL. O.BE., E.D - e| ¢
Pe . Zé 2 i-1s nr >, Me ay eve t 7.30 p.m . 7 7 > - ” a : >| y y cc =~ ‘ “oC al
fee ek. me ag tnd Tete Ibe. Public Meception for the | sack By 2 a >| YOU have the WINES, WE have the GLASSES.
members of the Royal Family. Be RN ree ante to all. Issue No. 6. HE SARBADOS REGIMENT. ei % )
The King actually began tis Minister:— Rev. E. A. Gilkes. | a % x ' ’ \
final journey last night when |
gl senna paneer Aceee wil oom oe he a oe S$ CZECHOSLOVAKIAN GLASSWARE
black-suited workers on the Roy- = One BOE ornaer ae HQ Cee will do edeidtlas ie tae “ptivers ee pot “is x s| <
al estate took the coffin from Sand- 9.30 a.m. Sunday School, 11.30 a.m on the open and miniature ranges; those firin: i ry anon | <1
: 9 z ‘ nges; th hot firing Will carry gut weapon | ¥ . .
ringham House, where he died| yorning Worship, 7.30 p.m. Evangelistic , 'faining. “B" Coy will do riot drill pragtice. » % AT ITS BEST.
earlier on Wednesday, to Saint] Service. Rev. K. P Hansen speeking 2 PASIL BLACKWOOD CUP s % x |
Mary Magdalene Church. er eS een | 100 points. Maior ©. F.C. Walcoss wat teeana witht aft OSV Chase with x | We Can Supply You with the Following
The torchlight ae aa ;.3 Reece OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WERK ENDING ° | in Blue, Green & Pink
led by Pipe Major Jack MacDon- i Dinathe aati s x ’
ald, his bagpipes softly skirling the| ; Orderly Serjeant it LB. Sphnger We x 88 @ LIQUERS e PORTS
saddest of all highland laments} Christian Science Next for duty = e ”" e “OCKTAILS
“Flower cf the Forest”. Behind | , Orderly Officer—Lieut. G. C. Peterkin ” , wT C IC Pd ‘ %
aul saan octtle Gaudet Elizabeth, | FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Orderly Serjeant—409 sjt # b NE. x 7.9 LARET S @® TUMBLERS 8
her mother, her sister, her hus- pi aoonae ser yeeneg a aati Rotee a enti s % @ GOBLETS @ WATER-SETS >
band, ladies 4 oe other Wednenc 8 pm. A Service which The Barbados Hogiment. | * ‘ @ JUGS 2-pt 7-Piece,
prs of » household. | includes imonies of Christian Science | ———
oer the Gusen and “Mother | Healing. EBRUARY 10, 1982 THE BARBADOS G meer’ URPERF ° SERIAL NO. 6 % | ; > . d See This I rely Assort t
were ‘veiled. | gunpaUNDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1082 1. STRENGTH CREASE . NO. 6 R18 Pay US a Visit and Sec is Lovely Assortment —
j Gelach Text: Psalins 143: 10 Tegch me Capt. F. M. Dowlen Bn HQ Pappities by C.Q. to resign the hon- | 1 1 1 al .
to do thy will; for thou art my G 3 : | a
Pee etal atc oe new vet ® FOUND WHEREVER FINE CARS TRAVEL & 3
3 ACRES OF CANES oi nein sar a eM : ao 465 Pte Miller, C. Dac Permittea to ae Seiten ent wet is - RR
| fhe following Citations are ineluded in 2. STRENGTH INC eb 52, %1o 0
K a ton: TT Bible : -NG REASE > 2 % s °
BURNT } WEE cet iran I Pitta ny epee r Capt. W. D. M. Wonde Granted commission in Rank of Capt ROBERT THOM LTD A t ¥ %
. i. snow origin at| whither shall I flee from thy presence? and appointed Honorary Chaplain io 4%, _ wee. ents 51m :
tdwiands “Plantation, St. _ Lucy, sciipltres, by “MARY BAKER EDDY. |" QLBAVE — Privitere oe Taree $e oe x g %| 8 (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
Pee ans Friday )Scrpturcs, by MARY ans t. C. BE. Neblett , sh ae te % 3 ‘
at about 9.30 p.m. on Friday | Spirit being God, there is but one Spirit, LEAVE — glen ” Granted 1 month's P/Leave wef 1 Feb 5 *% so i . os
burnt three acres of second crop ‘gor there can be but one infinite and 292 L/Cpl Gittens,. J.T HQ Granted 2 weeks’ S/Leave wet 30 Jun 1%? Tel, 2229 $ x No. 16, Swan Street Phone 2109, 4406, or 3534
ripe 2a De 62. >
NMENT NOTICE NN One E Ag UENO OOM EET S SOMME LA AAMAS
‘: GOVER The Barbador Regiment } a a ae PES inate one ; 4 a :
wont \SERBEABBLEDGLUGLLDLLL¢GGD¢G¢ GGD¢G¢GGGGGEGS !
4 The Major D. G. Simpson Cup — Rifle will be shot for by W.Os and sits| BLL EAGIGAGGGSA
Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- at 1400 hours on Sat 16 Feb 52. Ud
tentior § .
‘ ‘ i i So ee LEE————e
ment) Order, 1952, No. 5 whieh will be pu
. ay y, 1952. ie
4 carb onan re an mene wholesale and retail selling ’ ”-
oy “Gg, —Ti i” are as follows: — TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM e @ @
prices of “Salmon—Tinned Pe SF Re
— io IL PRICE
| E VHOLESALE PRICE| RETA : Rae
ARTICL vag tales sha (not more than) | (With the Distinctive Flavour)
“ nnn |
——_—— 3 = a. of y 7 y, ‘ , nr :
Salmon Tinned ati | ae ee THIS 18° YOUR ALL OCCASION BLEND. Startin FEBRU ARY | 5th — For ? Weeks Onl
or os a | per 12x1 1b, tins, $1,19 per tin ,
| ; See that you get it whenever you -
1$56.11 per case oO |
|96x% Ib. tins or $7.08 need the Best.
|per 12x% Ib, tins. | 62c. per tin
.
|$33.09 per case of JOHN D. TA YLOR & SONS Ltd. From Now \ 4
(b) Chum .. |48x1 Ib, tins or $8.38 ‘ CREPES (Green, Rose, Blue, Grey) $1.40 Be Be ES SE ahs sseysisinaibedeearviasicvercoancasmmerioens 2.13 2.06
per 12x1 1b, tins. ThE Aye —————— SS SSS SESS SAMBA SPUNS all shades ....... 1.40, 0 COPMEIW EO sadersitis sikcaascajatlistacdthcals . $3.25 2.46 2.40
$36.15 per case of i dhe Mandl GAYLY FLOWERED CREPE 000.0 124412 |
ee re nr CREPES (in 5 Different shades) ........... 1.40 1.20 || SH E DEPT.
\ 1b. tins, A " . mene r |
a | ED HAND PAINts | sturen tarrera" OSS ene | ham Nn
; 5 ING 74 1.20 ue So Tou om vow
$37.80 per ca of PROV \| SHOCK SHANTUNG .......ccccee LT . LADIES BROWN SUEDES ................. $4.64 $3.60
b. tins or $9.60 IDE RE PROTECTION FOR })) . nis ATT OT 9 44 9
(c) Pink .. .. /88xl th, Uns or { SILK SEERSUCKER ...0.00...0:c00c00 239 2.00 .
per 12x1 Ib. tins. Bde aah { RIORS pee eda! ‘a ‘ae ‘ BLACK or GREY 0.000.600.0000. 6.15 3.60
AND BIE Ch ARE LR OPATION FOR CRINKLED SHEER sssenenegennnnnnenest - ” WHITE or BLACK 5.74 5.50
$40.95 per case of ) f SHANTUNG, & LINENS. ........:::c0:c000000 1.29 1.12 BLACK PATENT LEATHER
96x% Ib, tins or $5.18 We have received New Stocks of .... FLOWERED LINEN o...ccsscssssssesssseese 1441.20 ’ een i
jper 12x% Ib. tins. (6c. so» , SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS ee Fen PA CAeaPee SS ererenee? Large Sizes Only .........0.600000 5.85 5.00
jean aiee mele cote Grey, Dark Grey, Qak Brown, SPUN (in six shades) .. stspbesetoescessnconss — AsO “88 BLACK PATENT LEATHER
et penne — sai t . 4 ‘ . 4
Sth February, 1952. 10.2.52-—In. 1 Barbados Light and Dark Stone. SHIRTING (in blue & beige) ................ 90 72 Si 1—6 1. 5.13 4.50
~ - = SSS } ‘s’ ENAMEL-FINISH PAINTS AFRICAN PRINT 84 16 ‘ : ‘ — a a Set a en : ™ "
{ Cream, Tulip Green, White. { : aes eee ee eae , WHITE SHOES TRIMMED WITH
Announcing the arriyal of:— Ht MATINTO FLAT PAINTS BORDERED SPUNS wo LBB 1,50 BROWN OR BLUE LIZARD ......._ 6.00 5.00
(Terrazzo) MARBLE CHIPS CONCRETE VQ0R PAINTS POPLIN ASSORTED COLOURS ..... 112 88
i |
The Sign of rig: , Grey, . Green. LINEN (f s .
| Or uNnifOrMs) ooo. 86 80
Pei iy Quality HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN . ‘
in 5 colours \ with Grey undercoating. F HOUSE COATS. ............. eibateniiesiy 5.50 4.80
For Verandahs and Floors PAINT REMOVER PANTIES & VESTS (2 for) ...... j 1.00
for the easy removal of old paint. Only 12 prs. WHITE SHOES ................. 4,00 3.00
T. HERBERT LTD. Phone 4967, 4456 MEN CLARKE’S SHOES 0.0.00... oak ee
e | . =
‘ GIRLS’ & BOYS’ SHOES |..0.0..0.....0........ 5.63 5.00
Magazine Lane, :-: Dial: 4367 From Now nee ” Be Heeagantosancotgnets . 6.93 6.00
oon = SDP STRIPED SUITING oo... $5.46 $4.50
2D DDDPPD®OPDQOGOOD OPV PD POVH OS ! 2 | _- * 10 4 "
z : Kies MEN’S STRIPED SUITING |... 349 3.20 H ATS
3 ; | oe : PLAIN GREY SUITING 0.0.0.0... 118 1.00
4 You'll feel like the it DUNGARIE (heavy quality) ................. 1,38 1.30
> iW ; 93 16 . ,
$ Cock of the walk i} sate Ree GCS Pert ie pe 36 CRINOLINE STRAWS ....00..0.000000 5.60 2.50
If you take He «in sg geil sg ti ad A gn CHILDREN’S CRINOLINES (white). 3.50 2.50
. it ¢ SHIRTS (in all sizes, all styles, to fit CRILDREN’S FELTS ..0....0000000. 00000 2.80 240
‘ y oo Loe any occasion) LADIES’ FELTS. 4.20 3.60
) } TOWELLING SHIRTS 00000000... cccccccccee $1.68 net 4 Ee arene seE Canna UME Rer ee ene eSS?
WHITE FELTS 1,92
Anti-C ive Gri Red MEN'S SHOES, HATS, SOCKS, ” pel eo 7
ae ap ; B SRENerennye Siprpen PYJAMAS & BELTS CHEAP STRAW HATS 58
THE WORLD'S BEST ) Roofing Paint for metal. TE NE ET RN TREE CTY MENT MYR OE SET VI
P TONIC i Minerva Red Roofing Paint
$ for shingles.
: | .
3 S i} } Figaro House Paint in colour. .
4 |) Oblita Undercoating.
. iN
: i ges poor ATTENDING THIS SALE WOULD BE
®
® vis } Also : TE
$ Uy \{{ Paint Brushes, Turpentine anit
wy wd a cher Poet tee| USING IT WISELY
$ (ew pal .

° ME
Let Us Supply Your
Requirements.





: Se | | THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30, Swan St. ~ PHONE 2702



HP DEDPGOHSCGOSGHOOES

+ ret yr
a Prop. §. ALTMAN

PrPBeFe PDA DBF PH PN PIB Be Se Bo Boa Bo BEBOP BY PBEFBoFbe- AEB BOB ABA BBE EB BA OS

799¢000000004 STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—AGENTS 94040000¢000¢ = SSS VGQBFABBAFAZFFFSFAFFA FEAF FAFA FEY AFA FAFA YB AF FFF FFF ZEEE BEEF EFS EE EEE Sy

vy W Co en


PAGE SIXTEEN



An HourIn The

Central Station
Charge Room

The Charge Room a the
Central Police Station is busy
nearly every day People com
in with complaints and before
taking action the N.C.O in
charge, sometimes tries to get
them settle the matter amicably.

An Advocate’ reporter who
épent an hour wu the Charge
Room yesterday witnessed thre:

incidents. Station Sergeant C. B
Banfield was the N.C.O. in
charge :

In the first instance a Consta-

ble reported that the Police Var
had taken a man to the General

Hospital in an unconscious con-
dition

The man, Nathaniel Burgess
of the Salvation Army Centre
Reed Street, was picked up
along Reed Street He is de-
tained at the Hospital.

Before Sgt. Banfield had
completed his entry in the
Station Diary, a Constable en-
tered, accompanied by & man
and woman. The man was
holding the woman’s hand and
they both looked friendly.

As soon as the woman faced
Sgt. Banfield she began ‘io cry
The man on the other hand, was
now very angry

The Constable, reporting to
the Sgt., said the couple were
husband and wife. The husband
went to the Royal Bank 0
Canada where he drew a sum of
money. The ife snatched $49
from him.

The wife's story was that her
husband would drink out the
money in jridge.own and re-
turn home with empty pocket
She. had a number of bills out-
standing and took the money to
settle them. She said that she
washed, cooked and took great

eare of her husband. ;

The husband’s Story was quite
differen He said that he did
not know the woman. He had
never seen her in his life. “You
would like to get my money for
your son, eh, he said.

Sgt. Banfield asked why they
did not divide the money be-
tween them and drop the matter
for what it was worth

The wife, who had the money
in’ her bosom, was willing bu
the husband replied; “Not one
brass nickel. I want my $40.”
Eventually Sgt. Banfield could
not get the parties to settle the
matter amicably therefore he
made out a Charge’ Sheet,
leaving the matter in the hands
of the Police Magistrate

Before this case Sgt 3anfield
dealt with a woman who it was
alleged had sold bananas above
the schedule price.

This was only one _ hour's
work in the Charge Room yester-
day. But the day being Satur-
day, a busy day in the City,
perhaps many more complaints
and cases attracted the attention
of the Station Sergeant before
his off duty period.



Profiteers

Fined

“This offence of selling fruits
at a greater price is becoming

very prevalent in the island,
Anyone else coming before me
for this offence and is found
guilty 1 will imprison,” His
Worship Mr. G. 3B. Griffith
Acting Police Magiscrate of
District “A” yesterday told 45-
year-old hawker Ernesta King
of Howell’s Cross Road, St.

Michael when he*ordéred her to

pay a fine of £5 or in default
two months’ imprisonment for
violating the Price Control Act

on February 9.

King sold 22 bananas to Wake-
field Bushell for 22 cen\s while
the bananas should have been
sold at three for one penny
They were not gros michels.
Price Control Inspector
Gill told the Court that on Feb-

ruary 9 he was standing ini
St. Michael’s Row and saw the
defendant with a tray’ of
bananas.

A man went up to her and
bought 22 bananas and gave her
22 cents. He went to the

defendant and told her that the
bananas should be sold at three
for one penny but the defendant

said that the man owed her
money.

Bushell suid that he went to
the defendant's tray and took up
22 bananas and asked the
defendant how much she was
charging him for them, The
defendant: told him 22. cents
While standing near the de-

fendant’s tray a man came up
and asked him io permit him to
see the bananas.

“I do not owe the defendant
eny money,” Bushell told the
court.

Mr. Griffith also fined 44-year-
old Joseph Nathaniel Carew of
St. Joseph £5 for offering
potatoes which should be sold
at three cents a pound at four
cents per pound. Carew’s offence

was commitied on February 2,
1952.
They'll Do It















mi

|
i

Mill
i

mel during the war.

Every Time

THE “LADY RODNEY” and “Lady Nelson” as they rode at anchor in Carlisle Bay together recently.
SPEIGHTSTOWN ROUND-UP

Leeward Bus Drivers
Want More Stop Poles

LEEWARD MOTOR ‘BUSES invariably take between
50 minutes and an hour to travel the 12 miles from the
‘bus stand at Orange Street, Speightstown, to Harrison’s
Corner, Bridgetown, and vice versa. At times the "buges

“Nelson” And
“Rodney” Are
Not Sister Ships

Can you spot the Lady Rodney
from the Lady Nelson without
being close enough to read thei:
names? Well there is a marked
difference aft of the two ships

Since the Lady Nelson was re-
novated for the passenger service
her after-deck was built up to ac-
commodate four or five more
cabins. Aft of the Lady Rodneg
there is no build up

The Lady Rodney and the Lady
Nelson are not sister, ships, as most
people thought them, Although at
a first glance the two ships would
appear to be identically the same

each is different from the other.
The Lady Rodney carries four
decks, is 420.3 feet long, 60.2 feet
wide 30.2 feet deep and
draws 23 -feet of water She
has a gross tonnage of 8,252 and a

net tonnage of 4,908. The Lady
Nelson has only three decks. Hav-
ing a displacement of 7,830 tons,
she draws 24 feet of water. She
is 419.5 feet long, 59.1 feet wide
and 28.2 feet deep. Her net ton-
nage is 4,655
Passenger Space

Both ships were built for the
C.N.S. Company at Birkenhead,
Liverpool, by Cammel Laird & Co.,
Ltd. The Lady Nelson was built
in 1928 and the Lady Rodney in
1929. The Lady Nelson has great-
er passenger accommodation than
the Lady Rodney.

The gangway which is nautical-
ly known as the accommodation
ladder goes right up to the prome-
nade deck of the Lady Rodney
while the Lady Nelson’s stops at

the first "passenger deck.
Registered in Montreal, the

Lady Rodney was built for the

banana trade with Jamaica. She

and her sister ship Lady Somers—
\ troop transport during the war
vhich was torpedoed and sunk at
Crete-——used to trade with bananas

between Jamaica, Nassau, Hamil-
ton, Boston, Halifax and Nova
Scotia

The Lady Nelson, registered in
Halifax, was built for the Eastern
Caribbean trade which itinerary
was passing through these islands
and up to Bermuda, Boston and
St. John, New Brunswick. Her
sister ships, the Lady Hawkins and
the Lady Drake which also made
this run, were both torpedoed.
The Lady Hawkins was sunk be-
tween Bermuda and Boston and
the Lady Drake between St. Kitts
and Bermuda—both incidents oc-
casioning a great loss of life.

Sugar Trade

The Lady Nelson and her two
sister ships were built chiefly to
earry bags of sugar and molasses
in puncheons and barrels.

Wherever they are known, the
Lady Rodney and the Lady Nelson
are to-day thought of as passen-
ger liners. The Lady Rodney car-
ries only one class of passengers
while the Lady Nelson carries first
class, second class, third class and
deck passengers. The Lady Nel-
son carries deck passengers
through from St, Kitts to British
Guiana and vice versa. She car-
ries first, second and third class
passengers to Canada but only
first class passengers to the
United States.

The Lady Nelson was a hospital
She once

ot her stern blown off in Cas-
ries Harbour, St. Lucia. After she
stopped being a hospital ship, she
carried “war brides’? to Canada
and England. The Lady Rodney

as a troop transport.



Lor¢y Overturns

The motor lorry O-128 owned
by Freddie Miller and driven by
Carlton Barrow of St. Joseph
overturned while it was travelling
along the Spa Road, St, Joseph
about 8.30 am, yesterday loaded
with sugar canes,

Hubert Small of St. Joseph who
was sitting on the canes was taken
to the General Hospital for in-
juries to his feet. He was treated
and discharged.





Clothing Stolen

Ruth Pummington of Baycroft
Road, Carrington Village, St.
Michael, reported that a quantity
of clothing valued $25.44 was
stolen from her enclosed yard
over the last weekend,

Registered U. 5. Potent Oftee

WIN \\

ENGINEER CAME

DOOR OR WE GOT

TO.SAW OUT
Nn NcOW!



SY 10 MEASURE Hi6 HEAD!
-+\ IM TELL YOU FRONT

LADY BOATS



take over an hour to reach t



‘Bus drivers complain that they
can make he trips in much less
time only if there were "bus stops
along St. Jame i Speightstown
They say that passengers take
advantage of the fact that there
are no stops and drivers have to

stop much oo often on the trips

driver told the Advocate yes
terday that he was expressing the
view of all the other drivers when
he said that it would be much
appreciated if the Department of

Highways and Transport woul
pu. down ‘bus tops on these
roads.

He said that as soon as the ‘bus
stops for a passenger to cot off
and starts again, another passen-
ger signals the driver to stop.
They spend most of the time on

the road along St. James.

The first "bus stop on the road
to Bridgetown from Speightstown
is near Walmer Lodge, Black Rock
"Buses running on the Speights-
tewn route cannot take up pas
sence-s after they pass lfolder’s
Corner, St. James when they ave
going into Eridgetown, | can
ut down passengers

I all through
the trip. On th

other hand, they
can take up pass rs ell through
the trip to Speightstown from
Bridgetown but cannot put down
passengers before they reach
Holder's Corner.

Lord Rowallan, Chief Scout of
ihe British Commonwealth and
Empire, who arrives from St.
Vincent tomorrow morning at 10
o'clock, will meet scouts ana
scoulers of the Northern Area—
St. Peter, St. Lucy, St. Andrew
and St. Thomas at Holetown
Combined School at 4.45 p.m. on
Wednesday. He is also expected
o meet certain laymen of the four
parishes at the school,

Scouts of the Northern Area
will feature in the programme for
the reception of the Chief Scout
at Seawell Airport, the Advocate
was informed yesterday. Mr. G
E. Corbin, Assistant Commissioner





of S. Lucey, assisted by two
scouters of the area will be in
charge of the Guard of Honour

at Seawell.

“Dew Drops” has been chosen
for the Song Service of the
Speightstown Methodist Chapel
at 3 p.m. on Sunday, February 17,
when this church holds its harvest
festival,

The Anthem “His Mercy En-
dureth for Ever” will be renderec
by the Chapel Choir at the Ser-
vice with Mr, Banfield McClean
providing the musical accompani-
ment,

The service at 11 a.m
conducted by the Rev
Lawrence,

. . SNAKE CAUGHT

A snake about 3} feet long and
about 24 inches around the body
was caught in St. Joseph yester-
day, at about 4 o’clock by Ver-
non Fenty. .

This is the eighth snake to be
caught in that parish within the
past two weeks.

The snake is ‘still alive and is
being kept in a bottle by Fenty.

The head of the snake is one
inch long with a circumference of
one inch. Its back is of a dark
brown colour with a+. white
stomach

WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

will be
Frank

Rainfall
Nil.
Votal Rainfall for month to

yesterday: .05 in,
Temperature; 71.5° PF,
Wind Velocity 10 miles per
hour.
barometer; (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 30.010
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6,13 a.m.
Sunset; 6.03 p.m.
Moon; Full, February 10.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

from Codrington:

30.021

High Tide; 3.54 am, 3.15
p.m,

Low Tide; 9.26 a.m., 10,03
p.m,



By Jimmy Hatl










Doors Gat SMALLER
STOVES GET 3IGGER AND
IT NEVER RAINS BUT IT ETO."

Toso ager °
| QUEENS VILLAGE, NEW YORK,N.>. }





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

he terminus.

{5 For Beating
With Stick

_ The ‘decision of His Worship Mr
G. B. Griffith, Acting Police Sine
\strate of District “A”, who fined
Una Bostic of Martindales Road,
St. Michael £5 and 3/- costs for
assaulting and beating Isabella
Myles remained in force when the
case went before Their Honours
Mr. H. A. Vaughan and Mr. H. A.
Hanschell yesterday in the Asgsist-
ant Court of Appeal.



When the case was called the
appellant did not appear and
Their Honours ordered the ap-
pellant—Una Bostic—to pay the |
appeal costs which amounted to

The fine is to be paid in 14 days.

w in default three months’ im-
-tisonment with hard labour.
Myles told the Court that on June
30, 1951, tue defendant came into
the room which she was renting
from her and beat her with a
broom stick. Claretta O'Neal said |
that sometime before June 30 the
complainant asked her to get a
room for her

One day she saw the defendant
and asked her if she would rent
the complainant a room and the
defendant said “yes” Sometime
later she heard from someone that
the complainant was shouting
“murder” in her house and on go-
ing to the house she saw the com-
plainant lying on the floor crying.
The complainant in the presence
of the defendant said she was
beaten.

GUARANTEED
WATCH REPAIRS

Remember any Watch and

Clock Repairs will be deliv-
ered within a week with a
guaranteed note,

At J. BALDINI & CO.,,

Office ‘at Lashley’s Ltd.
Prjnce William Henry Street,



LOTR PPI ES

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KHUS KHUS HANDKER-
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Each $1.80 & $2.08

KHUS KHUS, SACHETS

Each . $1.80 & $2.00
*

KHUS KHUS HANGERS
Each ". $LO0

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10,

I,

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13 Broad: Street












TENNIS
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Swi
HOATING
FISHING
HROEDENG



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So many and varied that clothes may seemingly

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WHO ARE AGREED
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INSIST
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PROMPT SETTLEMENT OF





oo

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 1952

10,





| WM. FOGARTY cao LID.

| THIS WEEK’S
BARGAINS





Opportunities for Careful
Housewives and keen
spenders in every
Department.

MOYGASHEL LINEN (Flowered)
—-Reduced from $2.25 to $1.80 per yd.

MOYGASHEL LINEN (Plain) — Now $1.82
WHITE MOSS CREPE
i Reduced from $3.00 to $1.44 per yd.

FLOWERED BRIDAL SATIN

~Reduced from $4.00 to $2.64 per yd.
SILK PIQUE

~Reduced from $2.16 to $1.44 per yd:

| FOLDING PICNIC TABLE
—Reduced from $50.00 to $33.00

4 ft. 6 in. TRON BEDSTEADS with Spring
and Star Support — $33.94 each

COLLAPSIBLE CAMP COTS —$14.00 each
a

FOGARTY’S ‘SPECIALS’
WOR THE LADIES’ THIS WEEK



Graceline SHOES

White Nu-Buck with Flat Wedge Heels
Black Patent with Flat Wedge Heels
Silver Sandals with 2-inch Wedge Heels

VOILE FILETE

Shades:—White, Champaigne, Citron,
Salmon, Rose, Ciel, Torquoise,
per yard $2.37.

LINEN SHEETS—72 x 108, each .... $15.00
LINEN SHEETS, 90x 108, each ....:.
'} 86in. LINEN SHEETING, per yard .. $2.70
%||| 72in. LINEN SHEETING, per yard ... $5.33
%||] 90 in. LINEN SHEETING per yard .. $5.99
% HS PILLOW CASES—18 x 28, each .. $2.75
UNION PILLOW CASES—18 x 28, each $2.02
40 in. PILLOW COTTON, per yard .... $1.01
COLOURED BLANKETS—58 x 78, each $6.09

COLOURED BLANKETS—60 x 70, each $2.93
CREAM BLANKETS—50 x 74, each ... $3.45

| Wm. Fogarty (B’dos.) Lid.

THE HOUSE OF HOUSEHOLD LINENS



OC GOES



































LIMI

———

SSS

Bai

WAIT |



Â¥





CLAIMS

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD—Agents.




