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
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ol



ESTABLISHED 1895

LU

2 RECORDS BROKEN

Me. K. D. EDWARDS’ bay filly Lunways out

of Kingsway—Lundy won the Big Sweep as
the B.T.C. three-day Spring Meeting ended at the
Garrison yesterday, and brought to the holder of
the ticket No. EE 9247, $25,432.

The largest crowd to attend the Meeting
turned out yesterday and witnessed another day
of keen competition and excellent racing on the
hard Track.

.. The razor-edge keenness of the day’s racing was
climaxed when in the last two events of the day, Lunways
and Rebate shattered two records, one of which had been
standing for 16 years.

Wanted Man
In Critical

Condition





It was in the 24th race (The
Hastings Handicap) over 54 fur-
longs that Mr. K. D. Edwards’
Lunways, a four-year-old ba)
filly out of Kingsway - Lund)
clocked 1 minute 6}$ seconds tc
eclipse the time of 1 minute 63/5
seconds set by Sweet Rocket, onl)
on Thursday last.

! Rebate also came on in the last
race of the day to clip 1-5 second
off the 16-year-old record set by
Gammon over the 74 furlong dis-
tance for ‘A’ class in the
summer of 1936, Rebate’s time was
1 minute 32 1/5 seconds.

Forecast, $293.40

MONTREAL, March 8.
Steve Suchan, 24, one of two
men wanted in connection with
the attempted murder of two
Toronto police officers is in a cri-
tical condition in hospital Satur-
day with two bullet wounds in his

stomachs The forecast paid the
Suchan was shot in a swanky |money of the meet in the _—
Cote De Hei apartment last 40 on

race,

Rambler Rose. The Pari Mutuel
also paid $11.72 in this same race.
This was second only to $17.80
paid on Gavotte in the Creole
Handicap on the Second day.

The field sweep also paid the
highest money yesterday when it
reached the $800 mark. The Police
Band under Captain C, E, Raison
was again in attendance and
delighted the crowd with some
lively airs.

THIRD DAY
EIGHTEENTH RACE
March Handicap

faced the starter
with Embers carrying 2 _ Ibs.
overweight. As the gates flew,
Pepper Wine ridden by Yvonet
got off first followed by Fire
Lady and Fuss Budget, but when
the field passed the stands for
the first time, Fuss Budget was

2ChargedWith
Manslaughter (ri. ico am i

ERIC CUMBERBATCH of Black | third positions respectively.
Rock, St. Michael, and Frank|Slainte who had got off to a bad
Clarke of Mount Standfast, St.|start, was running last and
James, two lorry drivers have|eventually trailed the field.
been charged with manslaughter] As the horses got around by
in connection with the death of|the five furlong pole, the field
ten-year-old Audrey Atwell of|Strung out with Fuss Budget
Paynes Bay, St. James. leading comfortably by a length.

Atwell died on the spot after} They raced on to the three, fur.

i ; . on, ole when G
she was involved in an accident at i‘ ro Fuss Budget, but the filly
on ae still kept to the fore.
@ On Page 4

night as he drew two .45’s and
attempted to shoot it out with

Montréal police.

Leonard Jackson, wanted i
Toronto police along with Suchan
in attempted murders and Edwin
Boyd, also sought for questioning
with the other two on other
charges, are still being sought by
police here.

Suchan was shot three times by
ren. f “aaah Oana of. the

ontre: 8 al police squad
when he ao revolvers in a
darkened living room of the apart-
ment.

Police said he had a third re- |

volver in his pocket.—(P) Ten _ horses





Chief Scout
In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, March 8.
Lord Rowallan arrived here at 4
5.20 am. Owing to the early 5

On Other Pages-

Page 2 Carib, ¥.W.C.A.
3. Farm and Garden,
Gardening

Cinema,
Hints.
Bookie, Races (Cont'd).

hour, there was a_ skeleton re- Sidelights on Sport.
ception Committee at Coolidge 5. ee ale, Foet-
Field comprising the Governor's 6 Hy Ae agg HO On
ae i ee So and : The Fence on We
slani cou mmissioner J, R. :

A. McDonald, Peg Prices ?

Today Lord Rowallan is meet- 7. Monumental Master-

ing the clergy of various denomi- pieces, Three read a
nations, visiting Nelson’s Dock- picture.

Â¥ard in the afternoon and meet- 9 The power of Electric-
ing scouters. ity.



10. Local News, W.1. News.
1l. Salvation in w.L



12. The lives of Harry
BOY SCOUT JAMBOREE through Federation.
FUND 14, Guide Notes, i
é jotes,
Fashion, Sewing Circ!
Amt. ptey. Ack. $564 00 15. Lonely Only Child.
B'dos Muslem Association 10 00 16. Children
Seed rte 17. Comic Strips.





“Black Saturday” Blamed
On. Police Commandant

The Egyptian g , aw. March 8,
; ¢ an government report fastening responsibil-

ity for Cairo’s “Black Saturday” riots on Wafdist. Interior
Minister, Faud Serag El Din, the Commandant of City
Police and other top Security Chiefs is the most damning
_ indictment yet made against the Wafd.

ees Observers here today believed|

U.N. Accuse Reds \ink rio Ree eeP ort issued

last — and based on an in-
quiry ordered by former Premi
By PETER KALISHER Be Sake
TOKYO, March 8

Aly es aon into the Janu-
ary isturbances, might t
United Nations accused Com- jthe —

Wafd. — the _ strongest

munists Saturday of holding|party in the Egyptian Parliament.
Allied prisoners including
Americans in prison camps in} It alleged that Serag El Din

China and assured the Reds they | Pasha
had “convincing evidence’ to|drawing up a plan to check the
prove it. riots” in which, from noon to

showed “negligence in



Sunday Advocate

BARBADOS, 'jARCH 9, 1952

a

WAYS WINS BIG SWEEP 2.

FINE FINISH



FUSS
March Handicap, the first event yesterday.

BUDGET, “Mice” Lutchman up winning from Pepper Wine, Yvonet up, in the





Russia Wants Ticket E E “924 7
Far East Trade}
Wins $2 os 432

MR. K. D. EDWARDS" bay filly Lunways won the Big
bid for world trade especially) Sweep as the B.T.C, three-day meet ended at the Garrison
from the middle and Far Eastern Savannah v: and brings to the lucky holder’ of
pouniries at the International Beo-| ticket EE--0287 $25,432.00. 4
inmoow eiiy’ Sa deat Following is tue Prize List :

to informed Commercial expefts.
A highly reliable Eastern Euro- HORSES DRAWN

pean source said that Russia and

By DUDLEY HARMON
GENEVA, Switzerland,
, March 8.
Russia will make ang important



her Red satellites were preparing NAME Series No. Points Position Prize
a list of specific goods they can| Lunways ..... EE 9247 9} ist $25,432.00
export and commodities they want} Dunquerque c 9 | 2nd & 3rd 9,724 00
in return for submission to the} French Flutter BB 763 ) _ divid
conferees. a ~ | Betsam =... = i 8 tb & Sth 2,992.00
wit omtaronse originally was! Gostie in the Air -B i evn, es. Li 1,496 00
ated “World Peace Council” but eee nar a aie 7th, 8th
now Communist businessmen,| \yiry Ann. HH saa Oth 10m , y
scientists and trade union leaders wx and three 955 .03
First Admiral B 3591 Tether

have been invited, Notonite R 3487 oe *

One source said 34 counirtes, Rebate ..| ||. U 4438 divide
will be represented with business- Other horses divide $233.75 each.
men “especially strong” from the} @ List of Horses Drawn on Page 4
car and small machinery indus-
try of eee pr phen neo yh "
industry of Italy and -
navia, India, Pakistan and the Results At A 7 "aM ° oe
Middie East. French—Tunisian

—UP.

23 Charged For
Narcotics Riot

SAN FRANCISCO, March 8
The indictment of 23 negroes
of an alleged narcotics riot here
will “crack the heart of the
nation’s narcotics racket,” accord-

Glance

THIRD DAY

EIGHTEENTH RACE
1. FUSS BUDGET—Lutch- :
man. T
|| 2. PEPPER WINE—Yvwonet.
3. DOLDRUM — Holder

NINETEENTH RACE
1. DUNQUERQUE — Lutch-



Dispute Is Threat
To World Peace

NEW Soeme Maret 8
members o Asian-
African bloc Frida



will send to the Security Council
Trg, it to take up the French-
dispute as a threat to

ing to United States Narcotics a APO! » ts world peace.
issi ar ing- 7 LLO — P. tcher. Pakistan's Professo
Commissioner Harry J. Ansling 3, COLLETON — J ” Asmed

er. The 23 persons were indicted

yesterday by a Federal Grand . 1ETH 7. plaint be put in its final
Jury on evidence that they sup- 1. uaeiae oar Seek. form and sent off to the United

plied millions of dollars’ worth 2. TWINKLE — Belle Nations until its sponsors have a
of Heroin to addicts from coast F ra : chance to talk to the Tunisian
3. GAVOTTE O'Neil. representatives who he said are

to coast.
TWENTY-FIRST RACE expected here soon,

Bokhari told newsmen the com-

The single indictment carried

names of alleged peddlers in . ITTER — However; Bokhari told newsmen

New York, New Jersey, Illinois, 1. mee FLU R that he would be “very surprised”

Missouri, eee Nevada, Ore- 2, DOLDRUM — Holder. if the t wae not dis-

gon and California. _DA N ver patched mont -U.P.
‘Ad to the indict t the 3. DASHING PRINCESS

Lutchman,

TWENTY-SECOND RACE
1. SEEDLING —Lutchman.