PAGE 1

PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE si MiAV. FEBBL'ARY HI. 1*1 New Boat Will Make Fishing Safer %  > IAN GAL: "IT'S an ill *-m^' *ai the provarb, "that blows nobody any i ud t&r fame nu) be Mid about *• saa, for tin raj*"" *aaa wtiiia dcttroji'd m..ny Ashing bo-ts on tinLrew4rliim a safer occupation in IJarbados. The nsnermen 1 thirtv-ux new boats shortly lo be built at UM e> -ill 1" can count irtr-mw-lvn. lucky. Although they will havr lo bear half of thv rosl. they will be getting new, safe and well bull! rr if I in place of Ih boats they lost. The new boat has been designed by Mr. R. A. Calvert, who Has had several of his yacht dcsiicns t>ul>iikhed In m.-igaiinei. The t'alveil t'shlng boat is slight I v pe "f flrhing boat now in use Among the difT.-rmCt-s will bo a handsomer bow—the old %  mumpuj'' bow which sloped backwsrdt was an ugly and useless fe tture—a cleaner Uxik.ni: stern and a shorter bow-.prit. Itui the main ilifferenee will be. of courae. that the new boat will carry more than half of ts ballast on it* keel. The Ashing boats now In use have no outside ballast, all the ballast, in the form of pieces of old iron being kept inside the boat and khifted from side to side when the boats tack. Having this Inside ballast means that at interval, all through the rtsy the crew has to drift more than a ton and a half ij iron, and besides making the bouts leak this iron frequently injury to members of the Clew when It is necessary to move it in a rough sea. But, worst of all, th>' presence of this amount of iron propped on one side of the ('oJAsHCU $0U*U£t TALCUM THE pre-ent type ef A-Ring boat. boat means that every time a flsh. ftna.n goes to sea he risks hu life. In the last six years some forty r*hermen have been lost at faa UM boats they were in • i What happens Is thli' Jn a fresh wind a Ashing boat has in sail with all Its ballast propped Q tlic windward hide to counterImlance the force of the wind. Quite frequently, especially In the 1 tier months of the Aylng fish season, what is known as a back wind occurs. This back wind, n widen wind blowing fr.im the opposite direction, easily capsizes -he boat since It has no resistance, having all its ballast on the leeward side. The new Calvert Ashing boats will save lives because back wind* will have no effect on them. 1,480 II .. i.f ballast will be Atted on their keels, and the remaining 1300 pounds will be Inside. Unless the wind is blowing entrenicly huid it rill not be necessary to shift any last, and even when it tecom, -. hkeel? nec es s a ry to move some of it only about #00 lbs. will have to be propped on the windw n i the boat will always tresist a back wind, and besides this It will not leak and the fishermen will have much less work to do. Hauling Up The outside ballast will be mac of scrap iron and concrete and will be bolted on the wooden keel. Il will be a bit difficult to h ml the i e very conservind "> one expects them lo object t. niyllung new— Djst at Arst. of them are using it now. ind that some of the Aih• rni. n ... that the ilOg boats will be too big lor their. %  ng unless get a crew of three, and %  Umea in the crop season ...sible to get the third That is where they are wrong ^Z,hV,,.I fc ooul the C Ivert Ashing boat. II t-i its up on the bench, but not tnal ,,.„-. .hi,, .„ <> %  mneh ihava seam Laraa rtdtts 10U ' " '* itn pos*tble to uke • ut the i I a ft. Ash'Okapi" and the .ijrying on thir ke^ls very many more times as much hallnst as the new fishing bouts will carry, hauled up without much trouble. And, after all a fishing boat need only be hauled up Once, or possibly twfet a year. Surely worth the Uttlg MI of *s. : Thr nrw Calvert designed Ashing beat itiar boat without a new of tKVee, •UM i ton and a half of iron has to be shifted each i tog with two-man crew since the I i ballast that will have to i arill be only aoo lbs. Rumhoo Gnfl? The ribs of the new boats will bo mahogany and while radar, both excellent woods for boat building. The planking will i artaaU, which will come In in British Guiana. The mutt nd booms will also be made of but if experiments are HI i %  osfu] the gaffi may . %  made of bamboo, which being hollow would be far lighter than silver bob. There seems to be no reason wn; lamho'i should not be used it 1 used successfully in the East and 1 ilw taeut. where harmful •n*+n Baetarta sr* moat itkelr to eollMt Kolrnn* stiuallf unviDU decay Krtrnna k*tn IOQI •eetlmlilta and •Barhiins' 1 roof month oiaas and tr*!i j ft^T " ltfrwn VJ*" low UW COOL alniy flavour and It la so ood for thatr t*Ui—kasfw thara hasliBr and strons — . —Kolynn" Is '-*"> 1 ^^ | %  coaoinirai. feronlr niiaa,inrri on ynir •w.h 1 M-tlRR Is %  fln-MD J M imtr dentifrice dots more linn KOLYfiOS" to ftghl taolh decjy. fiow? Mat /&/* INNER CLEANLINESS? In *porl, ti in business, thai brings su*xs! you're really fit yov'rt full of vigour —and you can achieve fiinct* my simply, by taking Andrew* for Inner Cletnltn SpaiUing, fizzy *' Andtea-s freshens the mouth, settles the stomach, IOTK^ up the liver and, %  inally, gently corrects comtipa:ion. An occasional |Uss of Andrews is i" refresher keeps you on top of your form—just i tcaspoonful in a glass of water DO YOU KSOW thatnhf:j\vJisswaUotitdastartsnn a lournex which talus 2 or J days, covering a distorter of 30 or 40 ftti ? This traffic mu>t keep movmg constantly, I'thenrite digestion becomes disorganised, you feel out-ofsorts. Sparkling Andrew regulates the internal traffic gently but thoroughly, and ensures Inner Ctonimtu. OR1NK 0N.O ssfd*" jUIDtttWSl T 1NNSB :ANUNESS &*& MAD! BY THE HONKS O* IUCK.A1T ABIf •atneipi out. dpretid. or l"r:if rut do—n a | ui or two %  air * Bwrkfiit ToasC W\n% will ouickly r**to>e Ion •aarfr ind to up tha wholt ntrvouIIWIT. Gitn| Raw vwaMv It fertlfiei o saaaw l?-and • %  htuitiop and rsmenocr. Buthfut Tonic Wins Is sspaciallr vsluaWa ifwr illnass. r* .STOP PAIN QUICKLY The timom ihrwfold iclion of PHENSIC ubku RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES.COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION. No matter how micnir ihc rain, no nuller Kow atary your nnvn, brmJma, iyeu feel, PHENSIC lablcn mil hnnB yourtliel ind comlotl. quickly and loiMy. Remember Lhit PHENSIC ubleis neither harm the heari nor upset the stomach. Don't accept .ubstituicKeep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you I Ph ensic T*3 TkBLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF FROM RHEUMATIC P4INS. LUMB1G0, NERVE PIN, V HF1PJPI"'-. NFURIGI I1FLUEN21. COLM OHILLS •J CLtl CALLING ALL THRIFTY FOLKS! ro THE CROP TIME SALE TH ANI BROS. Piince William Henry and Swan Streets /.<•. I iriu-s saw cfsw*aT. r UM Best in Town J8 A Real Beauty UI „ (Striped) va 1.1: . CALICO 36" wide .57 m .79 .71 .69 %  It IN Illl.S — Rock Bottom Prices MIOIS FOB ONE DOLLAR ONLY 3 Pair. SOCKS or 2 VESTS or 4 HANKIES or 2 PANTIES or 1 GOLD BELTS or 2 CHANGE Pl'RSES YANKEE TYPE SHADES. WALLETS FANCY SILK SHIRTS (Barbados View) $1.75 3.98 ALL-WOOL TWEED PINSTRIPED SB" wide 9.S0 SILVER CREY FLANNEL 56" wide 3.:19 1)1 NtiAltKK. — Heavy Quality KHAKI — Popular Slitide 1.07 1.17 BEDROOM RLT.S — All Wool — from VBOBTABLE DISHES (with Covers) 3.S8 1^7 BLANK1TS — from tM TORCHLIGHTS 1J LUNCH BAGS 4.5B CURTAIN NETS 3t CRETTONES 48" wide 1.4B TOWELS .57 OIL! l.OTIl 'J* HEADKERCHIEFS 78



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Sl'NDAY. FEBRI'ART 111. 195! Sl'NDAY ADVOCATE PACE NINE THE KING IN BARBADOS (By i.lnlii.l lll'NTK) The word "Albert" sa cmi. rf photo of %  young man on liuneback and a tree tn Queen's Park are souvenir* which Barba•urn rightly cherishes of His late Majesty Kin* George VI. H.R.H. Prince Albert Frederick Arthur George of Windsor, seeuno ron of George V had not long passed his 17th birthday when he Mt Plymouth on January 18. 1913 tn the armoured cruiser Cumber, las*. Newspaper records preserved tt ihe Barbados Public Library give far more information about the (.'umbeilantl than it docs about the Prince's activities during hi* week's stay in Birbados. frcm 4 (o March 11. 1913. l*he reason for this paucity of details about the Prince's visit is iven by tne Advocate in a leading jrtlrle of March 5. "The discipline f tin* Navy does not permit, by Hi* Royal Father's express orders of tarMIM in treatment between the Price and cadets of less rank. There will therefore be no but everyone joins in rrording Prince Albert the heart iiume to these shores \:rlcultaral Reporter <>I i made the Prince's visit that day an occasion for patriotism. •We do not ever desire to see" said this newspaper (which Mr i.i v.'.lfv Adams liter edited from 1927-30) "any other fl.t | <>ver this island than the British ling. That flag hbs always flown uver Barbados and Barbadians are satisfied that it will continue to fly H long as the Empire last*. We toysJls and cordially welcome Prince Albert to Barbados and trust thai his brief stay here miy hiattended with fullest possible measure of enjoyment and satisfaction." The Cumberland was command< it by CapUkD Aubrey C. H. Smith. M.V.O.. who commandejt the guard ..f honour at Victor)i station during the funeral of Queen Victoria, It was ii "county clus' I I IM %  %  mplelcd in 190*. It WC* 463 feet long, and had a beam of M4 feel and a draught of Ml* feet. It had been used a> i cadets' bafnlaf *lnp for several years past and mounted 14 six-inch nun. and l! twelve-pounders. Its speed was about 23 knots. Later thai year on || M tiuri to the United Kingdom Prince Albert was promoted to H M S. Culllnguood II %  mid*hipThe Cumberland .n rived in Carlisle Bay at 1.05 p.m. on March *, 1913, having crossed from Ti UUdad .(.' hour*. Hon. Major J. A. Uur. : (I (Colonial Secretary!. THB LATE KINO OEOBOE VI. wau H Pnnc Albert, he took part in a Gymkhana at the Oamson Savannah on March a, JPI3. He won two of the event* ncnt House t* I oard about 6.30 p.m Mindreds nf Ilarbadi.. must have recalled the .fternoc,. ride when they heard the news A the late King'* death w> We > %  „-• at the -larbadoe Musi'u:-. IsBlwi i% felao u.-i la • '' On Uoa oay Man h ly His Royi I ihe i•• I lanted an tvsa Queen's Park In 1 Mr, F. N A. Cl lrtnoni a but I warden I Mr John rWhui and M' J n. Hovrii i si Dart* in Barbados an Island XI Dlave l er(ckel nvitch iigan^t th %  CmniK-i. land, n ended In %  dr.* '. teams from the Barb'do* Volunteers won both rifle paatehej H .t A d V Chase "sn .repul lion ,%  %  .. The CumberUti'i .or M-iitmuiut at B 30 a.m. Toes day. March us. ild it h • lowed into Rosrau a steamar. It returned to the United KingSi Lucia. Trinidad Barbados, Martinique, Dominica. lVurto Riev. J .males. Havana and Bermuda %  of the visit in September 1913 when the Adva. es>le reporting the ne of Prnuo KMnoUon tn UM %  l*rince having replied to a group %  girls, who besieged I rard ra-c in rrareh of autoarai wheth i Md hi* • heaps of n inr. Utt|a hut these small souvenir iave been recoi.U-d of tl c visit to Barbados of f bfl later became King: bu they are, they belong II of us and we will treasure the %  in our memories as we Loin srtl ihe millions in md ouUide tl., H 1. ..f Nations in gMtjrn | George VI. The food for family FITNESS The Vliamtn* in the food you •M are not slwijn mfflcwnt A Irtile Msrmitc added to SsvourM*. SOUPS. Stew* and variety of Sandvoche*. cm hslp to make up for ihe dancisncy. Msrmte contain* Vitimin B. ssssnu.l lor build i"f lip iBHUnif lO OlMltf sod Is plrtiiulirl) good **a taity for growing children Dshcfoul on hot buitcrcd MARMITE rUC WIT1MI kl %  cvTake** IHE VITAM I N YEAST EXTRACT A SHIN ATURi: of the late Kingpi of Isllow cadeu on the "CumbeiU Ur Pradsjjru Clnrkn, KIM t.. .md CapUiin E L: WMjJpH (Acting inspector General of Police) went on board to welcome His Royai Highness on behalf of the Colony. The principal business, ho Ihe City and several ships in the harbour were gaily deem flats. Devotion to the Royal Famjl) %  eight days before Her Royal Highnetasj Marie Louise tii" arrived on the Royal MaU Ship Ortst, and rud optiad the Intercolonial HaecUa Maotii MrHntion orgaiiise.1 li tin\\ Help Association before aalllng Use same day (February 24. 19U) f>i Si \inceni During hei verj briel visit Princes* Mane I. '. .it which hi % %  llir. laajeety Ii gl id lh ( : i nv n bor of His Family should Irom i'^ soil eonvev toll I badoa and all othn Wr %  rolonii %  hb sincere w isjjjsl hapi and prcsperllv.' In the sprne mess .^ ( King George V Indies many years ajto. bj uf th inhabit mU of Barbados had Iwcn stirred by the news of Prance Alhrrt's arrival '' was great disappolnti • D Captain Sm.th and other offia. fcattaal attCtMtnd UM opetnng ut the Leglslathre Session 1913-14 on MsTch 5 %  i iTior Sir l*slie Probyn, KXasLO t Prince Albert was ..• tin re AJberi landed later that tn p.m. at the Chamber. ge in the presence of a large and enthusiastic crowd and i %  %  art> welilinerary which included Tenerifte. Miifun by Mrs. Mell ntd on a '. Pi ROBERT MACLEOD'S EXIIIBITlO\ By Our Art Critic ROBERT JAMES MacLEOD needs no introduction to the public of this Island, nor for that matter is an Intro duction necessary in mans other o( our siMer ColonnW, MacLeod is an arttit of |i ny slundin^. and his unnual exhibitions are looked forwaid 1 i h\his Im-nds and those who are interested in good paintm;. The llrst essentials of a picture in Hi?. Kxcellaneyl motoi cat he waa driven down i>i".id street. i %  %  I' I'II. i "i Street, Bar. Eagle Hall 1 %  intn Road Roebuck stiect. Baunont Road and on to Govemmrni HoUM here he atlenJsd OardMi Part) -t GoverncomposiUon. form and colour, r.ll these are to be found in thiartist's work Never Is the onlooker in any doulrt a* to the position of his subjects, their shape or their colour. A picture Is a box, large or small, conflne.1 %  by a frame on Its four side*, tl ltutde of which are the subjects "\ arranged one behind the other m with a recession of colour and nl' form that make up foreground, 2*i middle distance and background. Of The front of the box or plctuntl donned by the oblecl* in the I foreground neatly tied to thr (-i ill.u!i| r and not ju| static in the ii L, k; iaiu.il Ne. g li.Th,.(, ,,, Hea" deplrU a fresh rlrn ea in "he nmrnlng lulu, eleert and e\ let No t; "Kvening l.ifht" ia %  inssjmtsn uf buudbun •' are there for ever. No 32 %  A from Palmiest" |g dramatic id packed with incident the canvas is sin.ill NO. 1 l t House" is a good study iniiifcht im bulMlngi whlon most remarkable %  Mountain Road" rangement Of ROM i of tfae frame to prevent anv with a contmMing chord undue movement forward, and browns, which Is very pleasing the bock Is Itw sky. *ea. mounKo 7 "South Atlantic" i^ Uln or back-cloth, varying in marine palming of merit for now recession as called for by the the *ea is In strong sunlight, with composition. the hnckaTtiund nf sea reel mvin deep and If L I With these facts in mind it i* "Pish Cake*" i oM of the few % %  ) to ice why MacLeods picstudlca -f fiaurea which is pleastures are the success they are. Ing In llg colour nd arrangieHa conforms to the rules of the mem ,.i| the objecti lielng quite THIS TREE was planted on March 10, 1913 by H R.H r . %  cadet on H M B. "OunbarUad". Albert, who spent a weak bars aa a and Ihe results are there for us to see DIIII admire at tfie ftarbados Museum. No. 18 "View up Coast—Mar tin's Bay" Is a Hue example Of the tangoing remarks SBN an ible expression In mairic painting Each of the plain* In this picture are carefully arSS>igcd In No. 5 "St. Philip" Coast" the sen Is moving and so Is the sky. but the cliffs ..i also the flat watei -u igfted roe* of the foregrtniiicl No. I? 'All ID tic Rhapsody" is a Urge canvas well covered and the Interest Is maintained throughout Uie entulength and brnadlh of Ibis hie No. 1 "Sp^lghUlosnT' Is another example of the arrangement ef plains with Ihe aecompaylng recedln colour* and with a sky rearhtng uver md aln Marine I'uinlinu No. 0 "Kvening LsgM" kj inothej nsarine paiotlnsj In which tlie sky Is particularly well i Cot the %  louds are -iriiiiitciv in fronl of tiki -k> and am in Miollfin. No. 10 Martini. clean rrogfe DtUe p*e• inwhich niu.it always remain iiicn.i.is of IM. lining with it •' %  i md newly light No M "Sunlight rw" and No IS "Tli.' >ui Baha Oven" an ameUent uf building* with sun: gin. The stone-work, wood' %  ork and shingles are all wilid. %  tic se.i and sky liquid. MacI*eod'B expressions in paint of the West Indian scene are richly worth seelng^for they ate %  ri.lorlc in tltelr record of facts Lecture On Technical Training MAJOR Cyril K Darlm %  ton, T.D.. B.Sc..MIE.I..A.M I Prod. E.. A.I. Mar. E., Ailvis, t in Teclinical Education, an I Principal of Qownmtnl Technical Institute, Brili>li UUbuil since May 1948. || ,t pi.sent in Barbados on ermere School Ball MARTELL ? *t^i THE BRANDY THREE STAR FOR EV RY C C .< D O 11 O M 1 r L E • %  I kOtNTSl SlHSFtLD. SCOU 1 CO.. LTD. .lIDCtTO H ''''•'''''''•'ssst'tv.;:',:'.:;::::',',: ,•,-.. .',^v>***'. AN OLD HIBIIII .... IN • Nl "V SPOT JlHl A Frw Yntil. (Iff Bnad Slcr. i in Pr. Win. Henry Sli. I YOUR IMH'C STOKE COSMOPOI.I'i AN V AltltlVING Aiax factor Hollywood POWDER — CREAM. LIPSTICK, PAN CAKE, MAKEUP PAN-STICK. SKIN FRESHENER and ASTRINGENT. Owing to llir arrival o( a Tourist Ship this fti n will be open all day on Saturdax ; th and will be el th* weekly hall holidaj ui \nunn on Tharaday 14th inst. CAVE SHEPHERD ck Co., Ltd. 10— n Broad Street TIIK PI. . %  Come in and Srr TIIK NKW aOfltW CONSTA?. 'Phone MU—SHI l. A-. CLAJIKE, (^uSstffUTAN PflABMACI Tin*: III SI im: oxi.v KI.MI OF IMIM.S f/g DM Naturally, there are gmdes of quality in pharms. u in evei rthifig else And M I ii.it only the veiy II quality m eveirespect—are used by HI pounolfUj pre rlpUona, Hence you are always • ri.nu >A the i, •. cults per dosage your doclo' %  HHt III! I1I--I llllMRiniON >l i:\li I KNIGHTS DRUG STORES W.VAW/ KIRSCH FOR C0KTR0L OF CLARE AND AIR No better Venetian Blinds and Curtain and Drapery Traverse, Double A Sincle rods exist... We measure, quote. Install & service Kirsch products. A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. FIiVEST I ooi0 HI YS AI'HK'OT FILLING—Tins DOHSELLA-TIBS D i'UWOER—Tim STRAWBERRIES-Tins APRICOT NECTAR -Tine HAMS (Cooked)—Tins %  ill RIES—Tins RAKED BEANS -T.ns ASPARAGUS TIPS— Tin< WAI.'.'fTS IN SPICED VINEGAR—Bots. OLIVES STL'rPED ft PLAIN SALAD 01 RELISH —Dots TOMATO SAUCE—Bots ISINGLASS PXg* .IELLIES—Pkgs BUN FLOUR-Pfca, ALL BRAN-Pks> BUTTER CONCENTRATE Tin. PEARS—Tins PINE APPIX—Tins PEACHES-Tins CT. ONIONS— Bots HOSES LIME JUICE \'.:\ HORSE RADISH—Bots BAHLEV WATER -BoU. MUTTON—Tins MEAT BALI-S—Tina HOAST BEEF—Tins VEAL LOAF—Tins GOLDEN ARROW RUM • PEHK1.XS A ro.. Lit Foebuck Street — Dial 2072 & 4502 FFgg FOR COMFORT RIDE A ] 1 HOPPER | BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Whitepark Road *: I -, IN OUR LINEN DEPT. WE OFFER FACE nnii is in GOLD. III.I l KOSf: uiid i .IM I s II I III TOHI:I.S from KI.X2ioM.mi in PLAIN WIIITK II Mil T\\ F.I.S '">"< S2.I1 to *MZ in 111 I I PINK. 0BKEM und (iULIl in-: MII nitthi.s ''ni Sl.M lo S4.IS in ifaily Coloured D.-M^,^ LAVA ran i ro n tms in OBBN, BLOS nd VVIIITF. nnii tit is In BUM nd (;KKKN #•; HgTlWrTT W x W (ffi M.4S iii BI.I.K. OBSSM, rKACB, I.FMON and ROSE M" 100"—WHITE .1 S10.37 90" x 108" do. n SI0.13 I'll.l.Oti USES -COTTON 20" x 30" S1.67 —LINEN II" x 2x" 2.4X v i.-'. und 6ir. s.l in. HARRISON'S Dial 2664.



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I'M.I FOl'R srvnw Mivnc-Mi • swim v. rrnRiARV in. wa D £ E PSVCR HA Y, when you Bryk-rvein | %  OOM bow UiMrmi* • look*. l>ryneas li reflated by %  gloss and titaliiy ihii put vu ng* on top! You fed hrtier bevausc you /.m* smarter; you led more confluent, mo, because you know your hair MB remain swll-grooroed all through the day. Day-long anurtnc** and lasting hair health — thai'i ihc aouUi benefit of Hrylcrccrn. And the pure oil. in Hrykrecm are emulsified for cU'*•*'•".:•,::;'*'.'.%','.; ^v^-^ov",*,*, *,',',-,*,•> ,v,*. AUT U0$&J ECKSTEIN BIIOS. Dial 4269 — Bay Street A LOOK AT THE W.I.ALSTRALIAN TOUR By li s. cam T*' |k fi-vc concluded their lour of Ha and are now locked in struggle Bd in the first Teat of their lour to %  hAve followed, sometimes with with a sense <>t frustralioii .ind •-. % % % %  feeling of el f Weit InHlea cricket for thrputt five no doubt experience a keen sense of dtsapi-inlment that th Wert Indies have failed to bring back the Ashr-~ NOT "LOST FACE" N EVERTHELESS ufor, are can enter upon any detailed analysis of the tour 1 Hunk <• can i.isiifiatoly lay elalm to tba fact thai the Weal Indies have established Itacir bone /Idea us a senior element in Imperial cricket and although they lost by four Tests to one. so keen has been the competition. s> unpredictable has been the result of each Test even In its closing stages, that by comparative standanos we have not "loat face LESSONS B UT we have learnt lessons that should serve us In good stead in our future International commitments. First and foremost I suppose that it must have been brought most clearlv home to the lectori that we cannot afford to no into the field in %  Test match wllh Impcn i -ithoui the services of pace bowlers who can bowl i must also be young enough -ml must reach such physical development that they ion bcnrl for long periods and at least ncaring a standard which we associated wiaii the giants of the past—Gcorav la, Learie Cornerman Griffith and E A. Marllndale. VVJNM.M. \ All I I T would be a fallacy if rea BWr ignored again tinmutch-winnlng valia Uruj with Urrufl if rang la in any doubt lake out. throreticilly of coui Lit i.istrallan Test team, subatltute n %  bar bowler* In tha world and .v li better the West Indies team would look C.KI.Vl IH IDS T"M'£ Wat dfasdl m the We^t Cn lb and Indeed the tourl 0a1 irkad with HaBti kaeit and relentless fight. Al'STKAI.IANS LEARNT TOO I T would not i i vlct i ai the greater tactician*, and admitted v aenior to the West Indies ll cricket, have not li ami ssjmathtng (nun then tour with the West Indies. A quick dorna lc rtoch-taking will Oerrj < km uu< ar ol tha tour. Tha WetIndie owe^yerrj in Isatthsflt on inari ii'in one occasion has saved tha taaoi fioin diagyacc i paced bowling has sDear-baadad rnan) .• %  uwaatful %  NOT AS KOKMIOARLi: 'i "HE W" formatlim was not ible ns "we had l.o|d. %  IV tlcotl >v.is the inain>t.i.v of the batting ill almost all thl games In which he played but his Test form, useful on 01 I was not consistent with his marvellous State fmn. Worrell was not asuccessful with the l>al us we fondly hoped. He played a few good Innings, chief among these his Test century mid his pulverisation of the Tasmania bowlers. However, his bowling improve*! Uyond ail recognition, mid if OtW must Judge by Uh returned, was successful enough to help him to maintain his place as a world all-rounder JUSTIFIED R UllEHT CHRISTIAN! has justified the confidence of some shrewd judges of the game Who maraaad nun .. | IndJ Mioko player 1 caasDot My that I am convinced that he is a better stroke player than the Worrell 1 know, but it is significant that as far bach as 1948 when Mr Dl i iner M.C.C. plajn Uuned out ior Liard raTneU*y*l leKnf BgBUtai Barbados in the 1900's. leniarkcd to mo that CbxlsUanJ would prove to Uthe best West Indies stroke player before long. I was fortunate to cover the B.O.-Jamaica tour two years altar and O. Si % %  Duil-,<;;. similar obsci I KXFKCTKD MOKh S TOLLMEYER started innuspieiously hut conversely enough ended the tour with a lighting Test ranflirj atiaiasa of the first EnglandWest [ndlea Taal Manchi tar However, wa xpe.te.i much more. Iron hli Fvei ton Wcekes loo bad an unfortunate tour, only twice reaching the half century mark in ]. • I ttktl QKt, rUcauarda, Ferguson and Jones had their hour of success but these were infreinien'. It aaaj p ta il %  plt| thai Roy Mai>h,ill. who started off the tour in hrilliant form and • tiould have susi.ui,e.i i tl |iii> H at for big things His nil appearances did n it )u :if Uw i %  rrj pr at Laa Ol the tour t all thinginto consideratfoti he %  still .< fUrura W I [nctdaa player. John t;.xldard. rho b m two Igalnat England and on. %  gainst India fielded magnificently. ni,d ha; iTtnlngji His captaincy has been subjected to much armchair criticism, 1 subscribe to the view that at this distance we me not In a raltsOD to haml out praise or blame. AGBI:K WITH (.onnxiti) O NE aspect of the tour 1 shall deal with now. As far as Goddard Is concerned. I support him 100 per cent when he claim-* thai the tour was bad I Only a few of oi% st.umchest fans have recalled that long boTrinidad Table Tennis Team A VISIT It) BARBADOS By P.A.V. A TABLE TENNIS tem from Ihe San Fernando Zone ..1 UM Trinidad and Tobago Amateur Table Tennis Assoi will lour Barbados between July and August this > eBr 1 plav ;. MsiM of matches against Barbados. Tn T.T.A T.T.A is divided into seven zones covering different parts ol Tnnidud and the San Fernando Zone is %  :**"" I only to Port-of-Spain in strength. Arnold i Ins„ii Fi-rnanrlo players are four who represented JNEW FACES. NEW NAMES c^ Trinidad ; A letter re|iiesUng the tour was* Mi i nrtstle Smith. Karbados Table I Tennis AsaoclaUon, last montnL from Mr. Alloy Lcquay, Chairman undo Zone. ; %  %  -!•• i t rMphlgJ 3 i. %  1% hajr "' I ad 4d me: "I | i lames are tmport-fi wfll mean af liarbadosf tuils and at the same time*i %  Trinidad team to visltal • %  t -i.. i as Halph Lcgall, Ralph GomesJ llonnle Innlss anil Bogart GriffithTi Mr. lequ;. nagar On'\ that jeeasinn Barhndo, j %  Win I match. %  % %  %  %  I team to Trinidad to tak. Caribbean Championships. The more ex-| ..%  '. r %  how against the visitors. aTv HOOKIF THE stage is all set for the entries for the and veslerday the track was open*! for fast work outside tha barrels. We saw what were the first let-down gallops of any kind in preparation for the meeting, although there were quite a few who dad nothing that even slightly resembled a work%  might be so termed. A friend of mine said that some of these reminded film of a certain Trinidad trainer who. when fined five dollars because his horse did a half iiulc which In the opinion of the officials was too alow to be called last work, explained thai the animal could go no faster. 1 do not know what the olhcuua" answer to this was, but the natural conclusion seems to ma that the noise should not have been racing. One wonders If there are any of this nature around here at the present time? 1 imagine we will and out to our coat on race day. Kight now there la an air of confidence In every stable about the paddock which denies any such feeling. While the. usual well worn phrases such as: "she has to be held tight or the v. JJ dy oil the island, sue much in evidence, yet, I must admit, there are eonae others which 1 have never heard before. One horse has been daacrtbad as such a good tning that one could moiigage unta house on bar once aba goes to the post Another has been termed the "kangaroo" horse, no doubt because of her quick get-away, while others, for want of any oUier laudable term have been tuck-iiainod gftae their world -rwiowiieu %  •rulhers. Consequently v.c Have "Sea Biscuit", "Noor" and "Citation all stabled ai ihe paddock at tbc same tune. Obviously le March iiuM-tiuw will not blavkinti wiu> such talent around. Han an Ihi morning a gallop:-, nine* i>> Footpad, comments by Bookie. '.here may have been some -ho galloped before 1 arrive but the first I saw was Flieuxee She did a box to box in 1 23 which was nearly the best time for the morning She was easy and not distressed after she pulled up and should therefore be in fine trim for tha meeting. 11 must be remembered, however, that she never runs too well on the hard going. I ta
*•" %  CorWn gained /^^-i much ex PTi*nce when he toured at Handicap tournament last i hc aame D rr. an d-on for ., tE$ ...K_„ u lon lime Bn d will be rememrr i" r ,, a, iiil i--,enl IXT'ormance against Ralph the island for St. Lucia. His place „ gan at lhr Aqua 5 c CIub la ^ sl i .I'.I baan i la taken I "' !" i""i d "*S* WIUou*ibv. th, 200? !" I'hiiiip, ,r,mrnlni out tor Pt-nIt WlUoushby strikes form very stronR BDM mmo „d. and !" ;V: rB2 Vg&mX&ElUS The other tram. V M.P.C.. Is reFox ciuh Laa) rastf Medford Tiie Ladles' Ir|er-Club League atches have already started. He is a good defensive player nnd has baan promoted to Poa played their first %  i i ton A dv Otti ol nl %  Bama is fielding Campbell Greenldgr, Louis Stoutc. whom It i m 't had n'tired. and A. Howard Stoute arag holder of the QU4 .. College, (ead by Margarvi •f vl?t Wood %  %  "d Champion, defeali-.! is, rox got y.wc.A. four—one. Y.WPC. beat Lenvllle three—two and Bama defeated Adelphi three—two. On account of the death of His Majesty King George VI, the %&••£ IgH ana ttf ^: %  r by his P n,Ta < Campbell Greenldge. who In turn was beaten by GUI. Mr)tVT"CCDO AT DC ATQ The B.irna formation is a very ^CPifSE?^ B J A 5 xtronc one On TII.'MU.V night at ST. KITTS 3—2 bag YJLC A Bama beat Y.M.C.A. ANTIGUA. Feb. 9, by five games to four. It was an The Leeward Islands Football exciting match. Tournament is being phived on the Y.M.C.A. has C Shields. Joe Antigua Recreation Grounds. YesHoad and Johnnie Hynoe. Shields lerday, Montserrat beat St. Kitts has been playing for a long time 3—2. fore any preparation had been made for the West Indies loom to start on then lour to Australia, that I had got hold of a copy of the fixture.-, and had bitterly criticised the itinerary. I WAS RIGHT M Y observatiiais proved completely Justified since I stated that Mie West Indies would be plunged into the Tests before they could fend ih.n raat It win, not surprising that John Goddard criticised the itinerary himself. It was still not turprMlig to those who have followed the course of West Indian crickel administration this past decade that Mr. Carl Nunes. President of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, disagreed with Goddurri's viewLindsay llaasett. the Australian Captain is quoted as saying, "The West indi, Tour was stupidly arranged because it did not give the Wc>i to "find their feet" before plaving the First "IV | WHO is NUNES? Who t-omiiidict Goddard and Hassett. Mr Nunes has had the mo-rt unenviable distinction of having led the most un.-'.i'-. -i'.: U"t %  ir.-.•, ... i. F.r-,j.-inl. Log INI raMflO WaJllatl -InDubious achievement, nor his position as President of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control entitles him to adopt the curious and immaturcd attitude of staying these thousands of miles away from Australia anl on'i idiitlng the statements made by responsible people on the spot (Jodrtnrd the West Indies captain and Hassett the Australian captain. The new-comer Darham Jane went oil while I was paying attention lo olners. However I am told she was ver> easy over a naif, an 54 seconds. She is looking very ill Watercress, like Tnmbiook. dia very restrained work Her um. for the'STlTbox was 1.32,. I urulersUnd she has changed handsjgd is now owned by Mr. Victor ChaVW, who ha also bought her stable I..H.UIU Collctun iioin lion J. U. Chandler. YSnSon ind TOW lootol lo n,t lo bo tarclr ort tb. bit over^th. dlstancftot bo. lo box. I was Ur(or. sluvnMd to learn who. I n*^?ir^hi^n.^i^t£S* The raoaa as U aha has dODhtU possibilities in the hall-bred Th* rc-vilaliied Sunbeam continues to improve. Thla chestnut bred bT Mi *S£!w£N"1,.K. b -h-ady li-an^K. backhand it is to be hoped that he Will nalfca u.e K.-UC this lime. He did a box to box in 1.25J and the last live in 1 •*>**. rfrt-„,„ Big Old Oatcake does not pl.ase me in U.0 way *****£ He did five in 1 12*. However h* record on hard going is better ,h ^LuntaT/a^wSV'.PP~rs to be the high powered gohcMn*. HM (whaTruutli-en • "£" man, UoweverJhad bttteoton the btnhc and she did her box to box in I 251. Flighty but honest, us her performances m Tim. i rut— „.,.. All the time Mepan nukWd Bella Laurpnaa and tm D Iran an I saw them only it the .in.sh. I an. told that the former was much ^XnkO^worked hard on No-onite to lP up i* IJrBudget iS tho Drat furlong or two. By that "" to* la/y Mlow ,e,illv got going and the two Of them came back together in 1.041 for the live. Notonite looks in bet.er liealth lhan he has been since lasMarch. Another who proves my theory lhat the dry coated run much better Ul UM COOMr months of the year. Pepper Wine's comc-buck appears to be going as well as could be hoped. She stepped live In 1.04 lint, the boat time for the morning. %  How much was there in tl %  ve. | the grwit question. Mabouya aud Ihe new importation from St. Vincent. Gnllashlal*. went together over tv*. i I '. both tired but Uat Itttaa more so than tho former. French Flutter did a -marl live. Unfortunately my friends otilv look her time 'or the half which she did In -521Abu All, a horse who strikes back .. Ins horned ancestors, amused himself wilh the big .Test Match. Five in 1.07 was their time. Test Match looks as if he Is si ill in the process of growing. The good looker Casilc In The Air displayed some reatUtsanOBS and Inexperience. He did a box to box and when he came to the road across the track he leaped over it. He settled down at the finish and returned 1.281 for ihe nast Flying Dragon and Demure were very easy over a live in 1.04sThe new colt Flying Dragon is another impressive mover. Dim View hung all over the place and tossed her head In th" air. In spile of this and nearly colliding with two barrels, she did live in 1.08k. Cavalier did a box to box with Cross Bow in 1.28. They pulled up early but Cross Bow appeared much better. Red Checks was missed by Ihe lime keepers due to a misunderstanding. She was followed by Tibcrinn Lady who did %  box to box in 1.261. Dashing Princess ambled the same distance, and DoMrum also eoviTCd a similar course In 1.27J. The consistent Landmark occupies the same place In the Chase :-tables which First Love did Meeting comes and meeting goes, but she remains as fresh as a daisy without missing one. She did a box to box in 1.25, very easy. Miss Friendship and First Admiral did a half in .54?,. They were. followed by FSrelady. who 1 hear Is not racing, and Slalnle each working the box to box in 1.28*. nnd l.27f respectively. Flrelady was hard held. Poor old Gun Site was given a rough ride to keep up with Cardinal. They did five In 1.06. Cardinal is a Guinea* threat and he is Improving. un mortgage one's house, curby doing the box to box In Rebate, the horse on which one < tainly lent support to this assumplloi I 22. freely but not over exerted. Colleton. doing a once round In 1.31 A. Miracle, live in Ul and Clementina with May Day. a half m .541. need little comment. Usher working with Derby winner Kml-Crs. on the other hand, brought forth no end of remarks from those in the stand. They did the box Ui box in 1.25| with Usher going very wy "nd Embers a little unsettled but not apparently tired. Seedling and Joan's Star did live in l.14f and then came the race of the morning between Cottage and Twinkle. A running rommentary wa* broadcast on the latter event over station T-E-D-YJ-O-N-E-S and could be heard from the four corners of the Savannah. After learning that they had done three in ,42 I went home for hrenkfant. JUST TO tf£ V77f>Y I FEW ITEMS AOR OPENI\G FENDER TAPE CELLULOID SHEETS COHK SHEETS FLEXIBLE RADIATOR HOSE GREASE GUNS OIL CANS REAR VIEW MIRRORS BATTERY CABLES BATTERY HYDROMETERS BATTERY CHARGER BULBS HIGH I'KESSrHR AIR HOSE 1" HOT PATCHES AND VULCANIZING KITS SUCTION VALVE GRINDERS ENGINE VALVES—All Models DECARBONIZING GASKETS SETS—All Models GENERATOR ARMATURES—All Models LODGE SPARK PLUGS VALVE GRINDING COMPOUND GASKI I* GO Sealing Joints HOLTS A', i-roofing Ignition Wires RUBBIN<. StMoNI/. KLEENI It i\ND WAX HOLTS WONDAP WAX CHAMOIS AND POLISHING CLOTHS LICENSE DIGIT \TES ALL TYPatS MECHANI) S' TOOLS %  MI/ was, out u69 rait votm REQUIRE. WBNTS, Will. SUKEL\ II WE IT" GENTS FELT HATS The Sportsman WHITE FELT $4.04 'ufs Other Popular Shades at $280. $3.72. $3.81. $3.97 LASHLEYS LIMITED. Swan fit Prince Wm. Henry St. The man who didrit know . •Hello, wnrre's Buster today?' 'Oh, he preferred snoozing indoors. I don't know what's come over that puppyl No life in him at all, and his coat toots terrible*. 'What are you doing about 'Doing about it? A dog can look after himself, surely) I must lust have picked a dud. that's all. But he looked line when we got him'. That's where you're wrong. He ir a fine pup. hut he can't look after himselt. the way wild annuals can. It'* up to you to do something it VotavVC let htm get in such a had stsgg. Now, what I give Judy 'I IBuM yjt sh.always looks in lovelv GOOdaDDa*. "Condition-—that's the answer I A dog needs regular condition* %  ng to keep really fit. Try giving Buster Bob Martin'i Condition Tablets daily and you'll soon have him straight again. The stuff in them—vi tarn ins and mineral* and so on—does a dog good naturally by purifying his blood and toning him up generally'. 'Bob Martin'i, eh? I've heard of them'. 'All dogs need Bob Martin's and they're particularly important for pups, to start them oil well, and to build healthy bone* and teeth. Judy has them regularly, and she's seven now'. 'I'd never have guessed it. Bob .Martin's has certainly done her proud! Thanks for the tip, and I'll pet some today*. PH0SFERINE for more confidence! If lack of confidence worries you and you feel tired and depressed through overwork rerncmbcr hoi very useful PHOSFF.RINE has beo to others in a similar state. I \1 li Ml \ I US g CO LTD %  glDGITOWN HAKBAD0S IklTISH WIST l.NDIgg PHOSPER 1KB may be Just what V>ur.eed lo put back strength and energy. PHOSFERINB soon refives the appetite and, m so doing, at revives keenness for work, for enterprise. PHOSFERINB helps to build up staying power—gives you reserve of pa tience and goodwill when you need them most. Try this grand tonic today. la liquid or tablet form, a Tablets a* PHOSFERINB equal 10 drops. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS e O ea n iaaia, Oebif/t y. fii f •nia*., aftar Inpumrga.



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PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 1U. IM2 Ynnr Slip is hminit Smi—\<>. :i You Know About Cats? -Well, Let's See HOP THAT %  beautifully r. .• Hi r.KNrSf IM 1H.H The Armchair Ileteellve her beautifully rhiaelled CATS" snortetl Soniu. (jur*-" And ih*n." the aot-bed. at London'* underworld. "Dont went and picked on a poaalble ever irnk Mr me .tboul ihoae mmwl Auntie Macaaaar. UMrfilKtuiN! ferine*" IKfllv h. % %  .. perl ate w*l reall> %  reelf a atK.t-in-thr-orm of ultter I" Inopeetor Sid Sacup, of sodium bicarb, tkc new narcotic the < I i> -oap-lr.ifllvke:: wertnrBonia shuddered like a tablemlating among taWr addict cUanH-IK In .1 typhoon as •&* relive' the horn f thai episode UGH I Stan taking VflMif cutoff atl*nBK M oooa, and aae how quickly your much will nop Thai world famoua cough mucoy loolun way uuaiM net* and lorcaeii; rues breathing, sod protects the sod lung'Posing as usual." Sonla aak>. IJKIY Seratehlng. I set aboi %  J i;DOING by hia amtle. whoever It la the little bear aeee It must be Bomeona ha llkea. You ran flc tarmlne who It 1* by drawing connecting llnea from dot 1 to €2 Where two numbers are rioae to one dot, use It for both. After you'** finished drawn* the picture try coloring It v .In colored pencil* or crnvons tbmvtk pHIfl 1 dlvli problem In atmple dtvialon. To aol*e It. you nut determine what numeral* • re represented by the tetter*: A) %  4 r; D 1 Returning her jewel-enenwted hypodermic to thwloUn-Caa* In whlrh she ihrays carried n Sonia cotltlnurl her sordid story A*he spoke, her earrings, which wtt mini-lure Bow Bell* tinkled 'One Enchanted Evenrler perfume culle-i "Delilah." %  < so strong Snmn could have leaned atiatnrt it We were talking in SoruVs %  i Soho hkle—out. "It was when H.:iy H.111. Mats* wayward son. and 1 were learned up," Sonla 10W me We hio I srdtadCtTUl racket robbing rich old up i' W.-.l pick on one who was particularly partial to puss-eats anaj kind to HI % %  I would pone as Lady Scratching, of Pnrring-on-theHcarth, trje famous feline fancler. Accompanied by Harry, I would call on Ihc prospective victim, with a pedigree pus. to: pcrauadlnI Aunlu M to %  '•• , three miile tortoise-shell Mm., a* r'-VVVIi !" -"-' s£ would Whip through the imuar llk<%  Hash and knock off every valuable m vie* "We made some maihing hauls." Sonla enthuapd. UGH MIXTURE buy tl klrtei IV.. P.la Haydock Chung cio the Empire Pawnbroker?, 19 Main Street. New Amsterdam. Berbke. fiaston Ctittng, IS New Street, Sew Amsterdam, Berblee. Samuel Chung, II New Street. BY THE WAY By Beachcomber account of a modicum ol In.;igine the const chaos at a London station the frets of those whc. other day, owing to changes In the 9 23 to Penza Of course," Sonla explained. "they vv-re really fust dyed-lnthe-fur tabbies I'd picked up In I a pub in I*..liners Green. And that was the mistake 1 made." ..he moaned. I maped. but poor Harry Harl was nabbed und now *ie write-, me from Wandsworth. 1 And of -cimrsr YOU hare spotted Sotiia'a silli/ %  away. If you norm" l„f. (i ylance at the uict To liovp that spvvinl appointment ...*.. This is the punctual friendly clock that remind the world of its appointments a VICTORY Smith Alarm. In cream, blue or green caies with plated fittings A W-hour alarm clock with 4-inch dial carrying luminous spott Also available non-luminous. British precision-made bv Smiths Inglish Clocks Ltd. Smithf/lakmd kadi up Jewellers New Amsterdam," HerbVee. I ritVr-Tatterr.. I —Milecff red 8eei • 0— Ttmininr name II liiillilat 14—Bar \,t goln 19—Spectacle. 2(iPiling. 22—What groap ef the children of Israel were given to Aaron san>? 'Num. 8;9) .'.,1 f(ii on* J _WitlBr (Rid ffcSBK 3o^Prr>phets 34—Country road. S.%—"The nlatB of iNrh 2i SB—A "on born to Abraham bv hi* X (lrt wife. Keturnh tCeo2ii> 'lenty %  was ihc father of Eli>d-M Ki 19:li %  til—0,1 H • 1 CM-.1 ui ui! short. 44-HUh. broad, flat tableland. 4S— A number 4fl--C.ime together 47In what valley did IJclilV' live? iJudg. I-4 1 nr,M>!ications % %  50—Immiture flower M-Sn.4~lnto *lil i.mi did ti %  ms <>i iHMU king of A'*yti'i escsn.;-it... f.illmK "hen fathnKi 19S7I N—Am %  5-"-I %  ..' %  %  in' •l-Va... t2_Seellie. 83—Border city of the Inheritance o( the ehlldren of 7>butun • Josh. 19:10* tH— Walked on. t&— Encloses. •ft—What is the hVw T.itament spelling of Elijah" %  M' 17.3* 67—Infatuations icolloq 1 tUtTH 41 1—Who was Hoshea's father? VrV>'-'.'>"^-.-*^-'-'.'--^V>-lW^v^WHW/*rt. It's yours for the choosing The refrigwatlng unit of the O.E.C. rfrierator is so finely made lhal it is hermetically .sealed after manufacture and never needs servicing. This refrigerator will stand up to any extreme of climate—and it's lovely to look at, too! :o: > Xft Storks llft-fiitl/i Imri'rf • THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS Hi -in (-..mini: Ihf Gcnr>l BMMC CO., Ltd.. of England. IN THE NEW £<£.£. ELECTRIC \ t S.<*ia*<*U***A**0tXA ( CONQUER PAIN WITH ITS rtWW /*/£*r IS QUIMIMB! ANACN' h the scisntc nerelieveof pain. Its secret Hat In tfM txict Wendlni c4 thrse -ellpro.en medicines (Phsnacetln. CaBeiae and Aceiylialicyiic Ae.dl w.tti a IOUSTM tn|redient. And this fourth UUriJIrnt. which remlorces the looihlng action ol tha ohr ihrae, Cj INN 00 YOU SUFFER FROM THESE ? These are ihe psina 'AHACiNrl t .e. headaches, colds, toothache, rheumatism, muadla. pains, neuralin. menttruil paUM. Aral, to Wih ,n|-edlent. Qeinme. b..n, down lever.sh temperatufas last I MM miEVE PMIk ... AT OHCEt It costs yoo .ery Intlc to buy a J tablet envelope of 'ANACIN'—nojh %  o brlnj you list relief from one bout of psln. Also in handy hoists o 10 :*bleti for th pocket, and lottlet ol SO tablets lor hCKisahold use. tan and defiutti fe mottf parti of -e.U here welcomed ArtaCaV fV •irtf of pom. In Crest Mafal sver 12.00C dtrton and dentists recofFuaaW (Mi n GEOROKTTE @ §>. SHIOZE Mc. LADIES" COMBS (if lBc. lo Sfe LADIES' GABERDINE C"i SUI ORACELINE SHOES @ $1.M FLOWERED SPUNS 0c. Sl.lt FLOWEREDSATIN @ 78e. TAFFETA PLAIDS @ $1.14 PINK SHARKSKIN $1.44 FLOWERED SILKS Iff $1.0(1 & $1.78 PLAIN SILKS (,/ SLM MEN'S I.INNEV IK1.T HATS'.i SUI LADIES' HATS ,F.ll Slrawl SJ $2.78 — SS.W „ HAND BAGS' @ $1.45 — $4.87 „ SANDLKS # $3.00 — $4.46 BE-BOP CAPS in Sic. OLD ROSE LINEN (.1 S1.M (B'DOS) LADLES' BELTS i lie. — Mc. SAMPLE RANGE BUTTONS @ Various Price* AND VARIOUS OTHER DELiGHTFUL ARTICLES aV SO FOR BEST VALVES AND EFFICIENT SERVICE, SHOP AT .... IS. SWAN ST. Restore Youthful Vigour To Glands in 24 Hours New Discovery Brings Pleoiuies of Life to Man Who F*el Old Before Tholr Tim* !...IMI i. ) i gT .riifcM4i.i>' rw ..., 1^ ^€1.1. #hll.l -w34-Hou. ••-..ill %  ,.• %  '.. ;.-i" lip. % %  "%  • • "..i~,. .... %  Jl SJ ••"--• %  '•" % %  D.iuin tiwMua DertOT Pri> Vl-Tobl KE :,, %  9 trw J~—\ at .Bulfl.1 Tat* Iron M


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si SI. \N I I llltl llll I SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN Whins .•• % % % %  ( On In The Cellar Of 1,500 Art Treasures NtlNO o4 i 12th UKM stRF.Ni: Jun"I HHillNFSS PRISO FR4NCI* to — ton rii of the tiny EuKe. \ %  mrH BM DM Of. tbr • %  edged among the %  eOVUM intold i* not manning i has ilrwdy itil decided mlrnt tehee her nusband his top Mute. All momrd life 'iun0 aa his bachelor day: 1952 IprbV niu o( than m m> ALKEADY the comug-..ui -Ued ta ;, trick from Carman— XaVhnlla are being planned for by upird Europe during Ihe war of this the palnHngg am i %  % %  N .-I %  :., i; ... i > UlDftraUon ai left shows evening tweater sHUi an" tbe-shonlder ni-ckline. edged with a hand-sewn pattern. niutraUon \t right shows Spanish style wilntceat. with beige Oaberttlne a the bai Woollens, Whisky And Wedgwood B> (H)hOIIU BAKhl I > LONDON Someone once described Britain's export trade in the three words — woollens, whisky and Wedgwood china. The export marki-t la daily consuming b' ttKs of "Scotch" and crates Ol Wedgwood china of much the same colour and styto as in years past. Bui what of the "woollens" ? Are the cardigans, for example, of the Mm* regulation colour* and style* worn by past ganaralion*? Not a bit of It For they ore subject to Ihe %  I fashion which M decree long sleeves unit I line* and the next change unpredictably to cap sleeves and nigh neckline* In the the'name changes from season to season The 'cardigar. generations have Iwen rc-nnmed "sweaters" by the people of the atomic age. So we come to the export trade In sweaters. At an export collection of cashmere sweater* this week, styles varied from button sweaters to evening sweaters with scalloped necklines; from long sleeves to thr. %  sleeves. Colours varied from Apricot Brandy to Paradise Blue; from Burnt Heather to Avocado Green. The sensation was the "little black sweater" which is rapidly becoming as essential to the London woman as the "little black dress" to the Parislcnne Depending on the accessories worn, II can be dressed up to lit • multitude of different roles from a morning occasion with a suit, to an evening occasion with a fulllength evening skirt. One of the mo was the evenmu IWMsar with the otT-tlu'-shoulder neckline, edged rrttfe | hand-sewn patten. A simple style—but very flattering. It was also one of the most unusual styles: not 'everyone would think of buying a sweater specially for evening wear. The DWlU of cashmere lies in the fact Utah. although it is certainly wann ja .. cold atmosphere, it is never overwirm in a hot atmosphere i* cause the wool is as tin. samer. To touch, it feels like a million dollars. evening. Some scarves in Alia Ciepe, have dramatic.illy fringed ends; others ere hand-woven. But tgeg of all are the Shetland scarves, embroidered with gold sequin motifs at either end. -style waistcoats, with colourful embroidery are another I for setting oft* the little black dress „r the little black sweater. With beige gaberdine as the basis, the •red with all colours of the rainbow in mtnroll patterns. MH \ui; hAMiNC. The popularity of square-danch has swept through this Lke wildfire, has created : r a completely different evening wear tram the sophisticated little black Clothes must be bright, gay and il to capture the right spirit Short, swinging skirts and bright tops for women, and dungarees and gay cheeked shirts for men. have become the order of Ihe evening THE IIAIRLINK CUT %  | les seem to have been left off that liat of woollens, whisky and Wedgwood China. i. asden nalrttyUal Kiche is making quite a point of "exporting" luiustiiev bast October, he took the "Troubadour Trim" to Paris; now be i oil to New York to show the "Hairline Cut"—• short, sleek tvle with no hair falling below the hairline. This Is a style which can easily be adapted to suit the individual -ei .-tut thickness ol the hair. lie makes a bold prediction about hairstyles, saying emphatically, Long hair will never lllS M-U.o! Life too bn.sk, and money too short to cope with it. people have seen the June I.MO others. Including Renthm< hrandta, Rubens. Van Dyrks. and A! Leva lit"* ThiPrince Francis ha, U.OOO subEdnai Jecta, a Prime Minister, and a also >> 15-member Parliament. He can *iiall > Ota own aristocracy. ballro,, Vaduz, hi* village capital, la c minted to the nearest railway by an infrequent bus service 'Kuritania' In this Kuritania I drov r up a steep, winding road Into the collided courtyard of his castle debutante*. HUN SARAH LONG. 17d daughter of the tat* VttTOIItT LONG, will hav Titan Gboui Jown SO you think there isn't such n These hing M a bargain %o be hadnveters. he Kings Langley .( hei stepfather. Ihe OF 111 DLFY. is a smaller house than lxxlgc at Sunnlngdale— Lhe.1 bv the earl—"so we> nve to put up a temporary in.' says LADY MliLCY. Lord's. HeilU L i U %  vi.i r. i ot.n head Austins, la off on a to months trip abroad. First stop is Australia, where apart from cars he will look at Bamnic'.i r*. Thtrmolluraiditv Meters snd .,: Monday. Micro-Barographs are w rtlTZ STOHF. on Tudoi ,'iMnimu. Robert* A Co. have Street and change your mind' an excellent stark and :ire In a Look at these tar—tea of what position to place an nrrtc; ^iing to find— Sev. prrlfktype of Instrument of th.* ihades of Spun. t*~ wide at Sk-.. -ind. The, nowing Five shade*, of Spun*. 36" wtdV at % %  \tremely smart Plaid in single or separate units. The Taffeta. <7 eola.l at fl.20. Much Barometer dlaU are unusually choose from including large to provide for acWah irta, Ties. Socks and, readmit* to W of ..n inch. Vrnaf' Vftnte Anklet Socks from more, they're very reasonably sue 9 up. iriced. Wonder what It'd be like to FTom time to tune, C. S. sit in a lush office with this IMi-her A Co. feature display • rl of furniture—Leather updvertisements of particular instetl chairs for exceuteresl to yachUinen and all boat : \n (I'd IKone). Steel Stationery 'wneca. Seen their ad. to-day. Preaaee with rows of foolscap size I for instance' it features all 1mSteel Four Drawer Filing CabtneM portafll Yacht Varnish. Clear tthirt operate on noiseless roller Varnish and Marine Paints, all ol rtgBj with chrome tlnl;*l; Steil which an extremely lutta :v-sks with three drawer*, feeirable for Household use They hrorras trim and chair to matcti. km a very high gtoaa i|.holstered ol course tn leathe. KHKUJLOS, to give .. These slick modern furnishings are hnkh and. for cruising men n! K. R. Hume Co. Ud..—drop HYLARD t'oppei H...U Pan and see them. lvtinitely. it's Pitcher's for Paint. Head H to-day—see It to-morrow Up to SO miles per gallon, N on Tuesday and, U I independent rear suspension, eommay say so. you'll own H bv for table crulsinic at m.pJv. a W.-dnesdny at the latest It's the three sponl column shift gear box it w llillnian Minx ahlpmaiit due (and reverse), here'' a car. e0 last and Most are sold, new car Indeed, designed for there may be one. perhaps two if ."implieity. economy and trouble you contact Cole's Garage fast inv motoring. It's t>c LLOYD. I enough Anyway, tfyoUT* fOlBg a h.p. twin cylinder occasional fouTnera h,. lives with his beauanolhti lordly export. Hereford liful wife, lormei COPNTESS b''h '"•' "" h '* ar "' n 0f Mmi GINA VON WIM'ZEK. and three •*["• young children. * On the battlements were an""> inon. But th,. rooms ware aT>. centrally ^.ttxL ^ „ c Ri-#1 Nw The plus-foured prince told me A NOTHEK brvedur thai the paintingwere collected -TV fords la LLWIK 0OUOLAS, Isrfrfy bv the Uapsburgs. from the founer U.S. Anbasaodor. whom h> is descended. Before he left London In 'he war many were stored South Africa he told me he on an Island on Lake Constance. "00 head m An/cm.i The German* allowed the prince to take certain numbered He inspects bH laneh pictures into Liechtenstein horacUuk. for inting I" now his But they kept no record of t .e „nl T exercise. numbers. His daughter SHARMAN So the prince used the same j ul i returned to Uw ranch numbers again and brought home twice as many as he was allowed. Bachelor* All tartari eattlc-ralsing. hi* boot eight years b kg Those Tiny Hands 1 union's E IOHTY-FOUK fhott iliglhle yotag bache Keturnuig fmrn Liechtcnaletn |on are planning to revive the I met in Geneva CHARMS BgeJuMurs' Ball, lael held in 1B8. AOl'ET. who designs unusual A|1i i; „„.,„ ..,,. sgj watches. LORD "• %  %  nw ""> M " %  %  "' be slow about it. there's another • enter sedan at Hie Barbados -hipment rioattj f.iio,. IHK (ggKyba A^BBCksl l.id. Avallabla III a .i beautiful ooBvartlbat among hotec ol Red at Croara, this handy them) and the price ranges from little car satis for 1.850 and S2.t0 for the sedan—a wonderful operates for ages OH a handful 01 buy! sMsM change. This is FORTAFEED a marSomething else that's new to velloua feed supplement for livethe Island, a floor and table* -f>ck of all kinds. A B' Complex covering tlmt ItnM Linoleum It'i tains ll 'B.' Vitamins, it XINOIXUM A lovely, pliable ( in with the regular feed malarial tn delightful ODaMsra, %  IsMrtfflV small quantities— made of rubber and pUsUc, ML 1 lb. to 400 lbs. of feed. You ran ide i on ile .t Pliintnlu'n buy any quantity you wish, howLtd YIHI should certainly Bee this .MT small, if vnu prefer to sample New Valor, (in-rn ArTOW l&d IDHTAFEtJ .ina/m* Tunn Stoves have orrived iroduct of the I-cderle Labornwith dOubfc tones in New York and ensures ovens These stove. • pldity in growth and developplayed and tli"i< ,it unite unobtainable till now hoicr V.' otilns Ltd.. are sole distributors, memlx-, RINOLFi'M >gl bur well disaxcatlenl IllSt reYou're l i -11 i-'ri'dreaiu-gir) in maidettforms Chanannette... A lirio. voung. rounded silhouette is laahiun'a ideal —and i hansoiKltn gives you eiaclly thai? (itrular stitching roumls ihose precious curves of yours; sp..ked (enter rune give wondel (ill accentuation? Chooe l.lian-oiietie* today In your hrffc fabric... ( %  enuine Mafrlenform brassietrs are made oalr in ihe I nited Slates of America. for every type of figure. HAPPY RELIEF FROM BACKACHE r saaf "T*k Oaen'n F.i" W'HY Pfl IT wiih needless dithotnton Irora bacSache. rliciinuiK psMU< lunthsgo, •oil, aching muwtet and imnts or ffcc commwi unnary Jintian due as Uutiitivh kidney s.uon when you m.*in t hippy relief. Many iheuundi of hesltht people liles* the day they took IIMIII IU.kache Kidney I'dli i veil known dmreuc sad untisrv sniocpu. help* ilurgish kidneys % %  carrv out iheir fumiioe ot ridding ihe blood of CBAC uda %  ol snd*other impurities hsnaM tirsirful people, erere* whrre. reoanaaand Dmn'i 1'ilU ks •Bdl id neighhoun 1 r..:~.DOAN $i* %  TIX-MAOf" S WELL MADE