2. RAMBLER ROSE —
_ James.
3. CARDINaL —Quested.

TWENTY-THIRD RACE
1. WATERBELL — O'Neil,
2. BETSAM — Newman.

head of the ring was Irving Wex-
ler, alias Waxey Gordon, 63, ex-
beer baron of New York City
during prohibition days. Wexler
is now serving a 25 years to 7"



IMPORTS TO BE CUT

| it ts ae reported th

that
Australia’s imports from Britain
will be cut by over 200 million
Australian pounds in 12 months.

sentence in Sing Sing.—U.P.



J’ca Leg. Co. Pass’

KINGSTON, J’ca. March 8 |

The Legislative Council unani-)
mously passed a motion moved by
Hon. R. L, M. Kirkwood yesterday
urging representations to the Brit-
ish Government that the United,
Kingdom should not charge the,
profits of United Kingdom con-
cerns in respect of profits earned,
by operations in these territories,
provided such profits are retain-
ed in the territories in which they
were earned for the development
and expansion of their agricul-
ture and industry. Hon. Kirk-
wood said if the British Govern-
ment really — a develop ;
backward territories, it was a)
scandalously wrong thing for them! The former New York the Canadian dol-

imported.”

TWENTY-FOURTH RACE

1. LUNWAYS — Newman

2. AIM LOW — Belle.

3. FRENCH FLUTTER —
Thirkell.

—UP.



ANOTHER U,S, CRUISER
FOR ARGENTINA

aed





Reds retaliated with the threat|sunset, 700 business establish-
that if the lawless activities of|ments were damaged. The report
the United Nations were not called for “administrative dis-
stopped immediately “their de-jciplinary action” against govern-
velopment will go beyond the ment officials including police
scope of the Korean question.” |chiefs.

Major General Lee Sang Cho] Among those
who read the ambigious threat|ministratively responsible’ were
from a prepared text did not} Hussein Sobh Bey, Director of

elaborate on “lawless ee Public Security, Lew (Brigadier)

named as “ad-

Mur El Solb Bey, former City
mnhaeesigusestinanaate Police Commandant, Lewa Ibra-
CABINET SHAKE-UP him Imam Bey, his Deputy and
other senior officials.
STARTS IN HAVANA
HAVANA, March 8. “Honest” Hilaly Pasha, new
Premier and Interior Minister|Anti-graft Premier was himself
Oscar Gans, resigned Friday & Wafdist until November last
Observers said his resignation}When the declining interest he
: ,,|had shown in recent years and
appeared to be the start of a big},: my . t . .
shale ; sid Garine Peis his evidence in the famous
2 ceup in Presi lent artOs S510 ‘trapped phones” case culmina-
Cabinet. They said more resigna- ted in his expulsion
tions would be turned in Monday He supported the court testi-

or Tuesday. mony that Serag El Din Pasha
Gans was Cuban Ambassador tolordered that the phones of impor-
the United States for several years.'tant personalities be tampered

—UO.P. with. —U-P,

ito charge a tax of profits earned! cruiser Boise will be commission-|!@" was unchanged at a premium
\by Jamaica labour on Jamaican|ed into the Argentine navy at\of 1/32 per cent. in terms of
soil in the manufacture of Jamai-| ceremonies on 11 aboard| United States funds, In closing
lcan products for export from Ja-| the ship at the Philadelphia naval | Foreign Exchange dealings Friday
}maica or any other similar back-| base. This is the second U.S, |the pound sterling was down 1/16
ward territory. The present posi-| cruiser bought by Argentina, The |of a cent at $2.78 1/16.

tion was that the British Govern-| Boise is one of the few U.S. navy
| ment collected more taxes on the| ships to tt in both the Pacific
operations of these companies than] and Atlantic during World War II.
| Jamaica did—CP) mn

—cP

Farm Hand Wages

All Girl Crew Seek Cuban Lovers | Climb In Canada
| OTTAWA, March 8.

bs FLORIDA, March 8. Wages paid to farm hands in
pe 30 sleek yachts set sail in the 19th annual race to Havana,|Canada have climbed with the
but all eyes were on an illegal entry manned by an all-girl crew | highest wage paid in British Co-
interested in those “Latin lovers” in Cuba, lumbia and the lowest in Sas-
Schooner Tropicair whose crew is made up of seven girls clad in| katchewan, the Bureau of Statis-
red shorts was refused official entry in the race because of an “inexpe- | tics reported
rienced” crew. A similar crew set sail last year with official entries| _A survey taken in mid-January
and finished up an object of Coast Guard search for three days when | showed that the daily averag
their radio failed and they became lost. Al Hederman skippered | wage for all Canada with board
Tropicair last year and has been “training” his new girl crew several|increased to $4.60, a 60-cent
weeks for the 1952 race jump from $4.10 on January 15
London-born Esme Scoble, 23, who looks more like a lovely week- | | .
end vacht guest than a member of the yacht crew, said: “I am »' The monthly rate with board
| blonde English gal who is interested in the Cuban way of life, tove'! climbed to $86, up $11 from $75,
and the mirrentt of happiness." —' Pp
























if . j Import quotas will be deter-
Motion On Profits || + sou. wmLtER — }\mined quarterly according to the
0 ' “essentiality of the goods



U.S. $ Again At Par © = %
With Canadian $ | *

The United States dollar Friday, closed at par with
the Canadian dollar up 1/32 from Thursday’s close.
PHILADELPHIA, March 8. guna sterling was $2.78 unchanged from Thursday.





> PRICE ; CENTS

Taxes For U.K.

LONDON, Mar. 8,

A. Butler who reads out
Reds H Built U
eds Have t Up
for this austerity island. The

‘

. Chancellor of the Exchequer

Gen. Van Fleet Says |. a

his first budget on Tuesday is

expected to order higher taxes

and a new round of economies

F Of 900 000 M budget comes a month earlier

than most years because But-

orce 5 en ler is in a hurry to introduce’
his latest emergency meas

By DON HUTS disigudd to aave tha tema

f

rom collapse

+} >
SEOUL, March 8, the pound

Generai James Van Fleet disclosed Chinese and Korean
Reds have built up a force of about 900,000 men in Korea :
but there is no indication of a Spring offensive. United] greg ana eight million pounds in
States Eighth Army Commander said in an interview that}i951 and he:
the Reds had more men, weapons and planes, but the allies}serves are running dangerously
have enough to halt any attack low. If the trend is not reversed,
He said about 450,000 Reds are in the front, lines. Van Saas whole economy would
added he would be “surprised” if the Communists Wuibse; leaving a gaping hole in

Western defences, Just what
attempted an offensive similar to their costly but unsuc-|remedies Butler plans to admin-

ia advers¢ trade
vance of one thousand two hun-

sold and dollar re

Fleet



cessful major drives in April and May of last year ster remain a secret until he
lt am confident we could halt} reveals his budget late on Tues-
any attack the Communists might day afternoon. But if to halt
~_ it us. It would be a good | e Britain’s living beyond her in-
ing if we could get those people | ta P ~ ome he cuts cheap f
; cut ap food and
oe of their fox-holes and dug-| us raises amenities the State now
ou

other
tives workers, he would run into
probably the biggest political
‘orm since last October's general
elections.

to mow them down the way |
we did last April and May. We|
still have an intense desire to do |
it. We have enough equipment, |
men and ammunition available. |

Industrial
eh sree ceaten| Conference

| PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 6.
Difficult Task - In the view of the Hon, W. A.
ae . ustar : a -
aie and pam a difficult task for ca, tha GULDne ee ea
Se aecated one of action to become Development, recently held in
in the med to the change of pace| Puerto Rico. under Caribbean
ee * Korean conflict to that of Commission auspices was an “out-
shay ie Sent ee —s action | standing success”, according to an
pace. If Van Fleet © @ snail's} article appearing in the Jamaica

From a few hints available it
looks as if Butler is planning to
do just that. He has told the
Ministry of Food to cut its 1952-
1953 spending estimates from
four bundred and thirty million
pounds to three hundred and
seventy-five million

This move has been widely in-

ad a decision | Gleaner terpreted as a sign that Butler

~ make, it seems certain he would ; udge, will reduce Government
ofan preferred to continue the As quoted by the Gleaner, Mr. | food subsidies now costing
. ensive ,_ tactics _that cost the} Bustamante said: Britain four hundred and ten
aaa cert <. men and “The Puerto Ricans were won- | million pounds a year. They
squipment. ut wit Armistice or a . ‘ : ; : z
talks polition! ith Armistice | derful hosts, and more than that] used to keep down the retail cost

k considerations | they gave the conference a back- | (5
weighed heavily. ground of zeal, enthusiasm and
a said: “It was ne, we | knowledge,
could arrange an armistice if we
slowed down in accordance with|, “They are certainly doing great
the wishes of the people back| -hings under the Leadership of His
home who did not want heavy Excellency Mr. Munoz Marin the
casualties when there was a|?PÂ¥erto Rican Governor, with the
chance for peace. Future opera- assistance of capable and active
tions of the Eighth Army are still|â„¢e? of ability such as Dr. Rafael
on the conference table at Pan- Pico, chairman of the Planning
munjom.” Board, Mr, Teodoro Moscoso, head
- Artillery of the aoe eee re
. , : ministration and , Jaime -
Van Fleet said the Chinese and tez, Chancellor of the University.