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PACK r.ir.iiT Sl'VOAY ADVOCATE SLNDAV. FEBKTARV I". ItB 8AKBA^&iLAl)\0WE -•UII.1.1. I .-l.Tii-.i v 10. IM2 CANE urns IN January this year twenty aix cane fires were reported to the police. Canes destroyed in twc-lve hres were not insured. In January 1951, canes destroyed in thirty of the 35 fires were insured. Although only 73?* acres have been destroyed in January 1952 as compared with 94 J acres in January 1951 the losses sustained by cane growers in 1952 are greater, because less of the burnt acres are insured. During 1951 there were 220 cane tires when 1,451*4 acres of canes were burnt. This is a record of which Barbados ought to be ashamed. Cane tires can be prevented. Unfortunately people do not realise the losses Barbados sustains as a result of cane iires. Otherwise they would take greater precautions to prevent fires and would more readily assist in putting them out than they do at present. Cane fires are normally caused by carelessness. Travellers In buses or motor cars throw lighted cigarette ends into ditches where there is dry inflammable grass. A flame starts up and spreads to a neighbouring field of cane The dry trash of the cane catches on fire and several acres of cane are burnt. Even though the canes may be insured the insurance paid by companies is often less in value than the mulch destroyed by lire. Also if the factory is unable to accept burnt canes within a few days of burning, they become useless. In addition cane fires often jump old canes and destroy young crops and trash used for mulching. The common belief that cane Iires cause no great loss is erroneous. Insurance companies pay three rates during the crop which correspond tu one .third, one fourth and one fifth of the estimated value of an acre <•! cane. There is always a possibility of burnt canes not being accepted by factories and therefore being completely lost, while the loss sustained when mulch and young canes are burnt is always greater that money received from the insurance company. Insurance companies are themselves not eager to insure canes and only offer such insurance because it includes estate buildings. During 1951 one insurance company paid out money on 140 fires which burnt 586 acres of cane. Money paid out by companies averages between 60 and 75; < %  uf tho premiums received. Insurance companies rightly disapprove of cane fires and would support any action taken to reduce their number. Several suggestions have been made for the reduction of cane fires. Attention has been drawn to St. Kitts where sugar plantations employ fire watchmen who patrol the fields and take quick measures to extinguish early blazes or notify managers who take prompt action to prevent fires from spreading. In Barbados watchmen could certainly be employed to perform similar functions but several cane Iires which could easily be put out when they start in now allowed to burn for two reasons. The first is that labourers can cut more canes and therefore receiv more wages when the trash has been burnt off the cane. The second is that certain factories insist on receiving cleaned canes and often cause growers additional expense by refusing to accept lorries of "trash" canes. As a consequence labourers and growers tend to regard fires as lesser evils than they are. A remedy for this situation has been suggested. At present one penny a ton is deducted from the price paid by factories for burnt canes. This small deduction is not considered to be sufficient by those who attribute the spreading of cane fires I" the lethargy oi those who would put them out if penalties were greater. A deduction of I0d. per ton has been suggested. Money in this way could be paid into the Labour Housing Fund and so would not be completely lost to workers in the industry. The deduction would however be sufficiently large to spur growers and labourers to take more active measures than are taken at present to avoid cane fires and reduce their spreading. Cane fires are sometimes caused by little children playing with matchas near to cane fields. Quite apart from the financial loss to the island cane fires needlessly endanger the lives of young children and if there should be a death caused by burning canes the disgraceful record of the island's cane fires will be further blotted. Burning canes do much harm and although many people are not aware of the losses caused by cane fires, the losses remain and we all suffer as a result. BEA1 TV SIMUS EVERY Sunday and on several afternoons during the week the beaches of St. James are crowded with bathers. At Paynes Bay on any day of the week anyone can step on to a beach which extends with no obstacles for miles and miles in the direction of Speightstown. Canadians who live thousands of miles Inland or Americans from the Middle Wait might wonder just what members of the House of Assembly meant when they talked about difficulties of getting to the beaches in Barbados. On th*other side of the island miles and mili-s of sandy beaches extend unbroken from Morgan Lewis to Bathsheba and only a small part of the island's coast line is without some beach or shingle. No Barbadian UvM mute than seven miles from the sea, which Is so clean in Barbados that %  van in the inner careenage where it is dirtiest, swimming is possible. Vet last s debate in the House of Assembly on a resolution to erect bathing sheds at Reid's Bay look up most of the House's valuable time until it adjourned for tea while most members spoke on the alleged obstacles to sea bathing. Anyone who knows anything about the beaches of Barbados is accustomed to the sight of hundreds of young men and girls who undress behind the nearest bush and swim in the sea in transparent slips or with no slips at all. There is certainly a good case for the I erection of bathing sheds islandwide on ^ moral grounds. But only a cripple could complain of difficulty in reaching the miles of open beaches in St. James or on the East Coast, while even in densely populated Christ Church beaches are easy of access to anyone who can walk. The majority of people in Barbados live in small houses with no other bathing facilities tiian a small tub or basin. They daily wash in these basins or tubs. If they n<> regularly to the sea they change cither at home or on the beaches behind bushes. When they return to their homes they can if they wish, rinse in their basins or tubs. The provision of showers in bathing sheds would seem to be less beneficial to the people of a parish than the provision Of showers in tenantry areas. Mr. SMITH'S remarks which were made during a subsequent resolution concerning the establishment of a playing field in Welches Tenantry received much laughter from the House, but they wer c based on a practical knowledge of conditions in St. Joseph. "We don't want any more playing fields" he said (and he might have added bathing sheds) "until the working class houses of this island are put right." Mr. SMITH evidently knows something about Barbadian houses (and the member of the House responsible for Housing has to go no further than to the Hay Street Estate to see isolated "shacks" leaning over and ready to fall). But most members who spoke in this debate seemed woefully ignorant about beaches and it may be supposed that they seldom walk along them. Otherwise they would know that in St. James the real need is not to turn the beaches of that parish Into picnic grounds, but to keep the beaches which are freely accessible to all but cripples clean and free from refuse. Mr. E. K. WALCOTT made the most valuable contribution to the debate when he suggested that Sandy Lane beach should be bought by the Government and preserved as a beauty spot. It is to-day of course the loveliest and cleanest beach in Barbados and its beauty and cleanliness arefrequently enjoyed by those who are not too lazy to enter the beach a mile or two away and walk along the shore. The suggestion that it should be thrown open to crowds of picnickers who would mar its beauty and leave refuse behind is execrable. That once lovely beach under Boxalls House at the Crane is now a waste comprised of broken glass and the hideous relics of picnic hordes. Sandy Lane woods and beach should be acquired by the Government to avoid its being sold for housing development. Between Paynes Bay and Speightstown the Leeward Coast is rapidly coming under private ownership. The result is more beauty for the owner, but less for the community. Sandy line's beauty ought not to be selfishly enjoyed by one or two private proprietors. It ought to be preserved and its beauty retained for the island. Hut it ougnt never to become a resort for uncontrolled picnickers. The island is full of open beaches for those who must be amused by busloads. Sandy Lane should be for the many, but not all together. MI Ill M i in II A LETTER signed by Major C. Noott on behalf of the Executive Committee of the Island Scout Council made a special appeal for funds to send a Barbadian contingent to the Caribbean Jamboree in Jamaica. When it is considered that the Scout Movement frowns on soliciting aid this way. it will be seen that those responsible must have lieon induced to do so at great pains to their pride. There are three sound reasons however, for the appeal. The plane fares were considerably increased after the original arrangement, the time left for earning the money was extremely short and it was unthinkable tbjal Barbados should not bo represented at the first Caribbean Jamboree. At a time when criticisms Of every kind are levelled against the standard conduct of our vouth, it is clear the si>ciciy atodl Scouting Barbadians have always been ;s towards worthv caUMf and it II hoped that that generosit> will now come to aid a movement which can repay handsome dividends by rtrangthonlng the moral fibre of our youngsters. \0 IMPORT CUTS FOR COLONIES Safeguarding Canadian Market In BW1 LONDON, •elves can provide, rse of our disrv ill be for many membei to obtain those reoversea*. For of the gold reserve*, require, that JTJ will not only strengthen their the sterling area as a whole own economies but will aUo help No import ruts are likely lo be should be la balance with the to meet the inevitably growing Imposed upon Britain Colonies a* rest of the world at latest in world demand for food, raw matea result of the plan drawn up at respect of the second half of na is and other essential goods, the London ronxereoes i Com1032. It is Imperative that this -Such development will remonweallei Finance Ministers to srould include at least a balance Juue the investment of subiif.il with the **nou* monetary with the dollar area within the m r ,uai financial resources, and ri-ls in the sterling urea. same period. ., L, r i ar thai after taking ucWhue Britain and the Domin~ , count of whVtevertf^ihcmions will take individual action CWW'"" %  * — to cut down their spending as soon a* possible, It U understood During the that the Colonies are expected to ctattions the Financo Minister* countries lo do no more than restrain un> and representatives of the Comsource-i from 1 iritcs in their expenrnonweelth countrle* In She stersome time to come the Commonling area agreed to bring urgently wM jth will not be able to me*, Steps will be taken to encourto the attention of their Govn, growing needs entirely frocn age investment in the Commonemnmenls the critical nature of ita own resources, and developwcalth fro-n outside the sterling Ha Pnlnitlaa fn 1~ f Invert! n< i*t lU Rm Material Strrlini; Convorlible Hi.IWMlttl art effrrtllal roraiMnii "• —"J %  '.' ~•g —— ~ -We feel (bat the product.' Specl.1 M .-e believed t 'f.^S^XiS. XT" < *••>*' "" %  """^ ""*"• ... ,1 made lo SJ reuard the "' "**LJSTl^ the .lerlbij area would be peat trj.ditl.mal Canadian market In oncerneo. i v mamtidJMi bv raauL.nl> U taken as soon as possible. In order ly to the long term stability o to relieve the current pressure on the are* and. Indeed, of thi main purpose of the m( resources of the area. n-ee world as a whole. endaUons is that sterling .^^ methods by which mem"We are alw agreed that ai should become freely convertible ^^ W|U co-,.^.^,' to these ends examination should be made a as roon as possible Immediately m withm thr (ll -cretion of each quickly as possible of. the oppor"' %  ,h ''"„lT*?..*r*Eu£i country conceme.) and will vary tunlUes for an early increase U M'.'"'.'. L,, !" ^, IlT&r ^'"Hn* i" l*** individual clrthe productive power of membe H, JS ^Zer SJ -umst-nces. The first, and moat countries and of the poaslbiliF. inum'c Affairs W^rark out important, step is to ensure that tics of raatclung available rtnanf Ton^-term programme to ">e internal economy Is sound and rial and technical resources will iirhieve this while another com'hat all possible measures are the enterprise* most likely U IIIIIUT is working out a scheme token to combat inflation. This is achieve that purpose. This ex for sterling: area Investment not only essential for an improveamination should take accoun priorities. ment In the balance of payments, not only of the general develop Another proposal is to develop bul It will also help to keep down ment requirements of membe CuiiniKniwealth ivsourcea, not the cost of living. Another imporcountries and of their need to only In food and raw materials, tant requirement lo increase excapital equipment, but also o but in manufactured goods as ports and earning power. In some the possibilities <* lncrcasinj well. This will be ihe first cuses long-term 1-orrowlng from their production of food, raw attempt to arrange the developcuU d>i; .so far as other good*. countries but of > !" __p >m 1 m, 1 n methods do not fully achieve the "We have made arrang.-m.Tt wealth as an integrated whoi< >, cslrrd results, it will be necesfor such an examination to beT i, „-___,.-* fary, as a tempor.iry measure, to gin forthwith. The Agreement ^^ Sports. ,. At the end of their meeting. "" was agreed that, while emerSterling Conditions the Commonwealth Finance Mmsency measures to stop the lmme-u/hUe steps arc thus ben>„ Isters issued thi* Joint statement: diate drain upon the gold reserves taken to overcome urn unmca-ai" %  W.m-ogmse that the sterling were necessary and inevitable. prublenu of lhe atjgE .,,,.. area is faced with a very serious they could only Upalliatives. A ^ ta accelurjlc its develoi, rims WI.I.XI. if 11 is not effectively | fl ,ting solution of the sterling „.,.," ",.„f ,1 1 £, JeV,!v dealt with, will have far-reacharea's problem* must be found in %  £ %  *.** 2* *JSL* ^g^ tftl .om-Ktuenccs. The crisis has order to prevent the recurrence of ^moVT^v^KrT rS,l h arisen because the sterling area .rises, to m.ke sterling strong, and ^'J" !" t ,£,,, w'^ 1 whole ... spending mor | o Mlablilm thl economies or *J^ n ^ l ^, !" n bec0me am IhU M U aaBtU, with the result membrr countries oo a sound and "^i^L^-Tv ^'u r t .a„ [thai Its gold i.tul dollar reserves b b ^ Accordingly, a is our defln 11 rnlling at a rapid rate. im "' v ommu He objective to make sterhn, I We are confident that this Trade I oral convertible and to keep it so. W. .11 tan Uset right and that w *"*"" intend to work towards thLb Maps /hich will be taken These aims can best be achieved gosl by progressive steps aimci will give to sterling the strength vn( n lhc world-wide trade of the l creating the conditions undci it must have to continue as a .t^u,,anM u on a substantially which convertibility can bt widely used inteniationn. curht| nor ovel ^^ a| preMnti when reached and maintained. fa?" •--~. *m.J M,i"'Tlrng I" freely convertible Into ~l 1* primarily the responsl •We are omvmced lh-l this t urrencies of tho bllity of the members or th. "'"' ,'"',. ^>,i V i.!, I ,r M4 '"•' ^ P^'t'o" need no "terling area themselve., to ere1! i 1 ,1 Ztn 7;* i'i'iC'l*ipponodbyrlrlctloni * those conditions (includln, mDor's froir^n partsof '" ""Prts. When this state of the achievement of adequab il.<> wuilu TSO 5resS ^ffku!ffins has been reached, the coungold re-erves); but they canno Y !,„ 7.^ completely realised wlthou Btrtlv dtH no hort-term factors, freer access to tho output of North 'he active co-operation of othe also reflect continuing underlying America and other important recountries, notably those* coun WOblsnil Thassj problems must gions and to adecpiate resources of 'ries which are consLstently |i uii < in i>e solved. For this twternal capital (or development, surplus with the rest of th reason we are strongly of the "It is accordingly necessary that world. ipii.it. 11 that measures taken to for some years lo come the ster"We have arranged for an In stop the drain upon reserves i m g area should be In surplur vestlgation of the steps whlc must form part of a long-term with the rest of the world (includshould be taken along the designed to restore and mg a surplus with the dollar area), to convertibility to begin forth the full -' .aintain lhe full strength of ilIld lh-t „.,„ ; ,i(ing account of with. '"usse • %  '•"'btig available sterling assets and long"We reaffirm the need for fre %  It Is quite clear inat the only orm (nVPrtineBI from abroid. all quent and comprehensive con ri.be, countries should beJance rultatlon between Governmem 'ithln the Commonwealth c do this in the face of the the problems of the sterlin %  ill b few month X area as a whole must n-quires the maximum possible exand from time to time to revlcv •uc-eed in this endeavour. pMlslct. of earning power. By the progress on the measures nov %  The urgency of the immediate development of their productive \ tPmg taken and proposed lituatlon and the present level power members of the sterling —B.D.P. way to prevent ^•^V^ !" '"* memorr cissura-, snou.o ofl the central ***tmmJ* „,,,. „ t c r nal accounts. mSrSSS are or J 'onatio, al security and area In particular, step. n l-. available to it. The tr"'"her standards of living c early take* within the next few Promoting Plant Safety 111 16V Accidents cost the people of the United States, in 1849. Ti billion dollars. A.ciiients kill •l.OfO Americans yearly and Injure 10 million, with a Joss of 275 million man-days. Industrial safety Is an area of ng Interest, since esj|1 ll—ling consists of utilization its, machinery, uul men n: an efficient combiuarTnii tu accomplish an economic objective Kiiginccring implies tho Und judgment proper applica ion of self %  nd technical knowledge, 10 avoid wastage <>f our aaturfl %  1 ml human lesourcSs. In the CaBOH of Ethics of tie Council on Hrofessioi&I : ini. the following is stated: I I he engineer will have due for lhe safety of life and health of the public and employees who mat be affected by the work for which he i* responsible. He ill guard against condition:tli.it are dangerous and rung to life, limb, or property, on work for which hr is responsible: or. ir he Is not responsible, he will promptly call t;.. to the attention of those v ho are responsible. Tinaccident death rate in the United states In HHrr. w I 1 entic .inures were llrsl available. was M 7 per 100.000 populntion-the highest death rate :n the hls Ion of the United States. This has been reduced to the pceeSW rate of 60 per 100.000. In this country there are some 700.000 fires and explosions a year. .irnl one third of one per cent. 01 our figures are responsible for #0 to 70 per cent, of our losses, the total loss being over one half hill.on dollars. Chemical plants are particular!) %  ubfae. t<' explosions and fires. Howstver, ON of the large synthetic organic chemical establishment* has experienced, during a t five years, a 25-per,en decrease In fire and a 90iMr-cent. decrease In losses, oespitc n 30 per cent, increase in plant and equipment. Its fire protection and safety depart) rnenl aan los on annually 45.000 I %  I solving 1 .-arly 00.000 man-hours of engimering service. It makes some 10,000 piping tests; 4.000 equipment tests, including 11.000 safety valves, 14,000 pressure gauges; and 4,000 checks of flame arrestors, flammable vapour Indicators, and various process control equipment There Is available today, protective equipment for practically every known hazard to which cmi loytas rnai I %  i \\ .ni 'im^ lem of suitability can be divided into two parts: First, protection of he hazard at Its source; which includes guards around gears. bolts, and other moving machines, tight equipment for containing dangerous materials; mechanical ventilating n, collecting systems to entrain and remove dangerous gases of dust at point of exit. Second, is the protectii..) of the employee's person, such as helmets and clothing Vet safety gocf bevond mechanical and physical safeguardsit Includes the human "Icment. a most Important factor Plant safety committees are recognised as probably the best means for securing the employees co-ope ration, carrying out company safet> policies, educallns the employee In safe practices, and sustaining his interest in s.ifel Except in small plants, the safety committee should Include a staff or centra! committee under the chairmanship of the manager or his assistant; department committees; and foreman committees. Office and non-o p e r a t i v e employees should not be overlooked The employee's responsibilities might be summarized: to work safely at all times; never to indulge? in unsafe practices or do those things which may Injure himself or fellow workers: always to follow operating Instructions and scfety regulations; to use protective equipment when required, and to report promptly to supervision any unsafe practices or unsafe conditions noted. As the result of a drastic safety campaign, a certain machine shop and foundry recently established a new world's record for that industrial class! 11 cation With an average of 400 employed, the W-year record previous to 1045 was: 4 disabling or time-losing Injuries each DANBOLINE roofing painter Ideal for the protection of iron, steel and galvanised roofing under the moit arduoui service condition*. Made with fa-to-light pigments in Red, Tropical Green and Aluminium. Danboline dn with a flexible glovsy iurtaee. Ask our agents for particulars. gffi tiered K C!%*frvM*r6rr>tfftf( ~'/f/f'*A> C.jyirrfJ J/r/ AGINIS: DA COSTA & CO., LTD. COMMISSION DEPARTMENT PAPER SERVIETTES In Plain White SI.OO per huntlrt-d ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings Ph. 4472 C. S. Pitcher & Co. year, including several fatalities during the 20 years. Since April IMS. Ihey have worked 4.5 million man-exposure hours wlthou* a serious injury. Another "worlds-best no-injury record," which stood for live years was thai of a modern textile plan uith 1.765 employees, which operated 2.021 days (or 18,871.795 manexposure hours) without a timelosing or disabling injury. Still another world's record wx< that of a plant which Is 70% engaged In textiles and 30T u chemicals Employees increase: rram 1,500 to 2.500. They had no-injury record of 28.132.58:1 man-exposure hours. Moreover the plant works with high temperatures, corrosive and toxit materials, stock handling am .ransportation hazards, etc. If during thai period, Injuries ha< occurred at the same rate as it industry as a whole, more than 250 would have been seriousl.v injured, and 15 killed or permar. ently disabled. Our ItV.iili is Sa* : R. High Co*t of Living To The Editor. The Adr-H-of,-.— SIR.—-Having read about the high cost or Living In your papti I reel that something should U done to help the poor CLERKS Several Firms, If any at all. have not given their clerks any RAISES lo cope with the increased prices? How are they to buy Food, when nearly every day some needed Item has been increased? How are they to make ends meet? Surely heads of Firms must see into this matter and help their poor clerks who slave all day for them n^w \the time to help them—dooTTssp them waiting because "While th. grass Is growing the Clerks are starving." In these days whatever salary is paid it Is only worth about half. Clerks nave to dress and carry themselves In a decent manner. several have wives and children to support, so it's high time that their Bdsses realised this, and helped them in their trying needs Hoping that something Is done very toon to help them. Yours truly, CLERK FIBE! THE GREATEST HAZARD OF ALL. Ensure the safety of your home and property by allowing us to issue you with A FIRE INSURANCE POLICY that will afford you adequate protection and peace of mind For Information and rates, apply to the Agents:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. &f&f&f&f * &f * THE EXQUISITE FLAVOUR OF G0DDARD S GOLD BRAID RUM IH I IM I II III