North Koreans have twice as many
artillery pieces as the United Na-| “Puerto Rico's problems are The Presidential Primary in
tions along the 158-mile front and|different from Jamaica's but| Oregon promises a furious battle
in reserve, adding: “They are|nevertheless this c ence and|'oyal to determine which candi-
throwing in a Jot more artillery this. visit to Puerto Rico should| ‘ste will win respective party
and shells than they ever have,| prove very im t in the de-|fominations. When the deedline
There are points on the front! velopment of Jamaica.” for filing in the May 16 election
nptathe oF expired last day every ig

where they think ”
throwing in concentrations of |name” in the presidential Derby

1,000 rounds and more, In other »” +, | had been entered except Senator

words they are being pretty lib- Schuman Is I inlay 8 cron ‘Taft, avowed candidate for

eral with their shells, so. they} ‘ ‘ bells ‘epublican nomination, and Presi-
Foreign Minister

basic foods and it was ex-
tremely popular among Labour-
ites and Trade Unionists. —U.P.

Battle Royal
Promised In
Oregon

WASHINGTON, March 8,





must have plenty of them.” dent Truman who still has not an-

Van Fleet said the allied artil- auneee his ee — =
lery is better however “and that D - | Sepublican candidates have been
is where we feel we have an ad- LON N, March = _|entered in Oregon — General
vantage.” He said the enemy are| News of Antoine Pinay’s suc-| Dwight Eisenhower, General
using Chinese North American|°¢*s 1 forming a new French | Douglas Mac Arthur

Japanese field pieces and some|Government today, had a good) Earl Warren of California, forme:

new Chinese ond Russian guns.|*eception in London where the Governor Harold Stassen, and
Chinese and North Korean units|crisis in Paris has caused much | Senator Wayne Morse of Oregon.



are now at virtually full strength.|anxiety. Diplomatic quarters here! Democrats were Senator Ke-
were particularly gratified by the |fauver, only avowed Democratic

Y ° inclusion of Robert Schuman «4s candidate, Govefnor Stevenson of
Federation Talks Foreign Minister, Ulinois and United States Su-
preme Court Justice William

Due In 6 Weeks His appointment it is felt here | Douglas. Oregon law permits fil-

will ensure continuity in variou®!ing of candidates without their
Western programmes for the de-| consent and does not permit with-
fence of the Atlantic community | drawal. MacArthur, Morse and
Douglas said their names were
| filed without their consent.—U.P.

From Our Own Correspondent;
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 8. \
The British Caribbean Confer-|9n4 for giving Western Germany
ence on Federation is likely to be| @ “new deal.” ——U.P.
held in Trinidad or Barbady;
within the next six weeks prob-|
ably under the Chairmanship *
Sir George Seel.

The Trinidad Executive Coun-~
cil decided last Tuesday to do
all it can to speed up arrange-|
ments for the Conference. It is |
expected that the matter will be}
put before the Legislative Coun- |
cil in a week or two. It is un-|
derstood that early preparations |
for the Conference are






Plate

_ Ride a RALEIGH
=the WINNER’S

being | “J ef



‘ f
made in the light of a recent) h abi. }
communication from the Secre- | = Cc oice Breiner:
tary of State suggesting that if}

the proposed London Federation |



Conference be held next June i w (A )
there should be a_ preliminary } }

Conference subject by the West | ala Jit
Indies themselves prior to that Ta r ne produced (VA YS

} It is expected that Trinidad will in t Vorld 1 sf /

take the lead in getting the ee moder y oi i pid. 5 the

of other West Indian colonies ou es =

early, preliminary to the*Con- | : . 7 vi (f j WORLD'S



ference, venue and date. '



\). CHAMPION
CYCLE Ys

Protes

mpionship

W u id

1950. Mak

MONTREAL, March 8.
The

Light Believed
Dead In Crash |

KLEINE, Scheidegg,
Switzerland, March 8.
|



Braving avalanches, fog, blind-
ing snow flurries and all the perils
of the Alps, two world famou
Swiss mountain guides left this
mountain hamlet Saturday for the
wreckage of the United |

RALEIGH ~

THE ALL©STEEL BICYCLE

Airforce C47 transport plane which
crashed Friday at the 1900-foot
level of Jungfrau.

None of the eight passengers and
crew who left Madrid Friday en-



: | A Product of Kateigh Industries "gnitsd. Nouingham, England
route to the American Air Bas¢ :
jat Fuerstenfeldbruck, Southe pe CAVE SHEP I } d 4
aoa nee were believed to be| / f 5 iERD \ 0., Li . ~
alive, but the guides set out _B : i
make certain whether or not ther ; R4 10—13 BROAD STREET
jare urvivors ;

The guides. Oscar Gers nd} ists

7 oo - hes ra eros a NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY-
Karl Schlunegger, disappears ARCHER 3. OR 4.SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUB
swirling fog almost immediate Ci



et





after they left here.—U.P.



PAGE TWO





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NOTAC E.
Sd
In order to meet the demand for serving the

public better in our DRUG STORE we have
closed our SODA FOUNTAIN DEPARTMENT

and will be utilizing this space for expanding
our DRUG DEPARTMENT.

°

COLLINS” LTD.

ROODAL THEATRE

EMPIRE

TODAY to TUES 4.45 & 8 40

IT’S THE GREAT BIG MUSICAL SHOW
THAT SINGS
FOR ITSELF!






Oerected ty RCRMMD ALTER

Saye ty 1 Pon hy Sane Raph

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(9 athe ewe amen Ya Bs
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a Gun, a Whip or a Kiss

“THE SUNDOWNERS ”

Color by Technicolor
Starring:




The stirring “*
adventure of the
fabulous temptress called

“The Blood-Red Rose.”

QUEBEC =...

Oty TECHNICOLOR, | ——_______—

A Paramount Picture starr MON. & TUES, 4.30 & 8.15
JOWM BARRYMORE, IR . CORINN
ft SRINDE CALYET Big Double!

BARBARA RUSH + PATRIC KNOWLES
with John Hoyt Arnold Mow
“GIRL FROM
SAN LARENZO”

And Introducing
and

Robert PRESTON CHILL-WILIS
and Introducing
JOHN

BARRYMORE Jr &

“SO YOUNG SO BAD”

Starring:




NIKKI DUVAL

Mickey ROONEY in—

“BIG WHEEL”



OLYMPIC
Today & Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15
United Artist Excitigg Double!

4 ABRED CT RORGEANS
POTURER, ONC. Presentation

| RICHARD ROBER
ae a ake





fasarianmansinitedeapegieeatesiasitiaiail iil

COTT BRADY: KT. STEVENS fia

* * * *
DECORATION HOUSE: Antiques, Gifts. *

Y. DE LIMA & CO: China, Jewellery, Gifts.

oa

ADVOCATE CO.: Book Shop, Stationery.

oe

CARIB SHOP: Carved Mahogany, Native
Barbadian Wares, Indian Bags and Belts.

GREYSTONE GALLERIES: Completely
new Technique, designs and Finishes in
Barbados Pottery.

STANSFELD SCOTT & CO: Wines, Spirits
and Groceries.



fie,
7 aT

THE ENGLISH SHOP: Materials blocked
by hand, Skirts, Shirts, Shorts.

e&e & ©



BETTINA LTD: Gowns, Lingerie, Gilts,
ete.
\ CLUB POINCIANA: Bar, Kestaurant,
\\) Guest Rooms. .

WN BRENDA BEAUTY SALON: Ladies Hair-
dressing, Beauty treatment.

Balmoral Gap. OL astings.

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Opening TO-NITE 8.30; Mon. and Tues., 5 and 8.30

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“Ll WANT YOU" Dana ANDREWS— Farley GRANGER

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY 4,45 & 8.30 P.M.

Warner Bros, Present—
BURT LANCASTER tn his greatest Role!

MAN OF BRONZE

with Phyllis THAXTER, Steve COCHRAN, Charles BICKFORD



ON MOONEIGEET BAW" color by Technicolor

‘ eh THE KING COMES HOME”
oe





SUNDAY

SAPO | R
} M McHALE

Ontario, Canada were among the

%
} | have come over for five weeks’
*

ODS S SRO F OOO

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Opening WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12TH, 5 and 8.30 p.m.

v

ADVOCATE



AND MRS.

from

JOHN J.

London,
recent arrivals by T.C.A. They
tholiday which they are spending
guests of the Marine Hotel.
Mr. McHale who is President
of Scott and McHale Shoe Manu-
facturing Co. of London told
Carib yesterday that this is their
first visit to Barbados and they
e enjoying it.
He said that



their son-in-law
i daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James

;o Hughes also of London,
@ Ontario, are expected to join
them shortly.
Mr. Hughes is Resident Part-

jner of A.E, Ames and Co., Invest-
ent Brokers of London,

For Two Weeks
M*s CECIL WILLIAMS of
- Brooklyn, New York, is now
here for about two weeks’ holiday

aying at Silver Beach Guest
House, Rockley. She arrived
iuring the past week by B.W.LA.,
from Trinidad her native
where she had spent two weeks
after an absence of 28 years.

Attended Opening Of

Me

and Mrs. Henry Teeluck-
t over for the opening of the

singh from Trinidad who
rbarees Plaza, returned home
B.W.LA., on Friday evening.
ey were staying at the Hastings
Hotel. . :
Mr. Teelucksingh is Managing
Director of Teelucksingh Thea-
tres Ltd., and a Director of the
Caribbean Theatres Ltd.

. . .
Continuing Holiday
RS. AUDREY THOMPSON of
Auckland, New Zealand,
returned here from Trinidad on
Friday morning by B.W.LA., after
| paying a short visit there to con-
tinue her holiday. She came out to
Barbados in January and is stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel.

Retired Dairyman



M* AND MRS. RICHARD H.
ELGIE of Sault Ste Marie,
Ontario arrived here a week ago
|t y T.C.A, and will be remaining
jfor another four weeks holiday

taying at Cacrabank Hotel.

Mr. Elgie, a retired dairyman
said that last year they were in
| Bermuda, but this was their first

much, particularly the

j very
which is very wonderful.

| climate
In Retirement
| R, and Mrs. Colin Scatcherd
of London, Ontario who
have come down here to get away
from the cold up north, are re-
{maining until April 2 staying at
Cacrabank Hotel.
| Mr. Seatcherd who was in the
| Neal Estate business for 25 years,
jis now in retirement, He said
j that they have visited the Carib-
| bean before, having been to Cuba
pend Nassau, but this is their first
time down here.
| Mr, Scatcherd is a nephew of
| Mr. Hugh Labatt, President of
| John Labatt Ltd., one of Canada’s
| oldest and largest breweries.
Engaged
HE engagement of Miss Nest
Wilson, daughter of Dr. J.
| LeV. Wilson of Barbados and Mrs,

| Wilgon of Georgetown, British
Guiana, to Mr. Sylvian H, Kisson,
has been announced in British

Guiana.

Mr. Kisson, son of Mr, and Mrs,
T. H. Kisson of Georgetown, is
Senior Reporter of the. “Guiana
Graphic.”

Celebrate 21st Birthday
ONGRATULATIONS to Miss
Ernesta Branker who cele-
brated her 21st Birthday last
night with a gala cocktail party.
Miss Branker is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs: J. E. Branker of
Nelson Street









and night cough-
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JANETT

JUST ARRIVED ....

JUST RECEIVED
*

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Urasal
Infantol

¢. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813

ZA
BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN)

TODAY & TOMORROW

Samuel GOLDWYN Presents _

“REAL

POCPLOPES SPECS SESS SSS PEI







Se

CINE



ulso Latest Newsreel THEKING COMES HOME Procession from Sandringham
ALWAYS OUTNUMBERED ..............-...-.5
By Popular Request Mon. & Tues. 445 & &30 p.m
Gordon MacRAE—Doris DAY—Jack SMITH TUES. & WED. 4.9 & 8.90 p.m ae

“ALL MY SONS” &
“GYPSY WILD CAT”
or by



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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952

eee eT
“e

Carth Calling



. AND
+ at St. Matthias Church.
Margery E. Boyce.

former Miss z.

Canadian Lumber Man
R. H. W. LARKIN who is in
the lumber business in To-
ronte, Canada, arrived here on
Friday morning by T.C.A., for two
weeks’ holiday. He was accomparn-
ied by his wife and they are stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Larkin have been
down here about three occasions
previously.

Spent Five Weeks

Ate spending five weeks’
holiday staying at the Wind-
soy Hotel with her step daughter
Mrs, Paul Adcock of Toronto,
Canada, Mrs, Frank Hodgins re-
turned to Toronto on Friday morn-
ing by T.C.A.

Canadians End Holiday
MONG the Canadians return-
ing home on Friday morning
by T.C.A., after spending a holiday
on the island were Mr. and Mrs.
T’. A. Hancock of Woodcote, On-
tario who were here for two
weeks and Mr. and Mrs, R. A. Gil-
lies who spent one month, They
were all staying at the Marine
Hotel.

First Visit

AYING her first visit to Bar-
bados is Miss Olga Van der
Gelde of Paramaribo, Dutch Gui-
ana. She arrived here on Wednes-
day by B.W.LA, via Trinidad and
will be remaining for two weeks’
holiday staying at Silver Beach
Guest House, Rockley.
Miss Van der Gelde is an em-
ployee of the Surinam Bank.

Trinidad Medico Leaves

ETURNING to Trinidad to-day

by B.W.LA., after spending
about three weeks’ holiday staying
at the Hotel Royal, are Dr. and
Mrs. Eric Camps of Port-of-Spain.

REVIVAL OF Y. W.C.A.

BARBADOS can boast of an active Y.W.C.A. revived A. Gibbons. Other speci
after 30 years for the benefit of young women,

MES. CHARLES L. OMOHUNDRO who were recently

Mrs. C. L. Omobundro was the

Perfect Climate
RS. W. F. HEATH whose hus-
band is am Accountant in
Toronto, Canada and Mrs. Edna
McKillop of St. Thomas, Canada,
bere come out here for six weeks’
holiday which they are spending
at Cacrabank Hotel.
is their first visit to the
island they said and added that
they are charmed with it as the
fa te and beaches are just per-
fe
Before retuening to Canada, Mrs,
Heath and Mrs, McKillop propose
to gpend a week in Bermuda.
Paid Short Visit
R. NORMAN DALLEY of An-
caster, Ontario, Canada ar-
rived here on Friday morning by
the Lady Rodney and left yester-
day evening by B.W.LA., for Trin-
idad for a short stay. From there
he goes to Ney; York before re-
turning home. He is with the
Bank of Montreal.
While here, Mr. Dalley was
staying at the Marine Hotel,

.

ci

D* W. H. JOHNSTON of Can-
ada who spent about four

weeks here staying at Bathsheba

and the Hastings Hotel, returned

home on Friday morning by

T.C.A,
Engaged

7s engagement was an-

nounced recently between
Mr. Richard Nicholls, son of Dr.
& Mrs, L. H. Nicholls of Garden
Gap, Worthing and Miss Billie
Stewart, only daughter of Mr. &
Mrs. William Stewart of Calgary,

Canada,

Mother Of Twins

RS. CECIL BRIGGS of Cold-

water, Ontario, Canada is
now the happy mother of twins
(girls). She is the former Miss
Sheila Johnson, popular nurse of
the Barbados General Hospital,



More than

forty years ago, Miss Edith Trimingham started a YÂ¥.W.C.A

with its Headquarters in Trafalgar Street.
tion came to a close in 1921

Through the effort of several
ledies, the Y.W.C.A., was revived
in January 1951 and Lady Savage
, opened the new Barbados branch
{in Pinfold Street, These ladies saw
‘the need for a hostel where
| strangers to the island with no
; relatives or friends, could find
| suitable companionship.

There are sixty-three Y.W.C.A.s
in the world and like these, the
taim of the “Y” in Barbados is to
promote the weil being of the
Community also. Of these the
firmly established ones share with
the others resources of the s'
and money. The “Y” is financed by
donations and caters to women of
all classes regardless of class,
-

:

This Institu-

colour or religion. The Member-
oe stands at just over one
undred, and 1/6 is the
subscription, me mene

The building, the property
Mr. H. O. Emtage, is rented” ats
nominal rate, The Matron is in
residence as well as two boarders,
There is dormitory accommodation
for six boarders on the second
floor. Last year the members held
a fair and the proceeds went
towards the purchase of a re-
frigerator. ;

A Cafeteria was opened in
March 1951 for the purpose of
serving hot lunches and light re-
freshment to members as well as
non-members, There is also a
library on the premises. and is
open to members,

The activities of the club are
varied. There are Devotional Ser-
vices every third Sunday of the
month at 5.00 p.m. The members
are instructed in neediecraft cook-
ing and assessories classes, At
sp@cial classes needlecraft is open
to leaders from various girl
groups in the island. There are
also games’ evenings. The girls are
now com: the ladies
in the Inter-Club Table Tennis
League Receptly a cup was
donated by the President Mrs. A.

NOW IN STOCK ...

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Eight Weeks’ Stay
IR ALFRED AND La
BROWN of London have pe
staying at the Crane Hotel
about eight weeks. They expe
to leave for Trinidad about Marc),
14 and will be returning to Ba
bados en route to Montreal, can:

da.
Fishing Holiday
R. VICTOR CECILIONA, Gen-
eral Practitioner, Hamilto:
Ontario and Mrs. Ceciliona hay,
been holidaying at the Cran:
Hotel for the past week and ex-
pect to stay another week or ty
before returning home.

. Ideal
M*. IVAN TAYLOR of Brook-

lyn, New York who was in
Trinidad for Carnival, has now
come over to Sarbados for two
weeks’ holiday. She expects to re-
turn to Trinidad where she wi)!
remain for the Easter holidays
before going back home toward
the end of April.

Her first visit to the island, Mrs.
Taylor said that it is an ideal spot
for a holiday and she is thoroughly
enjoying it. She is staying at Silver
Beach Guest House, Rockley.

She said that her husband who
is a Real Estate Broker expects
to come down here later in the
year. He will be accompanied by
their daughter Jan who is taking
a classical course at Notre Dame
des Anges in St. Laurent, Mon-

treal and will be graduating jin
June,

Canadian Businessman

fi TIER spending a month’s hoi-
iday here, Mr. and Mr

George Bartlett of Canada, lef; »
T.C.A., on Friday on their way %
Florida where ‘they will spend
another month before returning
home. They were staying at the
Windsor Hotel.