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sIMUY rri;i;i \ii\ %  isu SUNDAY \II\1H ATE PW.i KIKTCfiN hemim 9 Speedi Mi 1. of % %  *irt*ty a* having said. "At n %  %  da Ihe immortal The whole %  Thtli mm 1 %  < %  >leave ;her than iheir rnonu%  %  •lily ber.imcMis in MinMi but aL-o be,„. iue/i i-**r<-i the more solid and II less tpectacu of moral courage anl family of simple human beiiio! %  )ii have read. to our minds the immortal word* o[ old' 'The whole earth u the DfUklll* of illustrious MR, Thr.i mtmorial i[n Ihe her %  than their moiHimcnU.' I think we all will | I %  %  %  %  rUfl glory %  inrnce. l,ut also men posses* the %  %  %  limity.' CHURCH SERVICES GOVERNMENT NOTICES Kin" Li's In State UfOUCAN ST MABt • (mill 1 BJt) MMlnl |M UUnv. B.-Sl %  m Low Man IH am tune Mta and S+nrww SM nm *indt School. 4S0 llnptian*. 7 40 p m Solemn Dvanaon* Prlday I SIP .1 l(S B_m_ Tfctre will a* U-aa >M AWO.UI.OT. M II.* .trad for HU labH.Ml> Kirs Gwr* VI Praarh*The Van %  %  iMl I am Hal? cCTm. MCTKOBKI rumiCt, II a a* Mr II. I p n> Mr A L M Muan i I D m Hr D r Griimn %  : • a in Mi 8 BOOTH HKI1UCT • a m S For Intermediate or H..C. — $1,200 by J72 to $1,440. The commencing -.ilary will depend on experience and standard of work. A temporary COM of Uvlng allowance If pavable at the usual ate granted to Civil Servants. The appointment will be probationary for one year in the first instance, and the appointee may be confirmed in the permanent, pensionable post after one year's **tisfactorv service. The Grammar School is under the control of the Government of It, Vincent, and teachers eaii of Westminster, will walk >... %  arntn Cortege as it an 'M^NTtsqiaWVtrance They will be accompaniea I psaaby th e hereditary Earl Marshal.! wwwwfiMl thg Duke of Norfolk, and the "TEIOP'MTJ I Lord Qn ..,,., M, u (. %  ley. %  the coffin is DOOM "'^ the, H.Ml it wlU be followed by Elizabeth, the Queeni ibeth, and other n of I The King ,ivlu-ll> I II.I ouiney last night when Mack—i, : the Royal estate look UM coflin from SandC he died irch gcton was pe Major J'** MaxDonold. his i ver cf the I the coffin come Q %  -ister, her husband, ladMw HI waiting, and other members of the household. Both the Queen and Mother n were viili'l Mr w raw Phi! lip. a in Evming S*rir* I in i. .< 1, JJD pm Wtmmm '•< My rvrnin* at Ipm pllon lor ll Wiiht. Jr D D A i i. nlrndrd in all. g A. '% %  Hovt IU lamous Bennett College can lulp >oui career Ihuui^h personal POSTAL II II ION Vi$U the beauty spot of the island %  r M*I ran il uads of ptofc* A in low caran i %  opportualuca hen and cncouis^i. Cttsnetfe*' tuition unlit iiMCeu'jl Jf INCH Ills YOl When oo i will ta VJU wfj i tut aa %  I'nvaie fuloi II.U % %  *ay >ou ha the a* ot Co I-'J'-II-.' BaMrd 6rfln Nial n .iMUOO. Nil I i >-sarpscc' I SiaaeaiHMksa air gas* U> .1 Vaar lataat aw..r ... ioor awn TVto a >rt Usr dtMin.i v "ten more ih-r Oiialifrf Andi.'i ilitk.tlx I I JAMAICA COLLEGE cBom Applti riled loi the post of Resident Geography. Graduate (Cambridge Higher Sciool Certificate Standard) I up teaching duties in May or September l>52 Salary £300 by £20 to £4(. (Intermediate Maximum for 3 years) then by £25 to £450. Increments are added tor ipeciitl qualifications and teaching experience %  asd (wiUaoui Kit i oasai I mr MSHT oim* I | Tae BHUNETT COLLEGE r— ssaases* is nA •nn v an. • Boo— pnvala bam Ws tpec >i',V,'.'/,',*.V.'/,'.V.'/,'/,'.'.'.-.'//-'/.' UM BASH. i T*'ta Oag .-'.il Chrialian Science I IliM I III Kill %  rtJaiii-a. %  3 ACRES OF CANES BURNT 5E 11 %  %  %  lh) arlU Hk iiiou rl my Omt %  II food lend ma ml tlv Ian* Ihr lall-wlai I .ullai.•" ltl
i\-> ml 9.30 p.m. on l-i '• %  >' Sp i.(i b-i oa. ih* tUWl Ihrae acres of second crop (oi o,,,, "PC canc^. ""'"'" ""' u M 6.1In ^"*vr rti.ii.., CW. C t Nr*l t LgAVS — Ska Itl L-Cpl milrnAMI H OIIOI | ataiAI. > to IP-lB-ll Fcrminvd b> C I Dc il orary IMM at ChaaaaM la • aa HAVING TROUBLE? CHANGE TO VEEDDL SIX CONNOISSEUR** AIIRKK GOOD WINES GOOD are enjoyed GLASSES. from ':, FOLMJ WIIEKEVEK KINE TARS TKAVFI. M YOU aiva ihc WINES, WE havi Uu GLASSES. (/.tdlOSLOVAKIAN (iLASSWARE AT ITS II 1ST We C'.in Supply Vnu with Ihc Killowin in Blue. (Iroen & Pink I .WI'F.IIS 11 Alll'TS • OOBUCTS • JUQ8 ;-pi u> 1 s ., VI.II and s.i • I'OHTS • l'(K"KTAir.S • TUMBLERS a WATER-SETS II... i-l\ AsMirlmenl -1KV • % %  HI Rank <•! ( %  Dae II • r.raniad I monih* 1IC1 Oranlad I WtMUf ROBERT THOM LTD.—Agents Tel. 2229 I BARBADOS HARDWARE Co. Lid. Mill ii< H M I in; BAK<;AINS> ;J :J No. Hi. Swan Sfreef 'Phone 2109. 440. or ^JM GOVER NMENT N OTICE Attention ,* pttTWD to the Control o| Prices (Defence) (A !" *"''-! itf.S2. No. S which will be published in the Official J Monday lllh Felsruary. 1B53. Untlf< tnil OtdaW the maximum wholesale and retail selling • NO IK | n Cup HI fir l Pali M ••KIWIS COJ1 Ms O L.F Adlnlanl. Ph. Barbadot llalii>riil ., ; i : ;.. TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED RIM (With Ihe Distinctive Flavour) is i ti ii HI. ocatsmn num. whenever Be.1. SALE! SALE!! Starting FEBRUARY 15th, For 2 Weeks Only! LADIES CBBfBS ( Otm, Kosi-. Him.... > i IAMBS BFUMfl nil ikatai OAYI.Y FL0WB8KD CBBJV CKKPKS tin I DUteaal ihaan) STRIPEII TAFEETA SHUCK SIIANTI'NU SII.K SIKItSIt KIH fKINKI.KIl Sill ESS SHANTUNG & LINENS FI.UHEKEK LINEN SPUN (In >K li:.d. -| SIIIKTINU (in him. & Mat) AFRICAN PRINT BOBDEBED SPINS liniiii. I;I n SPUNS POaUN ASSIIKTEII COMIUKS 111 -I.M.S ((r uni(i>rnu| BOUSE COATS PANTIES VESTS (2 lor) ... From Sou SI.Ill 4 .(Mi 1,111, .1111 1.24 II! 1 III 1.241 2.41 I.UI 1.71 1.211 ut _• .. LM LBJ 1.29 1.12 III l-2 I.IHI .US .411 .72 Kl .70 I.KS 1 511 1.44 LH III .KK .• .Ml 10 I.K.I I.IHI BOYS FEI.T HATS m SHIRTS 3.I5 2 SHOE DEPT. MEN STRIPED SITTING MEN'S STRIPEII SUITING PLAIN GREY SUITING OUNGARIE (heavy quality) si.Nf.i.i: WIDTH raoncAL PARSON GREY (3 uuiililm) *S.4li SHIRTS (in all si/i-v all Myln. to fll any i>rranion) TOWELLING SHIRTS MEN'S SHOES. HATS. SOCKS. PYJAMAS & KELTS I ,,.., $5.4 Mt LU I :w LSI r..(M Now M.S0 3.211 I.nti 1.311 LM Ml • I ..• nrl I.ADDS IIKOHN SI'EDES III At K or GREY WHITE or BLACK BLACK PATENT LEATHER Large Sixc* Only BLACK PATENT LEATHER Sites 4—', WHITE SHOES I KIM Ml 11 WITH BROWN OK BLUE l.l/.ARD IIAI.I.EHINA PUMPS all si/.-. From KM B.1S a.7l :.ti 2.411 Now SJ.OII 3.60 S.50 CHILDREN Only 12 in WHITE MICH s (LARKE'S SiHII s • MltLS' .'. HOYS' SHOES O.ttll .i.OII LOT Lis 4.00 300 4.41 4.00 .I li". son .!i:t 0.00 HATS 30 CRINOLINE STRAWS CHILDREN'S CRINOLINES (while) CHILDREN'S FELTS 2.M LADIES' FFI.TS WHITE FFI.TS t HEAP STRAW HATS 3.60 2-'ill 3. SO 2.51. 2.IW 2.40 4.20 2.00 1.92 M MONEY IS PRECIOUS ATTENDING THIS SALE WOULD BE USING IT WISELY. THE BARGAIN HOUSE .10. snaii ft, %  •HO.Vi: 2708 aVaSL 8. AI.'l'.M,\.\



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p.\r.r RIXTTEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE • "v is. in AnIIourlnThe Central Station Charge Room The Charge K>m Si i %  I %  An Ad%->Hureput %  I \H\ 1111% IS c.o In thiHi'! ii %  Hospital in -n unconscious condition of the Salvation Am ar M pi. km u|. along >:• tamed at ,. r „ e st BanflaM had entrj in iho !"!" %  Con*lable entered, accompanied by a man an was %  l ndly. As soon M the *ornan faced Sgt. Banftelrt he beg.' The nan on tba LADT HOOKEY and Lady Nslson' "\*'/xr/i" l/l#7 "Rodnty" Are W Shier Ship* $Pi 11.///>/OH \ KIH Mt-I I' (torn c ouple AMI v|k>l tin* I-u.l without loae enough lo r> I niarkl %  fl ol the two ship* BUWI the Lady JVrl*,.i was rei'>r the paawnai i i neck waa built commodalc Be*H i i ITC more AH a) the Ladu Rndncp ttfnt bill stope rha Lad]* Redno/ and the Lad, Thi re nut sister, ships, as im I %  "rsl tfai il| i] %  „ %  i Leeward Bus Drivers Want More Stop Poles LEEWARD MOTOR BUSKS invariably lake between Mi minute and in hour U) travel tho 12 miles from the • Street, SiM-inhtstown, to Harriaon'j. Corner, B rid vtca versa. At Umea the bunw lake over an hour to tench the tanainui — %  — %  — 'i nth iblpi • told the Ad*iM-i. terday thi 65 For Beating With SOck ^SSSSf ££•""•**•>•' r nu.bT.f, g !" Canada where he drew %  mm % %  %  '-"flith. Acting Police Man"ie N-.d (bat It WOUld be mum islrate of District "A 1 ', who flned from "him Bos c of Martindalc* Road. Highway* and Transport WOU %  M h %  CB and 3 coata for husband would drink ou| the '">" %  of 8.tt2 and a pu down 'bus stop* on these assaulting and beating laabell. Of 4.90W The Lodw roads, "ayta remained in force when (he %  eka HevHe Hid tiut as toon as tn'bug ra *< went before Their Honour' %  ^r 7.83" Urns lops I %  on Mi II A Vaughan and Mr. H A she drawn 24 feet of watt i.irts again, anothai saanHanaenall yesterday in the Assist419.5 feel long. 59.1 f. I l,,p. Mil COUTI of Appeal 1 feet deep Hat i moat of (he a turn home with empi> %  and look the n settle bVm. She -.11 look greiit :ier husband. The husband i Btorj % %  differed M,,i Oiat he dM IKH • %  .•in! : i i;.,:\ Panangar Span liotli .in fo r .oinan He be Col pal il Itirkenhead. y.,,i I nMrppol, by Cammel Laird ft Co.. i; S. Junes nenm s as called the m t o road r J Vi a W*X a ires -v n" ;. 'Buses -mining on the Speights; -mounted lo aV ateai baU a a a ie < inthes Khus Khus Bl M HIS "I Kill %  s-KIH S I. It ASS Each •* PI n PI: i i ii W KMIS KHUS IIAMIKKK III I lit.XI I I „ II Ml ft $2.8 Kill s Kill' SSI HI '| ;„|| I S2.IKI KIIIS Kin is H iNoaaa Back H %  "" CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. umil.l fpk.. t.. !:'•' pm numej '..i l.i.l Thitadpy \rUoti wi bulll '. i^ route i nn:; %  ;; "' %  %  Into i 'M>'I... iclrt Hi.*" up i I !,„,,„„ I %  ' ""' %  "JtSSuB. u J k i. jSnSrfU^ SL!liS i ;"'"""' %  "'I' On " IMJ room whim <> wi MMtoi i',;, h ',;„ i •"."" %  "••"" CUIUOIN--H brass nickel t wan' '.adu Nelson's gtope I lly Set Banfleld could 'o' 1 '•' "passenger deck. the parties B agli tag ad la Montreal, the mattei %  micabb therefore he n 1 K-dnew srai imill foi the '* put down Ihat sometime before June 30 t before they reach tolders Ooinei Lead laeraiaiB, H Charge Sheet. leaving U i 'he hands of the Pollee Mafl : Before dealt with ., woman who il wei alleged had sold bananas above the schedule price This raj onlj one hour's work in the Ctl day. Bu laturHal''"". the City. Ca perhaps manv more complaints and eases attracted the of the Station Set %  his off dirty period. Profiteers Fined I'.nweolth and .-.m St. it during the w ir vfl**"' l : ,b ' ,u • inci, .,v torpedoed and twit it • ]lH if "'", "'" ised to trade with "• N "" hmi Area— between Jamaloa, Nasaau. Hamiis '' %  J s Andraw .md Nova i nd Sl rho n" — at 11 I The Lad Vel registeri '' is built for the East, i '*"n laymen of the ;..ur %  i. h Itinerary P"" : %  passing through these Islands Scout %  %  T n, NotlBat and up to Bermuda, Boston and "''" ^''"fe In the proaramme for i l>efore Sl -'"I 1 Was* Brunswick llc lh racapUon Of the thief Senut ihips. lha Ladu HawUne and : n^waU Airport, the Advocate the Lady f>rakc which also mai terda> Mi i, this run. were both tnrped.--d %  I Con kmet rth I .f HonOUl %  iniida— both incidents •• %  raslonlnf a great loss of life "Isew l>rep" . StiL-iir Trarlr or , hl Bo d BarTka ol ihe Speightstown Methixllst Chapel The Ladu Nelson and her two at 3 DAL on Sunday, February 17. Mstrr ships were built chiefly to when this church holds its harvest paton me earry bags of sugar and molasses %  1 I? found "i puncheons and barrels. The Anthem "Ills Merev Knpjlg Wherever they are known, the lureth (bt Kvet" spill bl fl mth Leda noMav and the Lada Jfalaoa -j,. < \ ipal choir .it the ser„f He to-day Ihouuht of as passenit,, with Mr llanilelil H %  Id 45l '•? long and llrst, second and third claas about 2 Inches around the body uuhl in Sl Joseph venterOne day she saw the defends and asked her If she would •he complainant a room and the Jefendam et SoflMtlnv later she heard from someone 1h.it the complainant was shouting murder in her bouae and on going tp the house she saw the complainant lying on the Ho I ulainant In the presence of the defendant i|it she was iclling fruits beeuinin il ri "This offen. at a gie.iur very 111 • %  • Anyone I | for a Ruilty Wnraltip Mr AoUng Poll %  District %  of HowellS Cross Hoad. >• Michael When he 'ordered her to pay a Hue "f t5 Of In default two OP ha violating the Pi %  ...ugh from St. Kilts to^ Unlish on February 9. Guiana and vice versa King Mild 22 bananas lo Wakeflald 1 Busheir a for *<" lo Cuiadm **i only the banas shot, ..avengers to the Jg. ££". *** VW %** "' %  '"• f ' "' W2> TheLadu^'clioa waa u hnsollal Tn "' ke to he Z" "shTonce cautfj In th.,t parish within U> r C oSr^; g?s j t"*ry_? he waa standing fJ'," r .S .L^!| ^"Jr Bow and ith %  m> lha .if ; ileflllil.ii.t I .man; A man wen! up to Lought 22 bananas and gave her 22 ceqts He went to UM dvfendunt Md lold bat hanan..* ml \ I %  old -it thn •' ... said that the man money. Bushell said thai !• the defendant's tray and took up %  22 I .il I defendant A.II brtdea' 1 ti C %  nd England The Ladu Rodney i I smiki Inch lout arlih a u one Inch Itbai k i of .. dark 111 % % %  LorfJ Overlurns tre,ited The moloi luny 0-128 owned hy Freddie Milli r .md driven b% BarrcMW of St. Joseph p| while it was travatUng Raad, St. Juseph yesterday loaded charging dcfcmUint lold While fend ant's tray i and aakad Mn I bananas "I d0 not ow i ny mot:e>."' Ituihcll t.urt. Mr. Griffllh also lined 44-ve old Joseph Nathaniel ( St. Jo^ph £5 foi offering Ruth Pumminatan ol Uayemti potatoes which should be sold Uoad. Carnngtor. Village. St. at three eenta %  pound at tour Michaal, lep-nted that . quanaty p.,iino t'.n.w'. off) log valued $25.44 was was commit < "' '/aid 1952. ovei the last weekend the %  fui them The Witt suar e.uies. hitn Bl cents Hubatl Small of St. Joseph wh %  ,v :tn tie' it'll!.; .. %  n man enme up '" Ihe Clener.il Huspital for iiermit him l" nines to his feet. and dlan the defendant told Qolitiiig Molt-M WEATHER REPORT kh-i I itn\i lt.iiiil.ill Iroiii tndriiiBton; Ml. i .in 1.11111.111 (or month %  • %  vrnterday: .05 m lemprrature: 71.5* F. .HiiU \eloclly 10 mile* per hour, havsssjatajn (9 n3o.oti 13 p.m ) 30.C10 TO-1IA1 Sunrise: 8.13 a.m. -un —t i. 0 i ppjn. taTaajaj Full. Februar* l I .it no • 30 |. i IIUli Tide; 3.54 .m 1.11 p i. 10.01 Optsortunitlt So many and varied thai clotbea mi present I problem. There is. m fact. BO clolhin problem which the Mouse of C. B. Rice ol Bolton Lane, Cunlom Tailors and Men's Outtitters oannoi %  dequatere lolva atthet their selective. ini|>orted stuck, or with u garment tailored to individual i B. leWl>C. WM. RMJARTT (r*-i LTD. • THIS WEEKS BARGAINS Opportunities for Careful Housewives and keen spenders in every Department. M0YGASHEL LINEN (Flowered) Reduced from $2.25 to $1.80 per yd. M0YGASHEL LINEN (Plain) Now $1.32 WHITE MOSS CREPE Reduced from $3.00 to $1.44 per yd. FLOWERED BRIDAL SATIN Reduced from $4.00 to $2.64 per yd. SILK PIQUE -Reduced from $2.16 to $1.44 per yd. FOLDING PICNIC TABLE —Reduced from $50.00 to $33.00 1 ft. 6 in. IRON BEDSTEADS with Spring and Si.tr Support — S33.94 each COLLAPSIBLE CAMP COTS $14.00 each FOGARTY*8 SPECIALS' i <>K THE LADIES' I His WEEK JI i: N WHO ARE AGREED ON TOP QUALITY TAILORING INSIST ON HAVING THEIR CLOTHES MADE BY P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. fop Scorers in Tailoring Prince Wm. Henry Street ...*.**.'. ',*.'-'-*.',:'s.:*.*.:: Graceline SHOES White Nu Buck with Flat Wedge Heels Black Patent with Flat Wedge Heels Silver S.-.ndals with 2 inch Wedge Heels VOILE FILETE Shades:—White, Champaigne, Citron, Salmon, Rose, Ciel, Torquoise, per yard $ 2.37 LINEN SHEETS -72 x 108, each $15.00 LINEN SHEETS, 90 x 108, each .. $20.00 36 in. LINEN SHEETING, per yard $2.70 72 in. LINEN SHEETING, per yard $5 33 90 in. LINEN SHEETING per yard $5.99 H S PILLOW CASES 18 x 28, each $2 75 UNION PILLOW CASES—18x28,each$2.02 40 in. PILLOW COTTON, per yard $1 01 COLOURED BLANKETS—58 x 78, each $6.09 COLOURED BLANKETS—50 x 70, each $2.93 CREAM BLANKETS—50 x 74, each ... $3.45 Win. Fojjarty (B'dos.) Ltd. THE HOUSE OF HOUSEHOLD LINENS Xf*r*8. 3T^ DOCKS r SMALLER STDVBS ^WJGER AX7 IT NEVeR UA -.i BUT IT Clt"nsfc, INSURANCE --^^VCOMPANY DONT LIMITED -V'S>>V: iiNconroHsrrD Head Office: I DALE STREET, LIVERPOOL, 2. WAIT INSURE FOR COMPULSION YOUR CAR NOW AND ENSURE PROMPT SETTLEMENT OF CLAIMS ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD—Afent..



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SUNDAY, rrr.r.r.inv in. ua -! vi. u wiviirvrr. i inn r \T HI riXKM.% Gardening Hints Farm and Garden Over the Bounding For Amateurs Main Mr I.. II. whole procedure of nuking .1 new garden 1.1 full or n im N from the very moment when we flrst look at the rough untidy lot of land to the time when it out on a bit of paper and. after. But undoubtedly the hlgMaghl BASED on a wily, romantic novel by C. S Forester. tui(PMi to fill the essSrbeds. CAPTAIN HOKATIO HOKNBLOWER is now showing at What pinnta shall we chooscthe Plaza Tlujtic and u nttiLug iiooil gea. story it is. The f course there are all the lovely writer hinuell declines to say whether the fabulous and £"£fcoe? ""^ """"' formidable Hornblower is drawn from England! famous But. lovely a* they are, it must sea lord, Horatio Nelson, but there is no doubt that the ** remembered tha; annuals are 1; \c.i. %  \ Last v 1 m % %  -methinn of the backnound story <>f the man cultural requ Rturf which may I*ol u ::. ( :o, be gaethocfci ol propapaticn from the seeds and by graftal* It may not be generally known that whi %  % %  have ,,nl >' on< mi. some seeds. on Kerminaimn. will ot\ tit plants and aj many as SO have (u-en rtcofded Irom one seed]XS^m^ We, gunetw %  as man\ ai So called bg ~!!:.'!"i y i elwe£n the char cicrs is due i more %  p"" v^. s*s:'-,s 1 M ,1 to u f'wh,s. or.„„. „„„„„•„, coincidence. In this rum, an Important and romantic period of England's naval history comes vividly alive ;.i we experience the adventure* of Horatio Hornblower, Captain in the English navv. during tho Napoleonic wars Historically >ound. the movie contains some thrilling rSisodes of battle* between windjammers, bursting hells and d<-ipcrate hand-to-hand fighting. These action shots make one wonder how any-r 1 vived In those days, with and sails being shot down on : '" dacha swarming with seamen In J the midst of all th.' I lorn blew er. a vinle men of char0 acter and determination. In. cible and heroic, he seems larger '"I than life size, and ..t times, more ble f-et. Pleasant, light enafter a few weeks they ore gone, plant Erou If a garden depended on annuals result of d: The Light Touch alone, some time of the year It would be very bore. Because of this fact, every garshould have, besides Its quota tnnual visitors, a number or ieldenu. or In other word*. .1 number of flowering plants '.hat while the others are ot aaeaaal 01 IKITI. that is. * %  %  gain the Globe Theatre owing its new feature .omrrwiwing on Wcdncsill be THE LIGHT %  %  %  h will be F %  TOUCH sta rting ru.rV ISth. 1 111 his .rtiph bn Rang aVJonao n a Mines I": 1 Angeli 11 thi. blgtakcated melodrama that I h r colourKickgrmmd of Tunis and Sicilian ruins. %  n ''*-. *n .-11 limes, more •> < %  * = %  — %  % %  — %  • -...*.. .-,___.. „ ^blc th.ii anyone ha. %  right I "ore might have been called mrna '* %  eplanting. These are known Perennials" If th* garden has a good foundation of Perennials to provide a -toady flow of flowers, then we can safely indulge in Annuals, or experiment with new plants. PERENNIALS Among the perennials, pent** ranks In usefulness very high l*enta* has everything to recomB.B.C. Radio Programme io be. However, this does not de"When Thieves Fall Out" for that tract in any way. and it Is pleas'* exactly wliat happens when ant and reassuring to believe that Hawaii Granger steals a famous such InviricibiliU and nobllltv do religious painting from a country exist. If only for the brief running Church in Taormina. Instead of time of she picture, A touch of bringing the picture to his partner, romance is Introduced when HornGeorge Sanders, he decides 10 sell blower rescues Lady Barbara, hl ,oot and k*P l y* proceeds •tster nf the Duke of Well bigetlnseif. Sanders and the rest of ton. after an encounter with a J*" Spanish ship. Albeit he Is mar burnt, and ried. nnd she is affianced to a Vice ' %  %  (1) It grows easily from seed. or cutting. It is hardy and needs no special treatment or position. (S) It can be left for years, requiring only an occasional cutting back. As a cut flower it lane t..id that the panging was* in water, pentas ean ba had Admir.il. UkB fall hi l< %  %  1 %  %  :i m K ihcir income by the sale nig well that ih.lt romance may ,f several pictures instead of only only be a dream. n copy Is duly made by .1 you 1 i -iting ail stuHoi-nblower Is billliantly pordent. Pur Angcli. and of course trued bv Qragori Peek sfhi %  beeooia mixed brings to his role all the strength. UP w "h plenty of trouble and ugn colour and excitement attendant situations for everybody all upor, a character of such proporixtund. In the end It Is restored tions. Virginia Mayo gives a Io Its rightful plan and our two charmini; portrayal of Lady thieves pan company. Barbara, and tho supporting cast "eof the best 1 ha .ger suggests '" various colours. There ,ade. thus aug*'* r k purple, and several different gnaaa s of mauve. Twl l whi'e. and a red. The red one is less hardy, and more difficult to grOW than the others • Tt New. ... ,.. uurlud*. t %  p m Van atatttsk %  (.. IL. •) "1 |Si 1. -. :.. r '' ensssaa r-.-i. %  nd tBSMl IS p m Cani> p m M„ trap Von B, T JS p m :.! % %  !. aaa H aaa, w um ID 1 gsj . %  i". 10 S |i "1 %  no.io\ WBU1 IllVUe. MHl'W ll.iJMc wni'w in !" 11 11 a V.nlrl> Alms. 1$ M - Th NP \..-etative adap•i the seed. Inclden.. a similar habit is axhibAed %  plunt llci %  : ., hybrid, se as a rule, bv UK* faithi %  i as the Eta* budor grafting %  % %  %  .-, Mfaaroveananl n does ensure i in othei il has tan otiaerved omr mass— vurletles (,.s in PI .irentlv fertllimd Io vigorous .i nt. that seed m the kstl i the parent fonn iVin Uti&ura / OINTMENT KLIM is PURE, SAFE MILK One I>eg1ns to run out of objecparfbia tives to deacrlba Taeamkoloi which is becoming more gorgeous .11 the time, and in this picture it (IROl'NI) OKCHinS <"^- P is-." saav. Another popular perennial; and • •* e a I grand standby in tlie garden la "* ''"Hie ground orchid. Ground orchids are grown from at -OUT pfrfunv. Wear CKn ami Ui\*elina Irasonor to aaakr >u gay. gkmau'l' coafidnat. Ww M to Mtahr you nore cwcfcawiiag t>. day. mot' loaaanuc b) BkgM> Make Pink MMOOM vaaa i-1 ""' %  n* '. A Mill' PFRFI:MK BT Mitimtf Stzt Prt/Ww aW /faaSSar PtaWHit (.' %  *' ssslraiw rW A/asaM IODDP aasst j-w **>/*-* idsn.-iw*. Sole DfftrfttatoM | L M. S Mtfri *\ Co.. tW. P O. Bos 171 Boctf-towi Is the re given by every turbed for year* i>f the cast, but the tlnd these plants easy Io grow. one exception, '1 hey flower continuously, prarti.pletelv unprinciplr-:!. cally all through the year, and i l> and ProaTar* I ,.i. t at i Anal. M %  T lay as ,-. a] i %  > 11 hlghJJghta the mgaa Of debaUS thai Bpying, thieving and duplicity the cut flowers lust over a week in have been put into the production "f* " handled with a suave water. Biake it as realistic as possible, nnesse and tends to conceal (he When planting the bulbs plac* .Many of the seT.ng;re auH T| l unethical. Iler Anthem well apart to allow for iwirts r: ihe film were shot gHi is the only genuine human *preading. nnd do not completely in the south of France, and the '' '' % %  and her roll of coWRf the bulb. nld forts, rnstles nnd sailing ships the artist is played with poigaround orchids can bo had ire enhanced by Tc.hnicolor. One nancy and utter lack of affectapurples and inauvea. In last word—the muskthroughout ton. A remarkable young actress, shades in pink, in white has all the grandeur and sweepI ut even she has difficulty in \ellow. Think On The-r ThlnS II P '" %  I. fl 90 p m AH |i tn ' • p in The Nr-IS in i E.lH.rtml.. 10 IS p m S. r. IS SO pm Tu> Top Tunes. ing motion of the sea and proproving that love v ides a fine atmosphere for a Aim port ant than money, whose outstanding qualities are Stewart Granger rnd George "simple, forthright action, with Sanders both glee poll'hed perstrong men at their guns and the form-nee* as the two rogues. sails bellying in the breeae." Barkgiounds are genuine as the — — itlniwas actually taken In tho (•olden Girl Mediterranean area. One seas llv Ground orchids di veil In tubs and pots. S Cultural Notes And Briefs extreme!} THE GOLDEN GIRL playing at Tw Tl'BKROSr: Th. .. Iieaire %  In choosing your perennials do and "i '"A < has tte-n not forget the Tube-rose. Invited by Old Vie. Tube-roses are hardy, give no theatre of Great Bfl trouble and flower almost eon„ apeolal co a apsny with a reperoua nat.ve quarters of unuously. ihe Globe is a fictionallied"story" of the ancient brick"theatre ^ Th ^ *F rr0w £ by stpariting London during of Lolln Crbtree_o M of AmeriTaormun 1 ult in 1T0U UC Th" 0 uld '" IUm|> Th '' I 0 *'""* %  '••*• ANTA * ca's wall-loved historical Bgunas. ,hoto-r',,'h s eirel cnt -ind ihe ur '' whi,P b '' null ' nd sweet pnsfll To be truthful. I was umpire S ESSEX vSTmu r £ 'nwllmg. especially at night. the story of this colourful young „I ,X ihrouibfJiT-he^ flTm heiih lf "^ flowcr **> ikQ i,rc P lckr 1 ' lady. II appears that her father ... % o^fSSL^lJ^' XSSZL when the first few flowers are In oil sect* lost their home through gambling nhere A diverting flln. iJ^ P" 1 ***cy will la*t many days In l repn-ssnis the t'-S -hen she was 16. Chaperoned by ,,,„, ,, different from ihe "rdm"*"' P>tag tradually almo t ihe bec.mies an ,., ,,„, „f X htmill. '" ,np tart bud her nothei Behave Yourself W tlnger and tours the Western mining campon her waj tc national fame The background II the American Civil war. and of BEHAVE YOURSELF course, there Is a romantic thread I mph is %  that gets a little tangled at times, or newly-weds who hut nevertheless pursues Its way tangled up with gangsters, cops undaunted to a happy ending. and a mother-in-law to end all Mining towns with fantastic mothers-in-law! The most names Uke Rabbit Crek, Bloodti-lligent member of the cast ville and Hard Tack—to mention sm"" canine of the Heinz variety %  few—arc the stepping stones to rtW Is the cause of all the San Francisco and eventually trouble. Reallv r. gangster'i New York for the Golden Girl, tact dog. he follows th. It Is a lively film with plenty of rni-hnnd home and bright music, darning and colourI> mistaken for a.. fdl costumes and settings. Mttal t b) fhc wife. Gaynor plays the title role and Is beginning, alternately wistful and hoydenlsh. thinking. It with plenty of personality and UhW sjiplt II edling No. II* til puaalbl Ihe West Indtal n Orange' oi no called l ipungs up quite i Raids. Thenmay b> ) %  'i' I %  ; % %  ltudrlinc And (iraftlng r imddiiH %  ulture and diseem* i and .itrus too* will b. d N..t all nifth. %  I. I blem in b I ami obit Islandl % %  il us. Speikini I that th.%  I. 1VU... %  *;. \ ,-i *% %  f>r (he nuingo id v have i" • %  %  Bh I" ily 1" Othl • --sful dc, ondlng a* id ihe can saken In I WHEN A COLD STRIKES, 'STRIKE BACK FAST... GKRBKRAS Gerbcras are another popular During i Uelh reason In I B perennial which will pmvfl .i UtMi-5t) the I Ihe West Indies which 1 tho tandby for providing flower^. Orchi imedy Some people find gerbcras difllorchehtran. performed in average d drainage. Plant them in J During its 45-\-iek Mason, lha |isgaUon of mango varieties. m ~ high banked bed. along the edge OCehf Ira „ tlte namesof Pi if possible, and they are almost •' dues, reaching a total au M I Trinidad. rertain to succeed. Gerbcras like *"" as tltaHW 7.*0.000. I sunny or part shady spot In a n brbadoaand Jot well prepared, rich, well drained form ill all be rameml red, Mnngo he is prompt'"^ Th ^^ow easily from seed, garden. collectloni. started n anniversary £j? r ll ff l ff USTERINE ANTISEPTIC IrSTUINi AatiMDsk katla rniUsoas of throat surfaces... keeps dsaaa from starting serious trouhlr. Re cocas her. at the first sign ot cold, gargle USTERINE Aoiiscptic, full sucogtb, early sod often! M TESTS OVER 11-YEAR PERIOD, DAIIY USOU Of USTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COIDSI