Mr. Bartlett is a businessman of
Canada.

Continuing Tour
Me AND MRS. W. K. COX of

Peoria, Ulinois who wer
here for about ten days’ holiday,
left by B.W.1LA., yesterday even-
ing for Caracas. They were stay-
ing at the Hotel Royal.

Cox who is Advertising
Manager of the Caterpillar Trac-
tor Co. of Peoria is now continu-
ing his tour of the Caribbean and
South America.

U.K. Businessman
M*. and MRS. W. HEDDON

BOND left the island on
Thursday night for Trinidad by
B.W.LA. after spending two weeks
here on business,

Mr. Bond is overseas Supervisor
for Menley and James Ltd., the
London Pharmaceutical House.

The couple were staying at the
St. Lawrence Hotel.

Congratulations
ONGRATULATIONS to Mts.
Everton Weekes on the birth

yesterday of a son and heir at
Beasley Maternity Home, Rad-
cliffe, England. Mrs. Weekes is
the former Miss Joan Manning
of “Hazel Cot”, Hindsbury Road,
and the wife of international
cricketer.

al prizes
are offered at the end of the
Session. Netball practices are held
at St. Michael’s Girls’ School,
Weekly there is also a Keep-Fit
class instructed by Miss Daniel.
Every week there are lec-
tures and debates conducted and
presided over by guest speakers.

In April 1951, Miss Eleanor
French, Secretary for Mutual Ser-
vice and Extension of the World’s
Y.W.C.A., visited the “Y” in Bar-
bados. She also visited the other
branches in the Caribbean area for
the purpose of seeing what needs
the YÂ¥.W.C.A.s in this area had
and what they had to share with
other associations, In case there
was need for outside help the
Headquarters at Barbados would
register its

request with the
Mutual Services Committee in
Geneva and then if this was

granted invitations would be ex-
tended to one or more of the
other national Y.W.C.A.s to pro-
vide a leader with the necessary
sa. .

Recently on a visit to the
Y.W.C.A. the Advocate was very
much impressed with the friendly
atmosphere which existed among
the girls while lunching. There
were others who were relaxing
with magazines and fashion books.
The Library consists of books and
magazines which havé been
donated by persons interested in
the welfare of the “Y”,

$1.47 $1.53

pourbdeeose $1.31
sbvbaagies $1.20 $1.22
86 94

Rivaggessys 86

$1.60

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4606

—Dial 5170
4.30 & 8.30P,M.

GLORY”

Gary COOPER _. David NIVEN — Andrea LEEDS — Broderick CRAWFORD

NEVER OUTFOUGHT!



Friday 4.45 & 8.30 >.m
and Continuing Duily
Another Giant Thriller!

FABULOUS

COMING BARBAREES
“HIGHWAY 301"

OISTIN—tiaa 8404
To-day & To-morrow 445 & 8.20 p.n

GIRL FROM JONES BEACH

Ronald Reagan—Virginin Mayo &

TEA FOR TWO

(Technicolor)
Gordon MacRae—June Haver

"Tues (only) 445 & 830 pn
STAGE FRIGHT
Jane Wyman Richard Todd

GUNS OF THE PECOS

Dick Foran

Dial

GAIET

The Garden—St. James
To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m,

Mat. To-day 5 p.m

LEAVE IT TO HENRY

Raymond Walburn, Walter Catlett &

SIERRA PASSAGE

Wayne Morris




) 8.30 p.m ;
LUCKY LOSERS

Leo GORCEY & The Bowery B

PIONEERS
Tex Rit

Tues (only

OFS

‘ex Ritter ‘



SN



SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952



At the Cinema

iy G. BR.

The Fabulous
Field Marshall

BASED ON BRIGADIER Desmond Young’s biography of
Nazi Germany’s most famous general, THE DESERT FOX,
starting Wednesday next at the Globe is the portrait of

Marshal Erwin Rommel, who

Field
during his lifetime.

they were unsuccessful.

From there, the action switches
to behind the German lines, where
British prisoners — among them
Brigadier Young—are marching
with their captors. The plot of
the film concerns the events which
led to Rommel’s association with
the conspirators who planned
Hitler’s death, to save the German
nation. Abortive, the attempt on
the Furhrer’s life cost the lives of
5,000 people, among them Rommel,
who was accused of treason and
given his death sentence by Hitler.

The film concentrates on the
changes that took place within
Rommel himself as disillusion with
Hitler and the Third Reich began
to set in, and there are two out
standing scenes—one with the
General and Field Marshal Von
Rundstedt and the other with
Rommel and his friend Dr. Kar]
Strolin, where one feels strongly

the inner struggle taking place
between Rommel, the patriqtic
German who sees nothing but

ruin for his people in the insane
orders issued by Hitler, and Rom-
mel, the German general, whose
duty is to carry out these orders

that are obviously the products
of a mind in the last stages of
disintegration. Unfortunately, due

to the special emphasis of the
film, illustrations are lacking of
the tricky military strategy that
won the General the world—wide
name of ‘“‘The Desert Fox” but the
strength, loyalty and patyiotism of
what Churchill called “a great and
courageous soldier on the wrong
side” are aptly brought out as are
the tenderer qualities of husband
and father

James Mason gives stature and
dignity to the role of Rommel and
Jessica Tandy brings sympathy
and understanding to her portrayal

of his wife. Sir Cedric Hard-
wicke, Leo G. Carrol, Luther
Adler as the neurotic, shrieking

Furhrer, and Everett Sloane head
an extremely capable supporting
cast.

Man Of Bronze

On the wholé, the lives of
famous American sports heroes
which have been filmed have been
good entertainment, even for non-
sports fans. For example, “Pride
of The Yankees”, the story of Lou
Gehrig; “The Babe Ruth Story”
and more recently, “Follow The
Sun,” the pictorial biography of
Ben Hogan, famous golfer. All
these men excelled in one sport,
but there is a new name now
added to the roster—Jim Thorpe
who was not only an All American
footballer but made his mark in
baseball as well as track events
of all kinds, and in 1912 was hailed
by the King of Sweden as “the
greatest athlete in the world” after
he had won both the pentathlon
and decathlon at the Olympic
Games that year.

MAN OF BRONZE is an authen-
tic screen biography of Jim
Thorpe, an American Indian, who
to-day is recognized as the greatest
athlete of the first half of the
twentieth century. The film fol-
lows his career from his boyhood
days on an Oklahoma reservation,
where he would rather run twelve
miles a day than stay at school—to

became a

As we know,

Se



JAMES

MASON

his enrollment at Carlisle Indian
School, where representatives of
all Indian tribes could learn trades
and vocations to equip them to
take their places in modern-day
society, A round peg in a square
hole, Jim’s truculerce and frustra-
tion are only overcome when he
aecides to ‘take up sports seriously
and prepares himself to take part
in the Olympic Games. Falling in
love was responsible for his taking
up football, the game that made
him famous, where the glamour of
the gridiron exceeded that of the
track. However, it didn't matter
what field of athletics he entered—.
he excelled in them all. Resolute
and elated, he returns from him
Olympic triumphs, marries and
becomes a professional footballer.
Tragedy follows, but with the help
of “Pop” Warner, his old friend
and coach, Jim readjusts himself,
and takes up the work nearest his
heart—coaching youngsters.

Burt Lancaster gives a_ fine
athletic performance as well as a
sensitive portrayal of the Indian
sportsman while the supporting
roles are sympathetically handled
in a film that is unconventional
in its treatment of the Indian by
pointing up the dignity and tra-
dition of his race,

There are some _ spéctacular
sports shots including the tra-
ditional opening of the Olympic
Games and contests in sports of
all kinds that are exciting to fan
and non-fan alike, and the Indian
influence in Max Steiner’s back-
ground music, heightens the at-
mosphere. Good _ entertainment
for the whole family.

Mr. Music

I’m afraid there is not much to
say about MR. MUSIC. Even the
usually cheerful Bing seems to be
having uphill work to portray the
laziest musician in show business
and the plot periodically becomes
completely static. Not even the
music is lively, and I doubt if
you'll be able to hum one of the
tunes afterwards. Bing Crosby
and Nancy Olsen head the cast
and the guest artists include the
Merry Macs, Dorothy Kirsten,
Groucho Marx and Marge and
Gower Campion. They all strive
valiantly, but the result is pretty
soporific.



4444 4
OCCA LLLP D

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Alleyne, Arthur
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8



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legend
It is not a conventional war picture,
though the downfall of the German army at El Alamein,
and the Allied landings on D-day are thrillingly depicted.
With Brigadier“ Young giving the commentary, the film
opens with what might be called a prologue which shows
the landing in North Africa of a group of British Com-
mandos, whose mission was to kill Rommel.

LAFF?



FARM AND
GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

STOCK REARING

WITH the steps being taken
locally to develop the orderly col-
lection and distribution of milk
and to ensure its reaching the
consumer in a good state of pres-
ervation, the small producer
stands to benefit considerably. To
begin with, a ready market is
assured. It also means a big sav-
ing in time taken for delivery,

apart from the often justified com-
plaints of customers regarding
quality and punctuality. Small

farms have no facilities for chill-
,ing milk and arrangements have
to be made for a fresh from the
cow to consumer service. Thus,
unavoidable delays and the rapid
growth of organisms in the milk
itself under tropical conditions
have militated against fresh milk
consumption while, in palatability,
boiled milk is a poor substitute for
fresh milk. As a result, through-
out the West Indies, processed
milks in_one form or another are
high on the list of imported food-
stuffs. There are factors too which
often operate against an abund-
ant supply of fresh milk, such as
feed and forage limitations, inex-
perience in handling high-pro-
ducing cows of the recognised
dairy breeds and so on, With the
advisory services provided by Agri
culture Departments, much has
been done to overcome these diffi-
culties, including the practice of
grading up good local types, mak-
ing effective use in breeding com-
binations of their natural resist-
ance to conditions which can be
detrimental to pure-bred animals.

When the proposed Government
scheme is finalized, no doubt at-
tention will be given to a con-
densary or other processing plant
which can deal with surpluses as
they arise. By and large, there-
fore, we may expect this forward
development to provide a stimulus
to stock rearing, notably dairying,
and farmers would be advised to
bestir themselves so as to take
the fullest advantage thereof
There is no short cut in these
matters. Cattle multiply no more
rapidly and no more numerously
for us than they did for Abraham,
and the first step towards a build
up of herds is the care and pre-
servation of young breeding stock
—heifers in particular. With a
good demand for milk, there is al-
ways the danger of cutting short
the milk ration of calves which is
so important for sturdy growth
and development. Another dan-
ger is the possibility of promising
young stock getting in the hands
of the butcher, especially at a time
of meat shortage. Both these
trends should be halted and every
effort made to prevent the wastage
of breeding stock.

We have read in the press of
the suggestion that in the present
situation animals should be im-
ported from South America—
Brazil, Venezuela and so on, for
distribution to farmers. -In ouf
view, this would be a backward
move. To begin with, contacts
with that region for the purpose
in view are few and far between—
there may be no surplus animals
for sale. Knowledge of livestock
¢eonditions and any regulations for
control of disease is practically
non-existent. Foot and Mouth
disease among others is endemic
in many areas. Selection and pur-
chase on any scale would neces-
sitate agents. Transport from in-
land to shipping points would be
exacting and hazardous, And final
transport, whether by air or ocean,
difficult to arrange. Added to all
the risks, the cost in the long run
would be prohibitive. We write
from experience not from hearsay.

The conclusion is that we must
take every available means of
building on our own foundations:
nourish the calves, the parents of
the future; keep the young heifers
out of the hands of the butchers;
and develop a scheme for pur-
chase of surplus animals of the
desired type and quality for dis-
tribution to farmers needing
breeding stock, either by direct
sale, exchange or by any other
means considered practical ond|
effedtive by those in authority.

66S

PPPS EASA IE



Stansfeld Scott
Ince & Co.
John D. Taylor.

5650S S PO SSOSS SSS SSGO ESSE

655
VQGCROOOOOSOS

+

£4 OOOOPFPOOOGI LN

60

in Barbados at

out peeling them.
bit of the inside if the eggplant
is a big one.
oil in the frying pan, fry a tins
piece of garlic it the oil and take
it away before it is burnt.
the eggplants in the frying pan.
season them with salt, pepper and
a tiny bit of dry marjoram.
them cook slowly,
them like this or you can add a
few pieces of whole tomatoe:

without peeling them.
or off.
sauce, a bit of margarine, some
tomato paste, salt and water, When
the tomato sauce is ready pour it
over the eggplants, add 2 table-
spoonsful of grated cheese and fin-
ish with a bit of butter. Put them
in the
before serving them

i A

SUNDAY

Gardening Hints
For Amateurs














a Dawa —
iaceat ‘STOP COLDS ~




A ayicke—



. ae .
Powdery Mildew Of Pianits i. 207 }
| cause of backache lies in the ; â„¢ Z1 i
There is no doubt that the chacoal and manured, to put! wi ? When they are healthy |
abnormal rainfall of last year has it fh good heart again They bel to filter impurities out §
left a lot of trouble behind in Many plants do not seem to be of ora When they grow @j|
the garden world. thriving as they should: gerbera lug these impurities ac-
she uae has been soured and ail mbout are looking peaky, for eee one tap ceasing ot. !
made sodden and will need te they are undoubtedly dry weather gestion is v en the Cause 0
be well forked, lightened with bleh ind dislike too much backache. “Be Wiet's Pills are
vain There is nothing to be speaely ” Te aoe |
9 don them but to fork and directly on these vital or, po |
What s lighten the bed, giving them as! as a tonic, toning ‘aon ap and |
much drainage as possible, and . restoring them to their }
e to hope that with the fine weather activity. Relief from j
Cooking In he» will recover backache follows as a natural fi
Poinsettias are nowhere as |

The Kitchen?

One of the cheapest vegetables
the moment
. Eggplants which

are

natives of India make tasty dishes
when cooked properly.
especially they are
many different ways while in Bar-
bados I
usually dusted
fried.
to cook them but why not try th
following recipies?

EGGPLANTS COOKED LIKE

In Europe
cooked in

have noticed they are
with flour and

Tt is mo doubt a nice wey

MUSHROOMS
Cut the eggplants in figs with-
Take away :

Put a bit of olive

Put

Let
You can serve

EGGPLANTS ALLA
MARINARA
Eggplants,
Sal
Garlic,
Vinegar
Red pepper
Oil.

Cut the eggplants in two, Boil

them. Cut them again in smaller
pieces.
with some vinegar, salt, red pep-
per and 2 pieces of garlic.
them stay in the salad bowl] for
24 hours.
bit of olive oil and serve them.

Put them in a salad bowl
Lat

Next day add a tiny

EGGPLANTS WITH

TOMATO SAUCE
Cut the eggplants in eight figs
Fry in lard

Prepare some tomato

oven for a few minut

EGGPLANTS CAKES
Eggplants; 1 per person
Parsley
Pepper
Bread crumbs
Flour
Grated cheese

Salt
Nutmeg
Eggs, 2
Lard or oil.

Peel the eggplants,

cut them

in four pieces, put them in boiling
water
ready.
let them get cold and dry them
with a cloth. Chop them and then
mince them. Mix the minced egg-
plants with
grated cheese, some parsley, salt,
pepper, nutmeg and breadcrum):
The quantity of the breadcrumbs
should be half of the quantity
the eggplants. Add one or more
according to the quantity of the
eggplants, Mix everything togethe;
Make little
flour and fry immediately in lard
or oil
sauce and cover them with it, o1

and
Put

let them cook
them in a

until
colander,

2 tablespoonsful cf

of

balls dust them with

You can make a tomato

serve them by themselves,

Roof Paints

Concrete |
Floor Dressing HOUSE |
Aluminum PAINTS
Paint o“ ce “SEE YOURSELF
Marine White / 87.96 |
per Gallon AS OTHERS




consequence. For over half a
luxuriant as the year before, and




century De Witt's Pills have j
the Helen Maclains are late ir been bringing relief to suf-
sending out their lovely plumes} ferers from backache and \
of flower
Nothing, it appears is doing as i i
Well as usual, which all goes to| PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel tightness

prove that although rain is prec-|

and pain behind the eyes. They bring down high temperature,









fous, it is possible to have too | 1 relieve stuffy, congested feelings, at the same time soothing the
much of it | nerves and counteracting depression. The aches and pains of ’Flu

Besides these garden troubles, | } disappear in no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly and safely.
many plants have been attacked} | ‘i a c
ce betthes Mildew Sile ie 3 They neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Keep a
3 y I is is a 7 ~
Scourge which if neglected, will| | supply of PHENSIC tablets by you always.
kill the affected plant in time.

One gardener who’s valuable | -

rape vine was attacked, wisely | |
sought expert advice and sent
(by post) three of the affected | | Crnsic
leaves. to the Department of
Seience and Agriculture asking '
them (1) what was wrong, and | TWO TABLETS BRING QU/CK RELIEF
(2) how to treat it }

he ‘tient cn Masai aa Wy ae S PILLS FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
‘iwery Mildew” and the tol«! | HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS
low! dviee as to its treatment) FSUISGIS AGT BBY CR Gers) |
was give }

But first, its description

Description of Powdery

Mildew

Powdery Mildey appears a
small powdery white spots on the
underside of the leaf, On the
top ie the spots are brown. In
time the whole leaf withers and
drops olf @ e

Treatment of Powdery

Mildew

To treat “‘Powdery Mildew” ff
the plant must be thoroughly dus- Does your Goat sutter
ted with Sulphur The correct
sulphur to use is an especially f
fine one which is imported by rom-
the Department of Science and
Agriculture, and which can be
bought from their office at eee
Queens Park Loss of Condition ?

Now the difficulty when dust-
in plant with fine sulphur is e ‘
to get the sulphur to stick on Anaemia (pale gums) ?
the plant

In order to get it to stick, the . es?
plant must be watered first, or Diarrhoetic Conditions ?
the ipplication must be made
afier rain. Never do this job in
a 1 wind, as then a lot of the
pe er will be blown away be- A f h ) b
fore it can stick on the plant ny 0 t ese may e

Put the sulphur in a muslin o

linen bag, and having thoroughl d b

wet the plant, dust it on. Repea cause y

at eekly intervals until th

plant is in a healthy conditio

wise precaution too, is t q

collcet all the leaves that have e

dropped off and burn then



Another aid to the plant’s recov- |
would be to fork the groun:|)|

archad it and give an applica-

tion of manure,

The Tool Shed

the occasion arises for |

ick plants, a well
hed i great com



Control these Parasites with

“PHENOVIS”

BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE :



When
uw ting
tockea tool
iort

Keep to hand such simple
things a |

(1) A good garden spray for |
ull spraying purposes.