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lUf.F FOIRTF.FX -I Ml \ AIIVIM ATE SUNDAY, FEBS1 vr.v 14 11*2 CLASSIFIED ADS. IM Ml N SALES PI mil \OIMI> TELEPHONE J30B. REAL ESTATE NOTUI: .! -...,(*.!(„ tu> ..am iw> af the Barbados Pol thr Bo-chill family •ALCOTI <) Wakotl begihroush thte medium to thank all thoa* who % %  in* death al l hL.ved h..**i.d Mr O O Walcott %  M ear**, vmihi or M any i %  hawed iheir • vmpaihr (0 hr. and hi. relative* in th.it recent men! i IN MKMOKIAM AUTOMOTIVE llirVIUiIJTT < Dul Ml* Court** y AVUNDAU In HFET) STREET. nrldaelnwn. wllb 1.IM %  %  " feet of land thereto, tenanted by Mr*. Dolly IWIIMF Vauahalt O--ST 1. good condition NM> ano. St Jam** IS**—an !. Tw.Vauahall BIB in new. Apply to S 1, lUawrlU Road. \UTOHCYCLX Only on* ruar>. I pa. VEAIIWOOD A BOYCE. SaBri : 11') of Sarah Henrle Clarke, .ho died on Ihe 11th Tat" ary. l**l They will forget, but 1 Will • -ou. Wave* of aadneea rtlll coma over ma. •toe ret Irarr often flow. For lodav hat brought 11*. Memory of one >. React!* Br.w n *. iDaughter' ntr Si %  inn"! ison*', Gwendolyn* Grand-daughter 1 10 I S3-If 'iuu In loving memoay of my beloved hueband Jam** Marvill* who fell aaleep on lllh February. 1Mb. two ." %  'i M Mfffi Bloaaoma may whither flowers may Fi lend* may forget you but nrvtr 1 SO remembered hy i-.|. loving n 1" 3 M In n \l m>\l> of our loving II %  WVI I %  • % %  W .'I fell .1 1 III. IMI 1 %  holla and fcreni .Lionel Arthur iHon-in-law lb > M BLfbCTBlCAL f IJX'TRICAL WABMINU MACHINES Hoover home washing machine*, only 11*0 K. R. Hunt* gr Co., Ltd Dial Mil or son III I H PURNITt'RE < H .lie. li,.: f.rnitur* and %  .our bom*. A. .. Chair* |l anil. Of HAIv.NKh 1 011 RENT inn si s 1 toilet. A bath* All mod. | || John lammmi 101 S3—4 AGENTS. OrTICE. ioi with rtt •rinded centrally tn fte-lton Lain* Dui u>. J n r1 Hal I rmm 1*1 Mawrh lUlb li.nl.heo. water, light, .elti.ula. %  aodatn ennyeiiMTire. On Iha *a caaal— SL Jama* Boa-Coa.!. Phonr til a. FARAWAY it rhillp Coaat, ruMy I bed'oom* 7 aervant aooina. •Iaiir larport, all eonv*nlance. Mb |M>r month from rebruaiy I'hon* 44. !• I S*-t.| 1 MALTA—CaUlewaah from FwbruJty. Mani< Jime ju Mt' W'eotherhtad e o J N A Co Lta KeWIIAVEK. ChMM CbABt, fu)lv fu. Itlh—1 bediooma, 1 m-rvanl morn" damble lariirc .11 ean** %  par month from Fabruary Fhon* MM %  %  Mr. Taylor. Lnwrenca Oip l.int.balle ISTA MUA. Na*y Card* Dtnlrdl %  *' 1 .imt oilh running ,.t*r In 1 hraaite. T011.I and Rath. 11a M Mr* K \MI;I Mab w Appl: A.lv.„i CHAFTTUn Hal %  Hall ltd .11 Katta IIU MISCELLANEOUS 1111 \-'l| Rfl TlMflll* aMl 1 ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS BILKS. CURIOS. AJtTS TENUUMOH. BEDAB, J0YEBIA8 Y ARTIBTI0A8 0UKIO81DADE8. TBAIDOB DE LA INDIA CHINA IIJLPTO lllil-llD. rt'RNITUHE Ralph Baud oflat* the fillowina: lunaina Mahaajary dbthn .hair, we00 a pair. Barch *•>•• III W a pair Ruah arm afulr* MlOO a pair. Ironln, Boardi IS 00 *arh and nirnirtoua other art Idea, al radur* t rim la MHO Lower Hiiy Street %  in—an LIVESTOCK tUNCa Bay OaUlnff .iilatile for fate or Ir-arKwoeb Appl. It Fd-aid. Ullle lle.ti 10 • n-1, TWO IUD1NO HOIUEB MECHANICAL T"Mi.r m H SKR iHF new. Re. man it, II await * TON CANE THAUJIILS Lru.ti.-rli.l.1 %  villain. .111. or witbotit Tvre I" Meanly ronatrurled and thay mak* urn work of your Tianaport ajobMRii iaj Mil Courtaay Oarat* TIIACTOHR Maaw>-ltarrU Heavy Lhil) fheol or Hall-Track 41 b-p. < CylDWaal Eniiii>r Avallabla trom I'je-b*o lh. 1prr.1tion lilnnd-wld* Court**} Oi DUI Ml T.I M MISCEUaANEOUS U Caaa%  %  V*ei> : t Roa*n>. 1 Rarir.-m* lUih To. r' ,r and Servant Room rd flAandauj on over IT.1M HI f* inut and Un eaeopt Bundaja betwaao 1 ir and 1, .urbber parHruiar'AT, M^naaer of the %  < 1 Btrret NOTICE Tlln 111 Prradara' AaaorUtlon. on Tueadar lit February al 4 15 p n ramniarr* Ofac*. Boy .11 A aaj IIARUAIN MTKnt* *e Al... 1 AT HANK K'ear Wrath. I H AC.1XVA To, diaiuaa In* recent I feed NOTICE l-rt Exrloaad V-. itoble alao for Bualnewt GMn| Under •no AT MAXWI.U. II1I.U H in Rd •JpaciouD 3 Pledroom Partlv Stone Colt.., Cnnvmlanraa. Good Cor" .1 SparW)M> Yaro. View of R> I Ooma Under MAM*. AT DM 00 •i.v r*tr to borrow %  eee.|in* MAO01 %  I far hour Log In Carlisle Bay ' I;MW Bahoonar Lady taaoMin, 41 Una aaf_ M V. Da*r*raad. M barn f-M, I apt. WcMa. %  TI R aa Una not, Copt. *aai>. lor Brit.ab fiutana. HRI;HTON. Sea.id. -AJrraMI Now Cownet* 1 Bedroom An-rk.n Daolan Flunfalow. all Modern Convenience!, about IIODO an ft. Ooln Under EITOB PACING NAVY CiAHDICNS A 1 Bedroom II inch Stone Bunaaktw. -11 Modem Convenlei^aa. about 12.(00 •* fl rjiaa Under EJ.IM In NEIJbON BT. By Tha Boa Co.— S-r r.mvrnimcea. God Condition, la.-1 lor any Bualoeaa. Going Undaf X1.M0 IN TUnOK ST l^rff* 1-Storey Ston* Buainraa Pranuaao A Haaidano* with a Lars* Qaraae or WorkCiop. all Convmlencoa, A-l Condition. Ideal for any Bualnaaa, Vaaant, Can Yield tiro % %  pm Under HMO Can r. Appialard Valua Of Land UJ'PF.H NELSON ST.— Badroom Baaldanr*. Co.vanlrnreo. Oood Condition, about 3.500 M| It Goln Below CbBO Contact Me for Almuat Anvlhlnx in Baal EataM. -it I Cant Who WillCall at ~OH*0 huMttodb. >U*-ln %  111. r.AICBADUS .Ml HAL i II I \>-l KAM'I MM II IV Ml 1 u^. h.by given tha irial Mealing amod Bocioir will be held al tha offk* wlfh PUea, Bridgeown. at a a'alocK pm. on Friday. IMh etNuary Ibat, lo* Ma purpoaa at conpai r ing <.ith or witbou ... rnl be deleWd and lh* M owlaa CUuaa •ob.Uiu IMS. together with tntere-t %  i.tad and] %  %  i:all be uwiMd 0-. . .-I..,g . "*"* IM, and In* anrlaly ih.r.b> ral M TOS of I m i-pect M -ah time beiOL1 liruari. The salary in $720 ri taCB will not be CHRIST CHURCH FOUNDATION BOYS' AND GIRLS SCHOOLS Application* arc invited for the post of Secretary and Treasurer of the Governing Body of. these Schools. The post Is part time and non-periMonabl. per annum payable monthly (Coat of Living Details of the work Involved can be obtained on application tn llic undcrsignt-d. Applications with references must be sent to the Chairman on or before the Mtli Li tattl Bfas the successful applicant | will be required to assume duties BO MsB lit March. 1952 GEORGE II EVELYN. Chairman. Dumfries. St. Michael 9.2 52—Tn SHIPPING NOT1CE& Nonet itn %  ->" ii m\mi in HI not \i -i IT., i ..] .ti xir Tha Board bafa to ratify the tanchrr* that th* *.. .v>.| Ii,o^ form* and b Of lh* ar.d %  . %  A IS MSB. St Thorn i.v M lured amoun ..v that mall be Ukan of C. K. BROWNE, • Kill tUll.l (1.1 R h< le for -I', snod •eruon. ad)olnlnS north aid* 'oi.rae. roodaratr i JOHN M. BI-AI>nN A CO I 5 I.M IfFlat IrmirSHABES — EM ana* Co. OT Barb — -— Ira Company LM Th* above will be art up far aal* by tinblir rompatltlon at our OhV*. Jamei %  ireet. Bridgetown, on Fndav. 15th Feb. ruary, at 2 p.m YFARWOOP A HOYCr I1W Tr. KANB BOUCI" Moated at Krnaliurton Rood IUNIMAR rva VM vamo IIIIIKR .t IV-> V SB COTTICA. 11th Feb. IBM. M v RONAbBX. lot" NUnth, 1MB Mi IMTO 1 nil" Mi ANB CVBACAO M B HEIOill.lA. I'm March MSB. ff_ F. Ml BS4.N. BOB A CO. MV 'CIARA" will accept CarSO and Paaaangara for Naatau, Bahama,Mailing on the IMh InaUnl. %  ---*.*,'.-.',*, V*^*Canadian ^ational SasaUBshipe UDV HODNEY%  LADY NrXBOIC* TANAOlAN CKUlSFJt" ..uibta .. Fehy M .14 March. J4 F*by Fabv S March 10 Marrh SS Mmth M Maicti Mill IMI..II Ml IAV March ?1 March M Marrh I Ai.nl 4 April I April — 14 April II April GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.—Agents. 11 aa tn AMftflbK — of every daac rlption laav, China. Old Jewel*. Ana Silver %  tafantoun Early hooka. Map*. Antogopha ate., al QkaTingaa AnbM|ue Shop ..Homing Royal Yachl Club. 3 S.U-U.K AUTO SPARES: Brake A Clutch nlngi. Main A Con md bearing* 1*1*n.i A Ring* Onieral Engine Reliuiid* n (.td Hnaburk Street. Dial 4111 SI M Sr. NVAL IIKVIEW Juat a Will be aold qui.-kly .u .i A'lx^air Hi-lionHigh Street. and I DRUG STORE. SI 51 an niiCTlTS-Cawfo! RL'TTEfl— Cuoaing Ba t ba i Mih Tm. sib %  V lib tinW M. roiU) Dial 34M J ic. buck St. •*• an V hICTILaZER DBSTKU1U.04U mam cturad by Maaaay-Harrla. JuM In IRt FI the application of your fcrlilirrr I mng can** or graaa laiida Court** a. age DUI MIS T.SU ti urr PBara, Paaeh*. Prunea n>, Ouavaa and FraH salad W. M j Roebuck SI Dial *4S r l.ALVANIZED SHEETS A limited ,i.ntlty 1 ItMM. B ft. UW. S ft I ...',. Auto Tyr* Co Telephone i \ M | .Kfcf* Hntvv not. ii* raking widUii Relf-llftu.g IMal MIS alao Corned Mutton k Coined B, W. M FORD Dial i Roebuck M. BJtt t~ "WINDY V.TIJ. Al Chrlat Church. Modan bedroom bungalow wltn I each room, garage, ari etc BxoaDonl eonarructlori The abova pvoperty w foe i ity Lod* t-.t.iti-. %  lona-wall thra* b running wnle. mi Xiao li M-holarahi, %  A Bill aolh %  %  of Saint Philip. v IK ; %  FOOTBALL NOTICE day __ at tha olRcaa of thi whom full parurul. Tha proparty u ba lo a moiarata ram UIWIIIIITIM fion. .*an by piiwng ti r can be obli.lnrd ptviaton 1 | orTered •i.h|ecl ndan Fabnur and provided lh* s. piirr Ieduailed m axreedad it Afftl ill a* told to tha nlgbaat bidder ..I lh* u,l|ni. t Uraflaii-nlon ai CARBIffOTON 1 SEAL^. | be obtao.ed h ,.| the Awnia-... rrmpin either at the Ba AUCTION Commlauonar of Palloa. I WlU at B) %  ale by public Aurtioo al Central ion. on Monday next the llth at 1 On* III Bateau. ifl< C NlarulU, itOi Package* Ten. MM. Tim I Deaf, tfui Tin* Milk, and aeveral ither Hem. II | A B0V Govt A • %  : Ml ..Bar (.. %  air n TUEBDAY 1! HlNDRltfUY 1. Ible ....(„! %  1 gal back w H i. l A arale R An-liar Mr x 10 9 Land can bt quuilri fi. • TaWM CASM HIM Bl c UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Ttlt'HKItAY HI' I MM BfSA> Iraanl Bale. t',.. Ri-d TURBDAY Mih ~S..la at Laamington ItBwBBi 4th Avenue. Hellenlle. order of un H r Pligrlm. BRISKER, TROTMAN U llM I 2i.t Mi T ii fFUk. %  keiblr It on**. Itrtti... CO. OOR AGENT| ind n.ora by laking order, foal roraonal Chrlalmaa Greeting Card* a*ubluhcrs will tend %  Ueautilul Vfea bampla Book lor HIM to | %  in.. Dept B. Victoria Work.. I SAVANNAH III II Ihr KXUH.I 1 \l MM. arranged for MONUAV %  KOffDAT, 25lh FEBRIAKV %  Baal lirkrU of jdmlaaloii will be valid 9.2.52—2ti. WAY lo TNa.ui QB i i. \* i OOKI it NOTICE un i tourial iir-al ar, will ba hall .1.1. on Thuraday ,' l4Ba ISM ^ ; -.7 !., %'.','**, V. --.-. -. '.'.:'**,".:'.: ', *#-FOR SALE I ^ I IM Ml QO0M SIIIKI: ;. '* WttB Stork in Trad.' ^' 9 B 2 Years ] 1 : Wide-Awake S I 1 > BTOH ; %  ;. C/o ADVOCATE. \ '' %  '..'.•.'.'.'.'.'.•.'.'.•SSSSSSSSS, Send US Your Orders for . I.AIVWIMII PIPE From i" l 4 CENTRAL IIIPOHU II Car. Brd & Tudor Slrcrls '/AV/.'AW.V''.'''''-''-'HSM * H **1 • "" FOR SALE "LINDEN GROVE" s Eagle Hall Road. A .two storied dwelling house standinc on iibout 2H acres of lind. Garage and out-buildings. Water nd Electric Light installed. Offers will be received by Mr. Psrej Carter. Carter 8> Co.. Ltd., High Street, up to Feb. 15th. Inspection by appointment With Miss Edna Curler, Dial 2329. iB MMM sBB M seB M S M l FURNITURE AUCTION Hla.h Rack -i Mleaats, TUTfcSTMY laTH FFJIHUARY %  I %  % %  I-. RCA Radio l-ti.l.T. Medicine C.-iiBAROMETER Select Your — ANEROID from J vi lit.ranse of InBtnimrnU now on ithow. available In 5 in. in In. Dial with and withnut Thrrmomrlen. if.li readini: to (point) .St of an Inch. Alao available are Maximum and Minimum liauaehold Thermometers. ROBERTS & Co. Dial 3301 '.*,',-.W.^.V.'.'..'.'.'.'. '.yy.^y.*..,.'.'. # ...'>'.y.'..'.'.'..'...'-1 fX)R REAL ESTATE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES CONSULT: CECIL afEMMOTT Bniad Slrrfl KNIGHTS BUILDING Phone IMS 33 CALLING ALL HOUSEWIVES. We have an excellent range Oi Breakfast, Dinner, Soup and Lunch Plates. Tea Cups arid Saucers. Milk Jugs, Meat and Vegetable Dishes. There are various designs and patterns to select from. V. it. HOW FA A. Lumber S Hardware Bay Street. REAL ESTATE JOHN rVt. BLADON A t •A r B.. r v A. FOR SALE HOUSE & LAND in all districts ill I V| | Ml in property I* Ideally ntuated for mo-l people m thl* ever popuUr -'ne* M whlhtl not lantated. la quite pi verandah cainoi he overlooked, a fauR an rornnwn with modern H Hi II. A WATER ("HHR Kiture Drawlngm of West Indian subject. n, HAKOl.l) OOBBSII law "li. 9—MARCH 8 10 a.rr. it m RbBf. Ti'. .LI. kiting raaaa and re-draaraUon ha* eoanpleled Tna loonge. of ample fa* alona. apana onto %  rMo Terandtah* with moat at'i .. I.'.r -. .. T .,.1.-. Tl.r tlm-e bedroom, are Atted with built-in wardrobe* and '.*o waahbailn*. batnraasas bar* II. C •radar. Kitchen and pantrv ara l I .ind are luppllad %  -.iler Oround BOOT contain. 3 garage* larfe abSrSmama and aarvanti ouarMra, frounda •> %  nl.mil , of an act* are well laid out aiad fenced Maine ,\ |.,. !" i a—irable and highly recommended property. -tA s A at i. A N c A". lUkwelbt n-oparty r"ira-waf aork* ., ,.-. %  : %  rrrit|on. 4 bedrooma. verandah, klirhm. wnDy. %  %  ....... ,<, Tl.e lind ta -ippmi. I arrra wllb Sowar and ..,,,' .i. i | -.i.-, .. Btsfssi trto %  i i i. i renf wa.lad gaiden mav ba aoM aaparatal' a> building BfM> I VM Nllllfl". Sth Avenue. I Thi. verv altractive P'HI wrll proportlnned property **t in pie-aunt groundi of 1I.0SO aq. a-rle* II ankitohen on Amrrk-nn plan, • %  bed%  garage air An .Hnwtlvely BJMa Shi RESIDENCE. Maawrll* Coaat A handaame. wall preserved proprrty w,ui 9 bedroom*, large diniim room, druwlng loom, lounge gallarla*. I garage*, tarvanla' qiartera lor three and all uaual amanltlaa. Walled ground* of bout *. of an acre Inturing complete privacy. Further detail* upon application. UIBRAM-. Worthing. Modern rtOM bungalow In plaaaanl raaldcntlal urea. Accommodation ran. priaea: lounge, dining-room, three e net la Land I -nt.viiha.iiE". st. Lawrence Spai'luua .loir by ill bungalow %  rHi sMfBgla %  • %  very well planma 1.1th wide vcrandaha lit fronl and aid*, I encloaed gall*rl>*. large airy lounge and dining room. J double bedroom*, kitchen and pantrv. S aervant* rooma, garaga and outhouaea. The land la com• 0 iu,d Ih.ia U dlract acceaa lo th* aea wtTh good bathfeSB, t.KvsvilJJt", Flint BaU— Roomy a alonv home with gallarlaa, living anl, dining rooma, kitchen, pantry and aUrerooana; encloaed yard with iloek prn>. garaga and large out-building* around* are about S of an acre with Iron tree* and paature. abas contain, good building plot on -UHITC BOISE". INCH MABLOW—New Umber nounwith i .-.MI, verandah. 1 bedrooms. tuth and tollei. kitchen garage and outbuilding!. Good arable land ovar ana acre, all ancloerd with wall and fencing, vary >n liable market gardening or chicken farm LAM figure aaked. WlllTFHAM. %  SaatSr*) CodII,. St Michael—Thla fine old country manalon wag convened Into 4 apaclou* luaury ftala filled with all Modem convenience* There are approa: S acres am founding tha houaa laid out with lawn*, ahrubbarta* and garden.. Tha long driveway approach %  Aankeii by matured mahogany lr*r*. Good inveatI %  1 (%  aajtlS Ml M.ALOW. Tine Hill— Very wall conairurtad modern homo <|(.giied for aaay running imum labour. Contain* wide verandahi, good living room, 3 bedroom, with built in cloaati. tiled bathroom with eeparat* toilet. tUod kitrhrn. laundry. aervant'* quartara and large garage v.iih direct aceeM to houac. %  . .i pan* Booaing Ihroughoul. Cool and Increaaincly popular feefdenUei hi WATS". Rocklav Near Hal.— A pleaaaot. roomy, pre-war atone bungalow of Brat claaa con it ruction tliroughout. Tha 3 brdrao rn a ara provided with Waahbaalnt and all have a cool aaraaaur*. There at a large bningr. dimng mom, front verandah, kitchen, and In tha beatmant ara aatana.va •lorerooroa. OarnSBj and aervanU' quarter* ara detached. Area of land la ovar 30,000 aaj. ft. and unobatruetad polf obli %  uraa. A popular KM I -hei mg breeie. There I* a bjrgs r.imblned lounge dining mom. kitchen with arrving hatch. S bedroom*, built In garage and all uaual ofBcee. Open lo offer.. in M.ALOW Rocklay-A rary eomfortabM compact limber bungalow In good raaadentUl area aarna. kiuhe'i. int.' Quarter*. Plea* BSM | ,,,i .,\ ,...RENTALS •STON LODGE Maiwrll Fbllv rir.ii.hed hous* %  %  n* icaie uv (., m r-b i:i M ESTATE AGENT8 ACCTI0NEEK8 anal ftrKVETOU Plantations Ruildlnc Phone 4640