(2) Charcoal for lightening
and sweetening the bed:

|

(3) V.G.M. for manuring.
Sasso ia io! AW LC PRODUCT.
plants
(5) Sulphur powder for dust- |
: ing in al | ;
Besides the ordinary .
tools, the addition of « half-moon Sole Importers and Distributors in Barbados
edge cutter, shears, a spade, a
bali of strong cord and some |
pegs will all be found invaluable :
t one time or another | Ltd
hese are only a few of the|f [Afi A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B dos) ;
( Bis nt t iv ' i stocked garden | essrs . .
shed



599999999909

-

PSFOS

ho |








4

5 6956 ; ‘ 64666680000"
OPEL LLLPELELLLLLLE CCL LL LLL LL SELELELLES LLLP EL LLLP PLA ALL PPLA AAAS








SEE YOU”

WE HAVE JUST OPENED

LKINGTON

BEVEL-EDGE

MIRRORS

DOME & SQUARE TOP WARDROBE
MIRRORS 16” x 60” and 18” x 60” TRIPLE



%
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; MIRRORS — Agee, Clipped Edge and
; Dome Top MIRROR CORNERS, CLIPS
: REFLEX, HINGES & MOVEMENTS
; «
BARBADOS CO-OP : THE CORNER STORE.
COTTON FACTORY LID. x Za WA Tee ?
* COPPELL LOE PLE? LOCOS OOO> SEOCOSVOOOFOSP SOSSSSSOGOS









iDAY. MARCH 9%, 1952
——= SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY

EMPIRE LEADING IN _ Ce ae IMPROVED IMPORTEDS

‘oek-niagl Rebate Sets A New Track Record
SENIOR FOOTBALL
Nunes To Resign Wl. Presidenc,







By BOOKIE

By OL & COPPIN

a =
Bardacos

.
i of ra
was the larger



ith umiail-







SLIGHT IMPROVEMENT
= : . S eveTy Trace
x ? o Althoagh the going was :
‘i : the
"l promising bor
SMITH IN THE NEWS
- St i ee See a we ‘

: . = bach Bee z WATER BELL Frank O'Nell @ the saddle. beating Beem Yrenst up by of a length im the Drill Hall Handicap over
Tec . . Toe ; mime farlemcs Jolly Miller. Holder up is coming im Ghird. =



ee , ~ Lunways Wins Big Siweep List Of Horses

Hars|es he ©. and Drawn : asy win in
; n¢ was capable of doing it again &
: he rather redeemed his colours
good second to Rebate. ae ass

And coming to Rebate it must be said that sme was the only ‘
sified A proper who did well Poor Harroweer { course, m«
mely accident which robbed her of her c


















































































































« “ they th t
T when B n s obviously outclassed
t furlong Sadia ¢ 5 eee .
erate Castle in the Ai alah -r hand a mare that is well in the forefrom
M nd Sunbeam is Rebate, on the other hand, is a ee stent
Sunbeam B 3591 First Admiral the best in the West Indies ‘at present. It is exactly a year @o thet
< NINETEENTH RACE plied an tow Se | i, ne came into her own when she displayed, tremendous Course
> est on Wm. Bowring Memoria! three furlong p 6550 Vanguard anitg twat porns Suen Set “A — rformances at thst
bi Hand) they spread out py 2080 Yasmee: th a victory in B and another in A. Her perfor t the
Eoin “tsam followed QD 747] Blue Di: ceting and the one just over are, in fact, very Similar. At both she
. E 8284 Peony ea oi pears to have run herself into form. And‘for consistency ber time:
E 7541 Usher re an excellent guide. Last year when she won the Dalkeith Handica;
ee — uae id it in 1.324. Im the same year She clippe
F 8490 Miss Friendship ver 74 furlongs she did 1 ablis a track
F 4575 Darham Jane “€ three fifths and in so doing established a t record
G 6721 Fuss Budget . ait
e I Abu Ali : lf there is one race that can be counted on to Dring te crow j
@ length ahd a Jj Sweet Rocket its toes, it is always the last race on the programme. All a
half behing Betsam J Rosette ckeys seem to throw caution to the wind end indeed it was in one of
TWENTY-FOURTH RACE J May Day hese events at a past meeting that we witnessed two of our shrewdes:
Hastings liandica c Landmark ders, Edger Crossley and Gilbert Yvonet beat themselves by rid z
his w Sa cae Mae Dien loki. Bo Dashing Princess il out from the jump until one said to the other “you've had it” a
, ‘whie pe ee coe i Pepper Wine the reply came back “you've” had it too. No truer words were ex-
L Apollo hanged from horseback and presently their mounts Don Arturo a!
L Harroween Seawell stopped in their tracks to allow Precipitance, with Holder u;
M Arund » come along and take the race as easy as One takes candy from
M Make no mistake, Holder w ly b nm the early
N ecause his mount did not ha t
N It is just such a race that will produce records and the
N t @ good record i nat has stood the test
> - ° e. For sixteen 3 ecord of te mare G
: Jotre Dame is in good shoming } the books for the 3
Be hss bees, taking same @ Shwe et the , The race as usual
F has taken tc the bell «2 litte P all that display of grit an
militate ageims P 4677 the best
goad stacking Q R235
r ham unneces- R 3487 THER record breakers, but classes, were Sweet F
ee hire —— a teah ae tin sees R 1324 ang Lunways. Sweet Rocke r on ursday was act
: ( i we ; is thas seascm Lucas and pith a. ce soe R 7286 “{ the expense of Yasmeen from wh receiving mo
N. S. LECAS Smd shoulders above any others eee ee s O339 9 Ibs. I do not th nk Yasmeen gave of ber best in this vee but
me m s 6906 t i : ollec
W. PRESIDENT RESIGNING > oe &
*7YTGE NEWS thet Mr. R. K. Numes, President of the Wer Ir Bow ength and « hal heen Z
Cr ‘ ara of OComirol mf resigning after six vears xf anc whe - “ TWENTY-SPOOND RACE £ “raigt
cSiice wi recenv’e Tregpomsitle Wem Imdian cricket th iar + -



two comtrary feelings thet muri dispute within us

Creole Handicap Rin Sane’ tet

















act . @ SOtâ„¢e sc =x .

ket Board of Con Castle in tt

, this meeting

tyle of doing so and the f

mark him as one to be watched. Fren

ucky to be ome of the few horse:

5 ty for wine but nevertheless
ice how easily she wa the splendid time of 1.33)

All these thimgs should make classifiers thimk twice im the
ays when creoles have to from D to C Class. Suct
case was thet of > Was So hopelessiy outclassec

she did n Yet most of us
gree that she has seldom loc





z the time which W
Sweet Rocke: on X










TWENTIETH RACE
Si Ann's Handicap
gn mes fuced the st





rsday by 1 SOC
‘ENTY-F'FTH RACE 2
Dalkeith Handicap Zz

reco-a went by the









Soon a
— pushed

ture ne











public



















Mt Saye



tt tet py te



Pet rt hed bet

tt




4









t tiem even im 2 slowly rum rece over
ongs yesterday. The going mo doubt mus: heve caught up with
Â¥y then
Dunquerque was besten in the 5; sprint br both Mary Amn and
o buy showed us vesterd Staying is her real game. I quite
thet her weight was ligm indeed. But this was also the
asé im the sprint. Incidentally her time im the nime furlong which she
m yesterGey compared favourably with previous Derby time:
zt not, I must ser, with that of Cross Roads last year at this seme
Whic rn & three-year-olds this season
ast year
h seeing one of our visitors carrying of =
3 S ¥ Miller who won the Chelsea Handicap for
urs. Lyris Nyack. Bred im the stoutest traditions of the Grenada
ali-brec he fought out strong finish with the improving Sunbeam



VEXED QUESTION inet
PY SEX there was the vexed gueroon ct e costrit mal 3%
= 3h ane





ee by halt
Rambler












‘
‘
*

‘

SLCLOSCELSC SSE SSCS SESS

NOTICE

Flying Ducks ! !
Blue Birds !

Seagulls !

CYCLE COVERS. oo re
TUBES and —

ACCESSORIES

Will our Customers and

toe





- FIERY POOLE POTTERY — ‘tends please note that our
im = 2% Carr }

20 x2 x if Carrier f)

26 x 12 Currier The } 2 . = '

Sats 0 i e Modern Rubbing Ointment For Saf _ OIL Department has kL een
= = 1 ane Racing Joints And All Muscular Aches And Pains

26 x 1% Boatster : t . :

26 = 1% Rentster Select Your Favourite Set Early | } removed to our New Building
28 x 1%: Black Roadster “GIVE PAIN THE SACK WITH FIERY JACK" {

28 x 145 Pink Resdster : AT

28 x 1% Cream Roadster . H a ae a

28 x 14> Cambrider }

28 x 14) Champion f



y

ke Blocks, Rim Tapes

Handle Bar Grips. Pedal Robbers
Pumps, Pump Connections
Madagusrd Flaps. Robber Solution
Valve Rubber, Saddies

28 x 224 Chrome Plated Rims

= - =

On sale’ at all
DRUC STORES

PPV 5 SOSOSOS (4 statette*et
PELLGEVR LPL PEPPER LOOP RPL EA AEM

WHITEPARK

ys For all orders please Phone




Louis L. Bayley






; Bolton Laa= and Aguatic Club Gift Shor : vin

" . wis 1

IN BROS. Phone 3909 = Phone 4897 { ‘ : :

ECKSTE mai. gee ||) Hes Bayley’s for Bone China. -R. M. JONES A CO. LTD
ceaeekioianied == I me eee .