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SUNDAT, rrnRivvRv iu. 1932 BDKOAl \I.\IK Ml r.\r.K KI.F.VF.M Lord Hawaiian Due Tomorrow LORD ROW ALLAN. K.B.E.. M.C.. T.D .. who was apE ited I'l'i Scout of the Britiah Commonwealth and mpire on February 2Und, 1945. arrives in Barbados tomorrow lot | sfMk'i visit prior to attending the Caribbean Jamboree in Jamaica next month. He will be guest of Hi* Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage at Government House. Lord Row.iilan nas ben an active mambsr of the Boy Scout im srbaa be • t'onunl*i Ayrshire District. Scotland. In 1925 he be>am ('.-unty Commissioner for Ayrshire, which position hv enllnued to hold until hit present appointn.ent as Chief Scout. On February 2nd 1939. Lord r.owaua i bec.ime President of the Scottish Scout Council. In 1944 be was appointed Scottish HeadS SBBTtafl Cjiiru-IOIHT for Unreining of Scouten. lie was awarded the Stiver Wo. i toleas te ine Day. 1941. Brief Biography Lord Roi ll.-it. K It E. M.C.. I'!' (ThoMBj Godfrey PoU..n Qorbatt) was bom on the 19th 1M II.U the OSU> xuiMvinjt son of ihe 1st Baron aim Alice Mary (d. 1902) only child of John I'obon of Castle Levan I He succeeded fall father b ii .,! Boo, ha served in World Win. tlrst with the *.yrshiro Yeomanry in ClalUpoll and Palestine. After trie second '' %  9* I i (erred to t o Grenadier Guards and saw it Francs *ith the 1st Battalion, being awarded the A %  getotal wound • II lhrshiie dal j> ctttaB, sod gavup much of Ins i.me to S.outlrm and to youth work and hospitals. WiM • !o e the outbreak o| the mom racant war, the Terri\ i'iy was under ix(tann>n, Lord Rowallan Was asked to liiisc a new battalion ol the Royal Scots Fusiliers, which he trained %  ii Scout lines and took to France in April. 194U When the Germans n France, his battalion was taught in a nasty position. He extricated his men and got them iiay w.th the remnante of the tlsi Mvlslon which escaped.* On his return to Scotland It was dear that he would never be At (.gain for active service because of the stiain he hod put on his tennis and swimming are all enioyed by him. His ife is a keen sportswoman with great prowess at Held spQfcK hunting, tivhing. golf and lawn tennis. For many years Lady Rowallan played in the Championships at Wimbledon, and. with her %  Mar, WOO the Ladle*' Doubles Scottish Championship An acquaintance of the Chief pcout has said ot hin say he is a man with the highes*. sense of duty to God and t,hi* neighbour, m real lover of boyr.. with high standards of efficiency %  fun* lie puts hi* hand to. and above all a good companion." Since becoming Chief Scout, Lord Rowallan hu travelled 120.PW miles thr-ughout the Commonaraasta and Empi-e. visiting ^ch places as Canada, Wes* Africa. Australia and New Zealand, South Airia ani East Africa. In the nme period tie nas .ilso visltfM Belgium. France. OS Ilmih Zone of Ue. many. -• llaad, lAixe.nbourK. U Ma Rasas, The Truth in Members Send Meeaaize Of v u a .1 u „ ., T! Your Horoscope Sympathy to H.M. Ihe Queen nd Norway, lr. leTognltion LORD ROWALLAN %  njured lea So he wa* given coren and of a Young SoldkrrHa',t.lion—some of the WnggerM -boy imaginable Lord Rowauan applied Scout methods in thentraining which proved very successful. When his work with the Young Soldien ll.atallon llnlshed he was Liven a command for training potentU.1 officers, and here again he had great success which he attributed to the incuioaUon of Scouting methods of both training and character building. His instruction* from the War Oftlce were to give them ten weeks of concentrated Scouting. In 1944 he retired from military .-.ervice with the rank ..f Laeutenant-Colonel. Lord Rowallan is a well-known b eeder of pedigree Ayrshire dairy Ctitle on which he is an expert. His varied interests are demon'..uted by the fact that between the wars he became President of the British Dairy Farmers AsMjn.itiun. tho Scottish Band of Hope Union and the Scottish Association of Young Farmers' Clubs, and Chairman of the South West Kegional Committee (Scotland) i f ihe Fitness Council, of two l.ospltals. and of the family buslines. Brown & Poison Ltd. Over the years his foremost interest has bean Scouting. At Howa'lan Castle before the war l.c set up a Scouters' Tiainlng Centre. Soul methods have be(ome second nature in everything he does. He hus many hobbies. He la fond of water colours and etchinn. He hai a love of music, is gifted with a tine rich voice, and 04 lights in a good chorus. Another hobby is amaleui cinematography, especially in colour, at which he has made himself expett. Shooting, hunting, golf, ignition of hiwork lo*. Scorn Bfoveaasnl ha ^a-made a Knight Honnu.s Last, June 1 tsSI %  .,.' • ],.; ; % %  .. :.P. well ki continually nflected in In* speeches. Addressing the 13th Intern.tUolual BeOUt ("oniereiin. .,1 SaUbUti m August 1931 he salt Let us give the boys the Scouting that B P gave us. Of course the Promise is hard to keep, that's what makes it important and successful in the building of character, through Duty to God, our Country, and our neighbour and the wholehearted acceptance of AM. ihe Scout Laws. This is a world .if compromise, but In Scouting I believe we must accept all or nothing. There arc more Scouts in the world to-day than ever before in history and their place in the national life of thenown countries is more secure than ever before. Governments and leaders of national thought give Scouting greale.support than ever because they see-Its effect in providing a way or life which encourages Honour, Loyalty. Helpfulness, Brotherhood n living. They realise th.it it is the one common ground on which the youth of the woild can, and do, meet without regard to class or colour or creed Of tongue, without sacrifice of their own conscience, or their own individuality, or their national wav of life • All members of the Ob Association in Barbados were profoundly shocked and grieved to hear of Ihe death of His Maie--.it the King The Island Commission er sent the following cable to the Overseas Commissioner, Imperial Headquarters. Len Guides of Barbados desire to join in expressions of deepest sympathy |o Her Majesty the Qtwen and to •*>Rival Fanulv Cuidcr Awarded Train,| Certificate The Oirl Guides Association congratulates Miss Majorle Pemherton on having passed the Training Certincate (Guide Branch) The Cerliflcatc was tug J to bertOB tf the Executive Committee meeting on Friday, 1st February Hiss Pemberton l< now entitled to wear the blue nbl-.n awarded by Inn. ters. on her beret and to do Guide training The New Wall At Pax Hill The work of cutting, down the tree* on fbe I %  .tary and clearing the land at Pax Hill was I'egun In ihr middle of November An effort i made to i .ve as many ireas as possible at Pas Hill, mil 10 eider to OIK the foundations of those traea had to be removed The 30Q ft wall was completed on 21st December and Is | improvement to Headquai Thinking Day hi iking Day w i; : aen. The annual Scouts OaS Own will be held on •t SI al 4 3d pl AN i w fall in ..i SI U l 3 30 pm Rehearsal rffl be a rehearsal for Bearers on Saturday .'ii I %  SI Mil i t H Ml .. in I MtOVtaiti\ U MOGM t Waff o\ cubv acoi i />// B I ..HUM. Oj • eeoui in-.;,.., usafhl purpoM hu bull! op a rnvublr r.p.il. IhHt' Thr gj UUon I'm^-'-i l*b I ., %  for STUBBORN hang-on Bronchial COUGHS Jra To Spend ^2ni Oil Y-ririlllurr KINGSTON. J'ca., Feb. 8 The (ioveriimeiit pledged to spend evej s:2,oou,ow on the post-hurricane agricultural development diive ii on, The British Government is providing over itl.700.0OU in grants and . loan of which Jamaica will repay tsuo.uou. Tlie recovery progn nine will spread over three years. Jamaun-m.i.i,. ,-cmcnt .-on the market today at ten shillings and seven pence per Mpound bag —C.F. tei The Oirl Guides Fair The annual Fair will be iu.1.1 gl the Drill Hall on Saturday. 10th May from 3—-8 p.m. It i< hope turned and cruisedback to Carlisle Hay. arriving there at 4.30 p.m. The Sea Rangers and Mi Burton uould like to thank Mr. f'otiinghani most bearlUj roi hit man) kindnesses and for giving them the Joy of spending a day at sea on such %  line yacht. I %  BM ... .... : II i.MiAY. rvuruary lit* WM, hours • %  % %  •nmeni iiousv — Meei In• IM M ,.i n... i UN aoai leba and t-ama al h art u 1 iM neura vuul age bcneoL IOMI i UAl 1 .MI.I1..IU. 1 ( "Uimgton Oattl | been ran u Narrlsan rnisage roi-1 '" '>.mWon tub' nally Talk tu Agelas. IOJU I %  %  >"t'wkuil Parts on II .1 Keveiubin Vi*n\ ...SDAV. rebrtiary utn ... Addles* Harrison College, llij gajyi Visit and Address Oonsbern>sro tch< %  gl %  MO ( i t. Ti mill id). (•*• %  % % % %  •unalnl educated pn>i% ihe worlS os*r i....„ iMin , NrVork b, ... ii .a ra. .J •nM.Hthi T* s^ssaanw hiarstsai %  %  •na res rner ..-. r AO iwn II ou l..i.i i .Mr Mr. or Ul-. .4ar... .nd d.iUblrlli all >l*arli -rHl.a bflr ] A-lrsloical Wm Pala* •*.• b.a aMid I i. i l aUiltaaws %  nd i-lhir htawaSIHMI li'.i ba amased al lh "wik .' %  ilaU-Mla -•—a vou and ... AND COLDS THERE'S NOTHING CURES AS SWIFTLY AS CANADA'S LARGEST SELLING COUGH AND COLD REMEDY ,..,, am BUCKLEY'S Aflrfr... P I.I an MI. Soma-y M. India, %  '•.lose Ii ,. .. %  MIXTURE JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS May mman Aidney trouble A I unction ol the kulnera is to rliTiiini.tr harmful impuntiea front (be system. If thr kidneys grow sluggish, thrae unpuntiesaccumulate and srHleiiS ottrn become a cause ot paun in punts and masclas. I he wa / to UcaJs Use trouble is to help the kidneys. They should or lonrd up with IV Wilt* Pill, ihe medicine %  !y loi tlui puipoae DrW.it. I'.li. ruve.sootmiui, uttiM-pln scuonon the kidney* thai bnuga them bark to prrfntm then natural function propeily. This wallt Innl mrdiimr n sold aj| OT tl ^ ibr woild and *r liave man* I lelte!* (torn auffrierl telluuj "1 of rein! gained, slier yaara ol Miflrnng, bj Ukina De Wills fill* Ily taasn yoai iiouble. Go to hriiuit and %  St • supply today ooa GUARANTfE Da Witi snantifactnirdmul" ntiiitly hygvanK coadittona and tlv ingredtenU conlorm to rigid aUndaida of purity. DE WITTS PILLS NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But new treatment does more than ease these terrible a.onlcs. A new praeeet, DOLC1N, has base weatasi which not onlv gtwprompl r.li.-t from lh pefao ilue |.. i ,„ %  .vmpt.ima of arthritis am' rin'iiii.ii-iii bat I...-.— %  ..1,1, Ii ...n.iitut • %  "•" leiporl ml perl ol ti |j | .:,., ll i„i. iMH.t'lN has been ihofoughli Uwtad In %  ssiHcal in-niutionlinl.i'lN ta u-ing wed new with uninvi.denle.1 ..u.-..*. Ditl.i I', U Iinn preai "i~ .1 I", di Xnd mn\ *ulT.riThave ulrvadv ll i Uklnf DOH IN Mont d.i., I'rofii .. ihi arianes ol Mien v.,iima ol th*-.PHM Get DOLCIN v. i i-.l.M.o.n B M| UA; 1'rK BOTTII IMHIKI KS niAKBADOS) imti; BTOfUH Llfis Itr.iii.l Slreel mid tlgell—g \|.|||.A I'HAKMACVl For Your VALENTINE of any age, the prettiest CARDS in town ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greystone Shop, Hastings ?2Z?22< i Air rondilioninu sv^lrni MippUiiiR frrsh air lo interior %  •! body AUSTIN — You can depend on it i ECKSTEIN BROS Bay Street liiifftii'Jis



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II, US! Nl \II\S \II\IM \ll I'M. I l 1111:1 > 1 s HENRV BY CARL ANDERSON RELIANCE SHIRTS 1111 rniiM OF 11 Aim Aims FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIFS FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS wcw E IMMM %  1. TME v*a .iwc%  •' cr our vj*Qjupp t • BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS 1 • I %  i. t HE *t*T Tin:. t.'lt.'J-. : .1.-.'. J IE t-KMJltt TOW 1*510 CWER '.T.EMM.' ACJ'T 1*7/ j ^, -^ M^l && ' ^•\e^ Ctlh.i.1'.,. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only Sl'M I \l III I I. IIS iiir 1100 ...• %  !; %  Iiliill our Hi.in. ins I I-I ilsiili S|M-i||lilloii .mil S11.in Sin. 1 Usually N. l'iull> NOW Tm NESCAFE—I U7 .xi. Tins VEUETABLE SALAD Tins TOMATO MUCK .36 .:n -wilh Maynnals.. ;>4 .48 Tins Kli; JAM .02 At. Pk> P. F. SWEET BISCUITS It.. Kgft MIXED HUTS111! I.rai K.XIMNS (|-r Ih) Mf I ins VIENNA SAUSAC.F.K 4-Ot, MH M HEETS 11ml <'AKKOTS—rr It. .Tilt D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE C O I. O .\ .\ A II I <; II O 4 . II I i; S -;'.*,::'*','.** : v**vvi fV-VAV/,',v,v,v :<. %  .'.'.'.'.:',','. %  \ STOUT FOR STRENGTH I C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd. P.O. BOX 304 BARBADOS .:'.::'.'.:;'.','.:;: :' r <,:%;:'.\-,'.<.;'.-.'.:'.%',',;:;:%'.;'.'.:-*'.:;:'.:%•,%:% fc4MM*oe*6



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!'\r.i iuo — Sl'NpAY WIV04 Ml SUNDAY Fl 111'.! \RV HI. IK! TOIL'. V 4.45 a8.30 P.M. %  Continuing Daily Captain Horatio Hornblowcr * * • • * BATH AND TOII.KT SOU'S I I //ra>. r*V Zrojun //..,. I | o iiriMM. ui n\i SIIAV i:iih 5 A 8.30 I'M ,ind Continuing ^ < I" *I MlAl ITIh By BOURJOIS " ml 1 itoi .i I'limMi lihliii, lM-i. twUKJll.ASI IMMI I l\'ll>!. l*AIKiJtl.\M M A.IO.: C F DARI'INRTON. B.S* Government Technical f lr. Barbados as Adviser to the l<>cal Commute* on Technical and Vocational Training he Director t& Education la %  Major Darlington will give a public address on Technical and i Training ;-t Combrr11 HI Mjsada} Keh10M in in possible for Jirt/afl to use the K t for night n.M.ia 11 they heard of OQUJ quite mcorieii and no doubt grew out of the damaged tlooxl"ight far the, car park. CoJub CaU** 1 *} Social Spectator M R AI.A' UQWAatD. I-ublUahSo,iai Spectator" a resort magazine uith a circulation in H.-ilm Beach. Florida and other southern holiday resorts in N01U1 A'urn.a. left Barbadoa yesterday after %  one day stay which Keef Club, fc; James Mr, Howard who was accompanied by his wife is on a tour through the Caribbean gathering information for an article about the Caribbean lo be pubn hi nMgurine U %  MM rU Tfj— % %  *" sumetimea publishes "auxiliary" article* about Jamaica, the Virgin Islands. Puerto Rico. Nassau, Cuba etc. Mr. Howard has been In the publishing business for 30 (>> thinks Bar had rw is one of the loveliest spothe ha* seen. Rsturning To-day M il F I. WAU'OTT, M.C.P. and M W.1I...11 ar'ivs at n*f-we|l lim Btraaing ISA via Puerto Rico by Itft'lA Mr Walcott accompanied BMS •*** %  > w(w> %  ••ui an i. the U.S. A. for medical aid. VValccKt has resp Hided favourably lo treatment Mr. A Mr.. It. I. 'Bert" Toppln for the School child, and the business man HARDWARE SUPPLIES Paramount Double Bob HOPE — lOaOll BAM In FANC1 P4SI* Color by Technicolor and %  U4IIK tilt Starring Lwabcth Beotf Vivf jnd tlltT .-,ll : I IlllM.III III Si III and CHAMPION with Kirk DOCC.I.AS 11 i > \ 1 To-Day To Tarn. — 4.30 A JUS Paramount Present* MIOSNHISMS John Payne Forrest Tucker Evtra I 2-Reel Short "LITTLE Will II Wet A Tfcar — I .;>A si;. 'aramount Double Alan Ladd — Wandu Hendrla RICKETT STREET (Oppuutc Post Office) PHONE 4918 THE WOMEN'S CANADIAN CLUB Annual Dance in aid of LOCAL CHARITY under the Auspices of His Excellency the Governor and Lady SAVAGE al the Marine Hotel birectly For Cambridge LfH. ARTHUR STREETl.Y formerly a pupil of the I-udge lu-.t and no working with I..I. al Poliu--pitrri r, Inl dad. has been accepted by lajueen'. College. Cambridge, and will be going up in October this year. Arthur, who hio. recently gained his Higher Certificate in Modern Studies,. Mill 1* taking .. ksfrta with a view lo administrative grork in the Colonial Service He is the sun of Canon Siui-tr. of Tobago. 26 pMtangen T RANS CANADA Airlines Flight (WO arrived at Seawell shortly before 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon with M passengers for Barbados on board. The alrcrafl Lefl khuiily aft;r fi 1 "Li HI ulad letunung later in ng to lake up passengers Annual Vigil M R. E. CaMleton Vbotl .a man of Trinidad Sugar Estates and one of tintreasurers of the Wni linii.i CommlUaV will be an Intranet! passenger DO tag Cost itbio when this -hip tall negt an bet < tin* bound CTU1M. Mi Elliuti annual visit b) the West Indies and will be icinaining in Trinidad until March 12th. I i.lr Oill. Trinidad Wedding M ISS JOAN De SILVA who visited Barbados in November 1950 as a member of the Trinidad ladlaa' water polo team wag married yesterday afternoon m Trinidad to Mr Paul d, Vertcuil. son of Mrs. Caroline dc Verteuil and the late Mr Robert [of Trinidad. Memorial Service R EV. C A SAYEH. Principal Of Codrlnglon College, held .1 special memorial servlop at Society College on Wedirt-sdamornln* at l(TFfi. the day C* the King'.s death. Among those present mn Itudents of Codrlngton College, the senior students of the Lodge School and fllrls from Codrlngton High St'inol. Trinidad Engagement T HE ngagement was announced last week In Trinidad been Miss Phyllis Camacbo. second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F;ibien Camacho and Mi I>A. Qprraat alassri >on of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Barcant of Port-ofDave was a member of the 'i wrater polo team which visited Barbados in November 10-,n. On Honeymoon A SST. SUPT. and Mi Mitchell who were married 111 Toi>ago recently are spending their honeymoon in Barbados. ,t..yuiK at th<< Hotel Royal. Mrs. Mi cbell is the former Pamela Lutour. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lotour. To Be Married In Martinique M ISS Mane TheresiBailBtUn ..-.'.iKh'.rr of Mr. and MrsM. tk-,i/ciin o( M.otiniqiie is to be marrpfd on February 13th In Martinique to Mr. V v o n de Verteuil of South Trinidad. Mr. dc Vn'i Unique. Marie Therese has "Vi bados on several occasions and has many frltrdl her.-. Scout InvegUture A N bnp ure care*V mony wa held in the Cathedral Church House on Friday evening, when trie Group Seout(leorge Spencer Invested ten scouts who had passed, lierfoot Test, Among those present were The Rev. Hazlewood, Dean of St. Michael's Cathedral. Capt. R. A. Sculy. Assistant Comml^aloncr Boy Soiuts. Mr. Cyril Brathwaite, Kenneth llle. A. S M. Bethel Croup, and Mr. Fu.h-iick oNi-.ii Lata S. M. St. Lucy's Group. The ceremony opened with the singing of Hymn 281. This was followed by prayers by the Dean. after wUoo the Group Scoutmaster finally explained in details the meaning of the Scout Law on which UM foundation of true Seouting is built. is then delivered a short The CoUtsaMM Scout. 1 hi Invastitur* folawatj. This was conducted by the Group Scoutmaster assisted by Mr. Cvrll Brathwaile and Mr. Kenneth Pile (Wood Badge*. Another hymn v sung and the hles..ing bniught the ceremony to a close. Master Charles Reevepresided at the piano Talking Point Man saps ichar he knows; aseaaasi iriiar icili plwr. RliVVT.AV To Recuperate M il. C M. GHEENIDGE of Dalkalth Road, who has been 1. kj bag gjona to St. couple of .Ml-N.ltc Birthday M ISS A U It 1 O L MAIION of C Cap, St. Michael celebrated her birthday on Friday wi ii a small party al her home the same night. Mr. Mrs. Harry Srbrlgbt ree •CAFT. CAREY A.4. nnd "SO MAS Ol Hill OMS" Starring Barbara Stanwyck, John Lund — ON — SATURDAY EVENING, February 23rd GAMES BRIDGE PALMISTRY FLOWER SHOP ADMISSION $1.00 y ESTERDA" l(| mOOn UVfH Weddlngg took place, all at %  hour at three alRCfWil hurches. At St. Ambrose chuu-h at *.io o'clock Ml*, h'tty J0.111 Mayer. diiUkh er of Mr and Mr.'. Rupert II '.! % %  1 %  -* of "Maryvillc" Black Rock wa> married to Mr H. 1. "Beif Toppin. son of Mi aim Mrg. L. L. Tupplp of "Elridge" 5th Avenue Belleville The ceremony was performed by Rev. H Melville. The Bride who wag given lo marriage by hei dress of white lace with mlct p;, 1 ids of nylon, high neck appliqued with liny (lowers, lonfl sleeves of lace and a ton A finger tip illusion veil waa kept in place by a chant illy lao Juliet cap studded with rhines.ooes and bunches of orange blossoma on cither ;ide. Hei lioug.uet was of while orchids. The Bridesmaid* were Hsf Misses Nancy and Hester Mayer* and the flower girls the Muse* Angela Mayers and Ruth Cog. The Bridesmaids wore white lace bodices and silk net skirts over ice blue satin petticoats, short sleeves, lace niLtens and ballet ina length skirts. Their headdresses were of artificial red carnation* with short tulle veils attached and they carried bouquets of ted carnations. The flowir girl* WON blue spiderweb net long gowns, wreaths I of blue forget-nta-notg and posies of forget-me-nots. I" -I KM I HI l' 4711 Eau de Quinine Hair Tonic A HA1K TONIC tad H p tl Xh l lot th* rtn W the a*lp sml hair ftcmom and prvvMiU UM funhrr *ftlPBl of DANbBI 11 II lM>M UtC hSIT Mali SB* "Uj and Wavai r-(rlnns ^ i rh SBil Two SUM C. CARLTON BROWN! ? Wholesale A Retail Unsggtat J ISA Reeburk SL Dial *11S Thc I I Mr Pal were att.icd in ballerina lengMi l 1 other of the groom and dresses made of ivory satm ufl hen were Mr. Tim Yearl,ouffunt skirts of nylon net. woeing spent at the Edgewali-r brother of the groom The usheri Hotel. Bathshebu. wcic Mes-is. gVank, Cecil, Noel • and FYeddie Clarke. After the ceremony a reception A T exactly the same time but uu held at "Olenlee."" Belmont about half a mile away. MU9 Road. Mr. and Mis. Odle are Norma Clarke, daughter of Mr. spending their honeymoon at and Mrs. T. A. D. Clarke, of .th Powell Spring Hotel. Bathsheba Avenue, Bellevilla. and MrLisle, • • Odle. of "Fair Cottage." St. m^iss GLORIA JOSAUNK choral CCIVm0ny WflS m,y St. Matthlag Church afternoon to Mr. Harry BasWtgM. Given in nuirrlge by bar father, son of Mr. and Mis. Edward the Bride wore a dreas of Ivory Sebnghl of "Mernngton", Upper satin and cob-web laca, made on Hastings. The ceremony which Victorian lines, featuring a yoke was fully choral was performed > f lace with a high collared neckby Rev. M. E Griffith* %  SEW and closa fitting long sleeves. The Bride who was given in The skirt which ended in a flowmarriage by her father wore %  .ng train wag bordered with appllgown of slipper satin, close htung iiued lace. Her fingertip veil bodice with appliqued yoke, high oi tulle Illusion was kept in place neckline, long cloee fitting ggaavaa by a tiara of appliqued laee ending in a point over DH u mimed with orchids. She The skirt was very full ending in carried a shower bouquet of a long train Her headdress was Queen Anna's laca, eucharist u cap of lace and orange blossom* lilies, tube roses and orchids. held in place by a Anger-tip veil. The Bridesmaids were the She carried a bouquet of while Misses Merle Clarke, Norma orchids. Queen Anne's lace and Farnum and Joyce Smith who pink rose-buds. Maid of honour was the Bride's Inter Miss Patsy Croney. The Hi idesmaids were Miss Makda Hill and Miss Joan Grant. The flower 1 '.he Misses Barbara Ann mid Margaret Ann Plenc|K>lnte. lid of honour wore green organdie with a faint white design, the bodice was cut with a square neckline with a drape across the ftont caught at one side with gold ^nd green flowers. A stole was ...r, .Hound the shoulders. The rklrt was very full with matchlog KIBIJ" across the front caught at the side with flowers and hrr headdress of matching flowers was In the shape of a horseshoe ending in the back with a bow 1 f tulle. In place of a bouquet she fan of white net with IVf I to match. The Bridesmaids dresses were modelled on the same lines as the maid of honours except that Miss Hill chose lilac organdie and Miss (irant gold. They wore flowers to match the shades of their dresses. The flower girls wore dresses of while spotted net, worn over green and gold satin respectively. Best man was Mr. Keith Lewis rnd the usher* were, Mr. Richard Qa Dgg Mr Hampton King, Mr. Cecil Browne and Mr. Lionel Bdggot. After the ceremony a reception was held at "Bartica", Upper Hastings. Utter In the evening: the couple left for Cattlewash. Bathsheba where the honeymoon 15 being spent. JOHNSONS WARE in GREY DAWN TEA CUPS SAUCSBS FLAT PLATKS DEEP PLATES SAl'CK BOATS ( KKAM Jl'liS TEA POTS COFFEE POTS COVERED SCOLLOPS DISHES COVERED SUGARS COVERED BUTTERS 30c. 61c. Each 17c. — 45c. ti 51c. Each Mr. — 511c. & die. Each M.29 Each .V6 I.1.I1 2.48 Each 2.0S Each 4.M Each 2.15 Each 1.19 Each inn Each 12.37 1.13 4, Wc kindly rrmind our Customer* thai our WHITFIEI.II'S Branch will bo Closed for half dav on Thursday the 11th and will remain opened WHOLE DAV on SATURDAV H.ili T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4606



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M Nil W FEBKIAKY III. Hi.' M \ll\l AI'MH \ri I'AGii FIVE HAis OX SWIMMINC—3 Combermere Swimming Through Drfe '" ~g x y ^-' Cadets XI from i .I'M' i eam B.C. This e.rly evidence is lo show that ihe feat could he Although they had two foe). their credit the Comber nv %  dill continued to pre-s on thei mainly military, showing fugitives .'wimming to escape their pursuer". armies crossing rivers, prisoner• '•caping from island fortresses, and so on. But It may be fairly inferred that swimming; was not generally practised since king;, and nobles are never depicted in the water Cicero's Breast Stroke The stroke |n vogue then seem* to have been a double overarm xtion. much like th< trolled. ('one, was forced to eovi four miles because of the urrent. Webbed Hands A Sicilian swimmer Nicholas in the twelfth eviiturv, had webbed hands and feet was reputed to be able to swim for five days jt stretch, living on the tlsh In'""**•*• The teams were Cadets XI of Columbus, when anchored in [hl H.M.3. Devonshire; Division. the Wt Indies recorded that he A ddU, Hodson, A. D. Gunn, saw the natives "swimrnlng; like Hornblower. Wallace. Selly. tlsh. in a manner I had never Brown, Arnold. D. Gunn and seen before." Caribbean natives Sukul. < aptured by the Spaniards, escaped Combermere: Belle. Broomes. by Jumping off the snipe and Lewis. Eastman. Parrls. Brewster 'wlmming < ver three miles to Gregoire. Durant. Fields, King % %  'id and Robinson. The referee was .'troke much like the breat stroke, Mr. !. Smith. and It Is probable that this same Whan swimming re-emergcu stroke was used by the Romans in Europe In the nineteenth ceusince Cicero complained that i ,U T after a long period of uncertain pool was so small that he popularity, tharo were two well hurt his arms when flinging them known strokes^—breast stroke an Romans who swam well. Tradition Canon Bernards of Naples. But /^ | s Und team defeated a says that Julius Caesar saved lhP lon l** 1 nabl1 ' bathing w.i, 1( | P i tejim from lni HMS himself at Alexandria by swim0 lv "lowly regained. Even towards i>*vstiui.rr >even nil in their ming ashore holding his fgmuus ,hp pn of the fast century a Wa tcr polo match al the Aouati j^romentarles aben-e water In omw^^r/^W say, of the Bngllsh: club y „„. rd(iy evening. Cain from Abydos, showlnf Leandrr and Hero Homvttlvrn Hv.it I in his teeth. "*• leave our l>odies for month, at a time untouched, of Canadians: For the Island Ken Ince eg hand and his i If he could do this he wag some %  a ume ummicnea, oi tanaaian.s: .,,„_ T T i l(r s ,. rtf -j swimmer! IncidentaUv. a ^ Many people have never washed rharles Eveivn (.mil w rs'^meriiid^^K: -zr\ — ir^iS S? r """' Sn^,eveT.hJr-w.^' KjJ-J -a. The stages in the development who played at full bark. The Irinidad Hit 367 Againut B.G. POHT-OI""-SPAIN* Fab. ', tnront middh ioUS tail-ender* TrUttW f SeT after |i % %  inteiTwIin atari conQueen's r.%  l-ering heat waves today had erased 88 %  standing at the drawing of %  oat both in the new open) nership firm of Leslie Wight and Cirndon Oibbs foi 31 runs, but veterans Lennie Thom> and George Caiiincho put British Guiana hack in the game, stayiria tohoisting HH on the scoreboard. tfOWlan Sydney Jackbn Sa. and BSJttat 44. put on M runs idiii, wiakaM la send the Trinidad score soaiing aval gag JlK) mark and then apeed-mernitng making hi' bt| .iickct hit Taaty six into the ground crowd, makfe inninaa "i .in uhkh Use I i. kajaaasj B rs Uielr entertainment. Their ntaarel. a plaalle pink elephant. He* -miri. between the tMo bank* in s hammoek. liNxein. s vnull bottle of gin r in i. k ,i.,i i ..ii.i said %  t ther esrrv him for .m l Uiek and laid Ihe qoeer tar* dial whenever they pull him up h* s strlns. he turns hi* heid |n the nearest "drink" Mherever land K nrsresl ht-mcii aatpeel t< tvtnd bout three weeks it Barbados nd Ihefl the* win gall on toTlinlrtad, St I.ucln. the Vnr*' I Ifaasau, Ml-iinl Floridn New Y.>ik ..nd the Gn From the Great 1-ik-v. they hstve ii.inncfi to take ir.iiicr overiaitd !Ihe Pacific. Thev will sail down the : ..... s .. across land tar mi tier ,md then will :n-tn the Bahama* when Ihe have planned to %  ol the Suntandcr Class Boats, has re!.<' Styled a miniature offshore racer, \ I rtiih th.Royal Oco.ni. ItnelngCluh lo Snni.tiider in Spam. %  rriviog five days wtd llva hour. i i i*r>rn t'lvmouth. She completeo %  MO milearithin monft ofbetM I lunched. FEB. 10 NO. 210 The Topic of Last Week Of fAMMS agrt* with sdeanne find7-gj that: COLGATE v/CLEANS YOUR TEETH v CLEANS YOUR BREATH >/ HELPS PREVENT DECAY TMI COLGATI WAT TO COMPUTI MOHI Of XTAl CAM Always kml. fswr l^alk rkjfct afl.r „lmo -IH, COLGATE DEMTAl CREAM -. ... %  I i"> •ixl > %  I kas s-*i — WONDER WHtElS N 5 A knvOkt, MO tsal i.rhrr L.I... H-W. % % %  [hllrtT.., %  %  MM is.-l I Issltl %  %  %  itvi in rsaMCfilrns., : • HlS.Nl conquered. History also tells ... ,W.A~ ?i mlP !!.l C r OS f Ftr ^ t ,he '** Peddle, followed many occasions the local forward deep rivers, and the story of b „ prlnilllvr of brwi fouI it dimrull ,„ |ll>r(1 h h across the „ |rokp ^^ hf> Mc ankf 1 with g single overarm recovery. The teams a*are:— This gave way to the doubfr adeu : Dawlmg (Capt.), T. erarm recovery, which was Harding, H. Miehin. u Cui J. Avila, M. Pearey and J Stnttl lalaad: Ken Ince (Capt.I. Dudley O'Neal'. Charles Eveivn. <.er,.)d Jordan. Allan Taylor and Harold Weatherhead. lloratius. who _. Tiber after holding the bridge well known. The Greek* were also gtood .vwimmers. The story is told of used by the" South'Sea islander': llysaea and Dtotnwl swimming Inand. perhaps the original InhabljN ^1 i 'fk'Zj^^ 1^. &mi njiwf m QS^jji "s*r^' s< • i>--<^^^>j PC f^^J&fy ^^1 Beltevillfl LUiwn Tt'iinis !{'sulls %  it %  | .... HI i. i II I -..... ..mi D Wntme IHtA M Kll.1 -l-fl M WsaTKif %  ]. %  I MI.\H I HI I Ma,.*i,.„ Mr. P l>at|>T* l < -nd J II '-.I.I.H Iwal M" A •> %  .,'* J W Mi-Ki-r.ii. i jns • a .in a—i Hrs. A '. N RuM'i Rdgrriill a 0 a MONOAV'S riXTI RKS Ml S -l\,I I. .IIHI. It Wuiiui> C D I I Mill li.n fill IIMl.. Mi-. M Kins ..M Kui r Worn.> M> I) Wood IIIMI Mr. f Patlarian %  %  %  '.i i" irilnii. -. • %  > H em) %  %  Mass ,|otr %  %  %  '.I i ii' *. nrrdSr •ud brain :lllaM *T "' aMSUfS It*: <••!. iriii %  iiaiiMMi ii-i tiki ej "erlously. which %  !hn and 'heir .< hievments have %  ke, 'he recover} being ihown thai pnl> by taklnc this (he surface torUJ twooun I lieliove .'. .: %  '..' I < nvlsagi any fundanient.il %  'ariie-' provin %  in the tning. but one can never tell (mnt Urn with U Slight improvements in method the Americans. STOMACH PAINS DUE TO INDIGESTION al !fn STOMACH PAINt !".Jinrui >n try MACLEAN BRANP STOMAi II POWDE ataacr'riinsnd J.i.nsv onsrr qunUy irlirved tiv (hu st asats t k aity bsliii* e J lurmuLa Oae dMc trig peaet a vslus for Sioaiack i %  nt, I fi-adMSm, h Iraulragr. SNMS sad SJISST SOU AGEJITS MACLEAN %  RAND stomch Wm mm I M. B. MllirBridaetaWD.-Barbados PAIN SACROOL C0N0UERS PAIN On Sal.at KNIGHTS LTD. I rno\i;i N ? and i IIASI: CADBURY'S DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE :: i I-IIOI sn us Mllfl ;J M \i mi ss >I\KI;IIS x < gdjggnri MAKiMi. .1 m < hiffhesl \ Me undrruke I'pholsterlnf fr a plrte Suite. •treamllr>ed I Makagaay Halsiw. |>andrI MtlHw-iriv Suite. spriiiK-tili ; rd < uiliii.n loreirn unit. I '.|iHn, n-ii r .iitmi i .n.-o \ .* MBllreso. I inlr rand Canr •; ra < .., I I'KK IS iiKumpardblr '• I ( ome and let ua serve _" %  I .•/.•,' ( V,V,V/'A'.'.'/i'///.*-* T*'ONI oi IM. "ur,. .HATING INSTAIK.IHercules SOLD BY ALL 1EAMNO DCALG TM HiSt' i| I s i • %  %  %  .1. %  # tun T G f D D r v C, BANT UD.. BRIDGETOWN RELIEVES PAIM And YEAST-VITF" Tonic Tabled The I -I/ i. %  I', • Y|A*T.VlT S. n.H. v* r 1 Mg sassst sads VaaM Vtw UP! YEABT-VITE" la 'he only painreliever < ontaininu tli i valuaile lont< Vitamin B ; When you tako YBA8TVITK'Tahleta. flrittotriM pukn NlM an end to throM.tnj/ li.-.i.l.i' he, trrateful eaae from nnrrginit nerve or theumaticpain Next YKAST-VI'li help* you lo feel hetlel.rifcrl.t .-r.more your old aelf .wain |' YRAsT \ 111; '" ia jtut aa Rood for cold* and feveriahnesw. too. Iiecanflf it rontatnsi antipyretic or fever-reKlutlnir lin;tedient-i. Vert time painattackgyou. remember there'a nothliw elao like YKASTviTK" 'Ptck-Me-tTp' 'PahlBta-the pain reliever wlii'h also contains iiatina; Caffeine and the valuable t,onlc Vitamin B, HEADACHES f\ NEURALGIA J COLDS CHILLS FEVERlSHNESS NERVE AND RHEUMATIC PAIN* YEAST-VITE "Pick-Me-Up" Tablets itMr-nrr ~ .. < ^siw *—



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tttttefli ^frtwcatc ESTABLISHED 1895 BAKIiADOS. i HIAKY 10. 152 "SOPRANINO" ARRIVES IN FTDOS Kin '* B <'y '" SMALLEST BOAT EVER TO CROSS ATLANTIC pATRICK ELLAM 31, and Colin Mudie. 25, created history when they sailed the 19 foot yacht "8opranino" in from Las Palmas yesterday in 28;. days "Sopranino" is the smallest boat ever to cross the Atlantic and she has made the 2,700-mile voyage in fewer days than some yachts many times her site. Anchored oft the Aquatic Cluh. ihe ilulr blue eeaMeed yacht could have been mistaken for one ot the local built for racing in Carlisle Bay Alonide (be var'il "I > under", another oeean fioer. she was dwarfed into li flcance Bm "Sopranino" %  ears ea flute, hnproved herself v seaworthy, wen tiering two idle* ir. the Bay of Biscay and onebetween Corunna and Lisbon ilnce %  he set sail for the Caribbean on September 6 last year. The two English yachtsmen Patrick the ikiopti irate, started their daring voyasfrom Falrhouth and sik days sailing brought them to Coruni J^pain They took another six days going from Coruniui to Lisbon, re. peated the performance from Lisbon u> Canblanca and then in another nine days' tatth brought Las Palmas. They hud t > heave-to when the first two Rule swept across the Baj of B ran at high *peed before dM i tin i pale. They have % %  H half thousand rnftlei I mouth to Barbados Thi flaning and serllng and 100 miles a day Yacht Self Sirennt Kigged with twin apinnaken which are so attached (o the filial to make the yacht M-.I "Sopranino" sailed herself for over 21 day* on the run from La Palmas to Barbados. Patrick ana Colin said that they %en to bea at eight o'clock eveiy. m^i nevei juokt un'.il ,i on... ,. the morning. They gi.i die i.< io oi trade winds all the wa\ Joyed a smooth cru* her beam measures 5 DM I and ihe draws 3 feet 8 mencs ot water. Her planking is of 3/8 mahogany and her timber.* English oak. A sm.ill cam Is neatly armnged on each side below, while she carries two Ux.kn forward, | piHkct-siicd galley midship. '— %  T "-glocker on ra.'h tldg of the cockpit. Two lockers are aft where the yac it* men keep their clothes for going ashore. Designed by Laurent Giles, famous dinghy builder* of England "Soaejnln* was bull*, by Wootens of England for Patrick and incidentally Colin worked with Laurent Giles when she was being de limed. She gpecially made mildew proof mainsail recommended for Atlantic crossing. She takes her course from a "Bomber" compass and having no chart room, a miniature table is set near the cockpit for the crew to spread their maps on. No Auxiliary Engine Some 110 square yard* of canvas bore the Sopranino all hoi voyage. She has no auxiliary engine and Patrick taJd that he does not fear his sails would give out. Patrick and Colin stored about 5 cwls. of food in the yacht'small lockers to lal them from Las Palmas to Barbados and 120 aluminium hrt -. bit bottles are all the provision for carrying water. The cooking is done on a a> On Page 5 Mediation In Sue/ Dispute Accepted CAIRO. Feb. 9. Mcdiuti'v) in the three month fid Anglo-FgypU.in dispute hill •ptad and the two eountries aie raad) I ii of Erne gency In Cair rnnwh la t day An Interim ll I it is only i I ui emer enejr m ru.. Of the MM second;u> kcbool classes' II" -' %  d l| area resumad i AM.r %  fortnight's break most sccondaiy achools raopaniiu. lebruary 12. but today aonvtechnical and secondary classes whic i were attached to prim-n %  Lrhoola In Cairo and Alexandii were bring opened. The reason for the proclamation Is unapeeifi-d. The newspaper Al Ahram Slid I oli.e searched the houaaa 1 about 260 suspect* in Cairo and found riflee, pistol* and lar arts persona including worn had been arrested. —r.p. 72 I lourCuffed NbW DELHI, Feb, S. New Delhi press 8 aid the Kashmir Government imposed a boon cttfCaw M the municipal limit-01 Kaniinu Jammtl, city winter i the itata following the maich on the secretariat by a oaflam crowd estimated at iooo strong. Military wore called to disperse the demonstrators who were trying to forcf int.. the I aflerno.ni police charged and rened two rounds of lite to ,ivperse the crowd. — IP. ON OTHKR PAGE* Page 2 Carlo. Teurbun. 3 Clneasa. Farm and Oar* den, B.M.I Natea. Hardening lllnU. 4 SPOKT FEATl'RES: Bookie, O.S.C.. Table Tennis. I iPOEt RE PORT S. dials <•<• Swimming. H Women .Sewing Circle. Whais looking. Your Baby and Von. 1 Haitian Hollrni Whisk> and Weditwood %  Leaders: No Import CuU for t'olonte*. Letters 9 King 1.1 •>•' %  • VI In Barbados. Art Kthlbltion 10 I i-hint Boat* 11 Seoal and i.,...( %  Notes. I nr.i Hawaiian'* ero(rsmme. U Chili ren. 13 OggaJl Slrtam 14 A 15 AdvU. 15 I ...-.i News. MflHAXI\ passed a resolution. rtnbod) iiK three addresses lor I in memberfci M the Royal Family tn the! occasion oi His Majesty's i death and tba accession ofj %  Q .rr Klizabc-th il. ;iived by I Hon. Or. Maasiah, seconded by I lion. Mr. Pile and supported by 1 Hon. J. D. Chandler and BOB M I'hallonor. Uwing to faulty acoustics of; he Council Chamber the speeches verc not clearly heard at llu Press Table A lew errors crept I n t o the Colonial Secretary's Beach which should have read is follows "As representative on |fa HOI ourable Council oi the A.IMH" IttnrtlOn and the Civil lafa to Msocurte myaelf nii tba tributes that have been paid 'o II"' Kli VI who.' during flfte. iiixiely, proved hini-.-H | .. .% BRaTVBj "' : •Ml withthe wpragafcang of i -ondolence lo tkOBt nohle and ndoniluble Ladk he On ren Mother and Her' n Queen, ind with the message and affect mn to our[ Snveieign I*dy Queen Elizabeth; ho. takinp up the %  rrptre at" lame age as her famous proeea %  Q ieen Bla ibett of the IB Tudor, will, i devoutly pray, reign at long and gloriously over us and confer equal blosiIngs on all her peoples In all her fendo" U.I\. Lose Ten 'Planes RiaHTH AH MY HKADQVARTERS, Kore r, Feb. 8. %  nista during the pi la.s with i{.,i radar controlled inii-iiii. n n miis hooting down %  %  %  o m I HO Sabre, was loot in %  IU) l(e.i Ml dV i o a %  BI ed behind Lnea due to fallurt and .i IVJli %  take off bombine. n I the pilots were rescued No Hj.a'i weir downed but nine wvi.d:imng<.l in aerial sklrUaey M ThU bring* to 4HH Allied air U*.ses from i ilng of thi Kon %  hrough February H —UP. in Slati* in Small Village Church B14NDR1NGHAM, BNG1 AMD I V i. I AGERS In -till moun ra only on important occasions pun their tearful last respects to "The :-MJ uire"K V is he lay in stal hltle church id S %  hipped ^ll his lite. Queen Elizabeth ami thi H yal Fam tave the body of the Kin back to the natl hourt of weepmi; l>r the man win. was to ilium a husband and a fathet A lone pi) :lrled Larfuml H the cflffn was taken by torchlight the 250 yards from Sar* House tn ihe I'hureh. day. while ahe gncA'ing Qw TAOaTff "BOPRAMIWO**. taaallaat boat arar Is craaa tiia AtlSBU aor off ttaa Annatlc Ot"h arwr a nnn -top M< ,^ay nm from Las Palsaaa. Two Engli-h yackUmaii brought fcrr dawn. Milk Producers Considering Political Kuiiy Alternative Plans Draws Huge Crowd SOUTH KOREAJS GOVT. DENOUNCE U. NATIONS PANMUNJOM. KOREA. 11 The South Korean Government denounced the United Nations truce negotiators for yielding to Communistlike a defeated Command." The slatcment aald "The Korean Government views with j-reat concern the continuing concessions which th< U-N. delegates are currently making at the Panmuniom Leiisehre Talks. It said, neither the people urn niuiust proposal had BM the Government of the Kcpuulic (only the North K.-n-.n the Chine* of Korea can tolcraU* these lB-|CommuilM G .ud u>. suiting humiliation-." 'Die bitter 11' N. ai perU M *as issued at iMsan," South Korea ia not a member ot the temporary capital oi South | the UJ4. North Koreao Nam II promised to reply to the United Nations* counter proooaa t another meeting of full truu lelegations at 10 a.m Sund tf, 8 pan. today, E.v l Today's session lasted only ten minute-. Staff Officer after the negotiating aesiton tentatively agreed on perl three more param I r exchanging war | TF ese dealt with the de ignation Of Panni..ihange pen ment ->f J'int Committeeto aupervise the (xchango and Joint Re.l i ussiat in Other staff offtel progreaa" In eff. rl an agreer %  iVJB.) NF.W YOltK. Fl i < The fir-: huge political Hilly this year, drew a eapa.it> < tjowd ly 20.000 persona to Madl-| I %  Oanaral EiKenhower (or, the UepuMican P regldentlal nofninaUoo. LOCAL milk pfoducan ere aoUvaly coiuridaiiruj %  n> proachins Qovarnrnenl with alternative pn>pof-n) I itabUihrnanl ol :i Central Milk Depot end Creamer) Try* alternative proposals, to which • majority of milk proafjieeri riava I n i read in principle are thai Oov ernmaol ihouM lifidarl ihe thi eret rriachlnary Cor reVwrfing, proaaaring and deUvarin tO the cor Milk pioiiureis on uM ethei • the chem Dd WlU rnment that Ihey will aUj milk at a retnunarativc %  ihe u-eiv Ko Korea as the U.N. trUcc negoliaat Panmunjom accepted with *vatlon the Communist proposal lor a hlghlevel peace conference within 90 days of the conclusion of a Korean armistice. Limited Conference Under ihe UM po~al uie Cenference %  limited to the dtscussi.. arithdrawa] of net K • from Korea, a peaceful I of the Korean situation Korean question'. had wante-i I la '" mriud" a general T-, Kastern aettlemo n l Vi• C. Turner Joy. head of the UN. Delegation al>n Insisted that titfi • South Korean Qovernrati I % %  be tall hlOWIM. \ I AM AKI Orixinel Scheme The original scheme, wlmii || VM lUggC'le-l ^I.MUIM I opt i 'ue beala, wai %  %  1 i %  U.i I lacard-waving delegations from 10 States staged a nstratlon for the tot %  venJ (Million trlei-lon viewers in six SUtea. The Rally, which begun shortly before mid-night, lasted more than'.SK-,eti.s Ad wblch caina Into hour* Stars from stage.. : [Ormed indicating that KalK fol uauial terma wers and television viewers are 1 XT the t SS Uiw^cheme w-i %  M high class entertainU ut ui ll eat satli .en no w and voting time; SlJlftJSlo*" plTnV DeleeaUniU from T... rikl. i'-''y of S.000 pintpet I %  ^Tv\^il' 0 ZJ,li^^: i ? T - ffTJ I,.,,..,. ^..,.. i. ,. ,. ,. | %  %  to be contributed bv Govern >und for pound I I I iva A. • ir ZM< tllai tba i paeeh at I %  LealeMl %  led (hat per hupIgj t put Font ird %  ngly a Coaunituta was gel m ThiI %  H.ilh pr v pi Inclple lo apnmeni with tnr i Slraiiifent It.mio %  <> iutvi,i,the (thurch were local all the villager* and tenantB) %  iulit to i! that no %  ho had from House to Church were on undo The uK.of C.loucestei and the Kdinhurgh wilt follow veai. ago ill.RJovel ti tin R B Uon Condon, •rrivlng al i * > G.MT. The funeral p i to reaek if* Westmlniatei ii.il where it *iu %  in Mate at it.ut Hi on <; M i Tim Many Plaenan Oiilv the heads of Departmenti through • %  Church today, ami it led to open the Church t"r I hi I of ahe Estate lop ill be a aervhe m ih. church at no GMT. %  a rn.iny flower" nrrived at tinChurch and Sandrtnghain Houao lhat the I,ord Chamlierlaiii. the Fail or Clarendon a^hist that all Hover offering* be sent only to Castle. 7 lie Foffln wi(! be drawn froni Ufa Estate to Wolverton. All along the road on Mnndnv will |y triple of Norfolk ..In-I .-hitdivn local police. UoOOU I Wolverton Station will be vn from the Royal N-.ifoik H. Kiinent. the 38th Anti-aircraft uerj the Kin*', n .. •ii the Raj s. out BJHJ uirl The Royal Family will arounr09 the body Next will yal anloon coaches for the Qtaaen, the Quean-ICotl eeag Margaret, the 'ink.of Idlnhnrgh and Ih. D>1 % %  air lt< Brief Mom.nl The RrltUh Royal Pannh ha.l It! brief HHMnent last mclit with Itg father and husband who wan King, and today Ihey gave him taek to the nation. COUrl %  nVlnli poured into the ilttu vlllaea to rnafci arrarurarnenU for rmimini tli>King's lil> In London on Mon%  deafly and emotionally, bad t<> get up eartv to attend lo prasaing affairs of State Night long, Orei 1th arm* revi their breasts stood guard over the .. he iiuic i bun h, when aa %  b un illumined the stained ghisvindow dee Ueorge Ham it Will Re The caUfaluue for da coftt,, will !>,. In MX Hen It will be 43 feet long; and li fi Towarda the centre, u H stenlead t.. Ihe platl guanla will he nn nUBl %  ins. Two ateps higher. the central platform win Kings DOfltn, lag %  ' % % %  The -ntii. catafalque will (> %  • eeeere d adth maim n loth i hi the head of '* %  will be a •tugie roSa froii ti,. K (Jueen Eli#..t-ti frown on pun st ..fl th, %  lll.l.ll. rh.KIIIK'~ Sceptre will %  ml the O I '.I bv a Cm lustier TI e (Jr. .\ Cflln and the I,. r %  %  V ll..11 whli h %  cortege ra n me%  .'.ill hoe up ej* n A Pan American Airways OUrtla Conmando CM tall rargo aircraft) touchad down %  t geawal! yosurday an route from Houth Amnritt Thr Hal through M i.kr ihr body of the lata Hi Herbert Davis, 76 v-.r "1.1 rotlrad Canadian Bankar to Mlaail, from whaie it will trarrl by rail to Wet tand Ontario Mr Davis died In hihotal mom on r#hrnry 1st Ha was It u had i %  huliilay Tin iUM flr-t Pan Aniart .'an cargo plan* ovur to land st H.'.wi-ll Iataviug Monte vidao fPllght number Clipper i) the aircraft called at At %  iii-.M, Plaid. British Oulana. than flaw direct to Seawall leaving al til for Puerto Rico an route to Muatl Uo 0ar|M'iitt'rs i hroHn off Lorry vania, Connecticut, Ne rt Yoi „ filled Madison Square Garden to : scream Elsenhower's praise •Vte For Ike" The largest delegation, from ronaeettcat, reeatead a tremendous ovation when it war learned ecticut's first lownahip Republican Presidential primary yesterday al West Hartford, voted three to one in favour of Elaeni.ower over Senator Robert A Taft. "Serenade For Eisenhower" Rally, sponsored by the Elsenhower Rand Committee together with for Eisenhower and i BI rhnowar was the : %  %  • %  !'! %  .... :.'r.l It ,11Banners throughout the auditorium carried slogans 'For Ikt" and "vote for Ike". The sign from Tart-Texas group read T fi Tor Eisenhower ." — V.T. Two laUyeai %  and 40->" lerma Wgaeated then win COnMlMfUenf Of the milk pro-!""'" Anthony Vearwood of Ollhea dueera should bo recur llaae. Bf. Lucy, were threw urea carrying in"1 %  '""7 a.ona Sandy Una teiest at the rate of 4 tenturea to be subject to lelire"bout 4 30 while they wen moot between the 21st and fOtl lOtTJ year in equal annual bwUUnenta.1 They W ' '' %  hut that the Milk PradU* Awoclation should havi UM I [litland hands and dt" I. begin redemption from oar, if %  Government's conti ihution hould be free of inuejrtt for 2 yearf, anit i at 3%. and that H "ie lean 11 buld 11 I etwren w :iat and 40th yen. BUM i.i j, i winding up t'.'I"' •....uid lain priority i i Governor'SuitifMlinn After the Milk Prod I minted out Ik. win Utend Kind's I nmral i. ihower will •thine fui n Brl %  I >l Frr I! A |'E ll< %  si" %  I • r s depart %  Chances For Peace Have Increased r0UR TRUMTETERO froas the Barbado* Police Band blow a fanfare before tba ProclamsUon of Onsen EUsabeth'a acceaUOB was read on (Bg K t TIIM.KR) PARTS. Feb. <.. I 'Hied Nations Secre" neral. Tryirve Lie, Friday that the for peace were batter rlan three monthg ago. ^umminij up his impresxiona Assetn; i ti despite disappointments ai We aro in a b<" now to carry on the unfinished businesa of peace than before the Assembly met. %  %  • three %  pportunity for a %  although I -tiink we shall grthla year reeat we have Uoeh that preventartoua dl*ru^. %  I..OK i>nnio.i. in lhaa before the Aaaembly and certainly r-.n. h le than ago." A.ked about the Soviet deieM War had already "I don't .' Information Mr Malik He emtaHaji*od. "It n Of the U N tO Kore 10 teek a %  at the ran i %  ion Iher. arid," M of the v. ted in the ruing iiiflurnrr of Aaia and the %  taken by the I Aaaembly Thi % % %  old and new Unareita in the Midwell, %  Ing rhall ;iry or a %  lotutinn* i-hta and %  %  l language nnd inflexible -vr Cikkanqc fi. fl/i?dy Dinner. Luncneon, Birthday, Wedding, or lor your own quiet enjoyment at home— K. W. V. can add to that enjoyment, an K W V. Wines are Quality Wines, popular throughout Great Britain, Canada, New Zealand, Sweden and many other Countries of the World, including the British West Indies And in theso burlirisome days of HIGH COST OF LIVING K.W.V comes to your icicue also. K.W.V Wines COST much less than Foreign Wines of France, Spain, and Portugal because KW.V. Wines are admitted into the Colony under the British Preferential Tariff K.W.V. Paarl Tawny, K.W.V Coronation.Wine, K.W.V Sweet Vermouth, K.W.V. Dry Ver mouth, K.W.V. SPARKLING WHITE WINE, KW.V. SHERRIES.