Frank B. Armstrong Utd



Agents

o>

%

PP EER PE _ PLLA M_AP ORE PAPAL AA“.







ty



SF POCO 5S S590999999H9099505005S0O%

“*

a>
~
ee



SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952

RACING RESULTS

TRACK
i8.n Race

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
U.S. STAR
-

-

PAGE FIVE











$2,000 Needed “A? ° — NO. 214 |
To Bring U.K. The Topic _
Tennis Stars of

To Barbades Last Week





1952



Firm WEATHER
MAKCH HANDICAP—Class “B” and
($300.00, $150.00, $55.00)—9 Furlongs

Fine
Lower—33900.00



|
is estimated that the sum of!



1. FUSS BUDGET 130 Ibs. Mr. C. A. Peirce. Jockey Lutchman ies to bring Johnny Leach and
2. PEPPER WINE 115 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler Richard Bergmann, World Tennis
Jockey Yvonet Champicns, to Barbados will be

3. DOLDRUM 118 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inniss. Jockey Holder. ing the vicinity of $2,000. The
TIME: 1.554 secs PARI MUTUEL: Win: $5.16. Place $2.58, $4.42, um of $1,100 which Barbados
$1.66 will have to pool with Trinidad

FORECAST: $102.84.. and Tobago, British Guiana and
ALSO RAN: Siainte (112 Ibs., Thirkell); Flieuxce (113 ibs., Wilder), Jamaica to bring these players

Embers (109

2 Ibs., Quested); Lunways (126 ibs., Newman); to the Caribbean has been offered

a - (192 ibs at th > ih idataes . & : to the Association by Bott'er
rirelaay (122 ibs., Joseph); F Sprite (111 tos., Belle); nd- 5
fosek Cai ibs., o Neil). eee ee eee wer sere (Barbados) Ltd., through their

START: Good FINISH: Close. % length, head representative Mr. Charles T.

WINNER: 4-yr.-old brf. Bobsleigh-Palm Lilly. Ray. ’

TRAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher The other expenses incurred



will be board and lodging, light-



19th Race :














































































































WM. BOWRING MEMORIAL HANDICAP—Class “D ‘ing. building of two platforms a‘
and Lower—s800.00 ($265.00, $135.00, $45.00) —9 Furlongs Combermere School where the] ress daye Boys aint to modern {
ieee er - one Bames will be staged, advertise- Though we don’t “plough with eat
1. DUNQUERQUE .. 101 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler ment, transport and insurance. days are still old fashioned j
Jockey Lutchman _To assist in this venture the prove this to you now j
2. APPOLLO .. 109 + 2 lbs. Miss K. C. Hawkins Pickwick Club and the Counci Fr n eal c {
Jockey P. Fletcher of the B.A.P.A. have consented t ond eatin a ae —
3. COLLETON 109 + 1 lbs. Mr, V. Chase; Jockey Joseph give the B.T.T.A. the proceed “annot displace the old man
TIME: 1.93% secs. PARI MUTUEL: Win: /3.02. Place: $2.06, $2.02. from a football match. The Asso- With his cart and jackass
FORECAS1: $19.56. ciation is hoping to get the pro- ? * .
ALSO RAN: Mary Ann (130 lbs., Yvonet); Cross Bow (130 lbs ceeds from the Empire—Spartar pee PR me por pervne Every time
Holder); Usher (116 lbs., Quested) return match. Major Noot, Head ie , ta = ane ens Pe
START: Good. FINISH: Close. Head, neck master of Combermere, and the] By the same name—jackass? a Winner...
WINNER: 3-yr.-old b.f. O.T.C.-Belledune Governing Body of the Schoc : :
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler. have offered their assistance. Thx Tone down that language Robert
-— Secretary of the B.T.T.A. is hop See ene. , a or eae
20th Race : ST. ANN’S HANDICAP—Class “G”" and Lower—$50v.00 ing to raise funds by other means Are wise, and show them quick
($165.00, $80.00, $40.00)—7'2 Furiongs When Leach and Bergman visi
. cae ane the island, the Association will, 1 this is the behaviour !
Li: BETGAM ....5.55 128 lbs. Mr. John D. Ifill, Jockey Quested stage a morning exhibition match, With which some can succeed
2. TWINKLE ....... 105 lbs. Mr. L. J. Sealy. Jockey Belle for the benefit of school children.| {) a h ip our “gues ng urebtee | ~
Ss > GANQT ER 4.055 6 09 130 lbs. Mr. VW. E. Cox. Jockey O'Neil. ‘ = Phat er ee ° |
TIME: 1.37 secs. ore MUTUEL: Win: $6.88. Place: $2:04, $1.66, In the Ladies Inter-Club games| What ever is our prestige ,
$2.34. on Friday night Barna beat! {°',2!! our fellows see |
FORECAST: $20.52." toe ; EWP.C. 4-1, Lenvilie deteated| ac? eeu, ete renoe ma
ALSO RAN: Joan’s Star (104 lbs., James); Diadem (115 lbs., Jos- Y.W.C.A. 3—2 and Queen's Col-
eph) ; Billy Boy (113 lbs., P. Fletcher); Rosette (128 lbs., Holder), lege beat Adelphi 3—2. Ruth| For boys the bajan jack-a | | AN I) K E RC H I E EF S
Blue Diamond (121 lbs., Lutchman) . . Williams of Queen's College cre-| To nature he will “ / 1 y "
START: Good. FINISH: Driving. % length, length. A FINE action picture of the coloured girl champion of the United ated the big aa is egg ot And when his braying starts
big upset of the night by He gene mells something .
WINNER: 7-yr.-old h.b. b.g. Flotsam-Betty Green. states, 23-year-old Althea Gibson of Harlem. She is at present in heating Phylis Qhandler the ee ere ; ] 1 an d
TRAINER: Mr. A. Hayling. Jamaica taking part in the Caribbean Lawn Tennis Championships. Adelphi skipper. , Something he. smells unpleasant i In white and colours for men and women
Which offers little gain
2ist Race : NEW YEAR HANDICAP—Class “C” and Lower—$800.00 PVE 9C¥ Something that will keep smetlit
($265.00, $135.00, $50.00)—7!» Furlong, WITH THE THIS WEEK’S RESULTS OF 2/. Till washed away by rai MES
c TTER Sin LE, Pe 7 > ROE = . ; Yor years ago ris happened A TOOTAI ( rs
1. FRENCH FLUTTER, Dr, A. L. Goddard. Jockey Thirkell : F , : a aint tone cos cant tee -
112 lbs, T' l ] r OOTBALL FI W k | A dove in a church steeple
2. DOLDRUM ...... 126 lbs. Mr. N. M., Inniss, Jockey Holder. AMA ‘i RS ELD ) EP Just started off to “coo.”
3, DASHING a ae Mr. R. E. Gill. Jockey Lutchman ama ter . / iil EIGHTEENTH RACE pattie aula ay duke aE ale A ean =
q y Mare — F fe vs © : = yee Reginered le
TIME: 1.33% secs. PARI MUTUEL: Win: $2.68. Place: $1,28, $1.50, (By A Correspondent) Syeiton. iain o yg. Hg a "ieee ow “Retort be ‘don't ‘= ‘aay on every handkerchiet ee (OOTAL GUARANTEED
$1.30. LONDON. Linesmen A. Thomas and L. sra vaae Or you may wake up deed:
FORECAST: $19.56. , sia sad mig at Ralph Cowan of Pegasus who — Campbell. 2 0627 Let horses neigh in the daytime
ALSO Aer wane 0339 Shia Wee): Wotarecoss (ya Ibs., er recently fractured his leg and Thursday, March 13 — Notr: sth 1694 | > Fee tee desea bon. 6H Narn
. , . . + 5 ! oe shane Z . 1S Ye afera, oe 020 om Jrong , o or eve «
Tama); Aeeaie Gaye (108 <= a ee SS ee Oe De ee Ae eee: wees 9. Vin 1328 5 oe ee eee sae CDCR DO SOOO DOPE OOOO EEL LLL LL LELLOOS A
TART: FINISH: Easy. 1% lengths. head selected as travelling reserve for Haworth, Linesmen K, Walcott &h o721 10 00 . : s é
Ss T: Good. ‘ asy. 2 lengths, head. the England team to play Eire at and G. Amory. op 1637 10 09 Lou! Lou! you hear what happet AN OLD FRIEND IN A NEW SPOT
NNER: 3-y ld ch.f, Etoile de Ly D te y 10t "
TRAINER: Mr. 3: Kh. Goddard Shrewsbury on March 8th. Saturday, March 15 — Everton vs. And’ éac to Meket holders of Qe0t | At football Priday last Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
* eras : enue 1 oy edeiar “ty eae the ~— Spartan, Referee 5S. Gittens, 1827, 1829 pane 0486, 2426, 2428 0626, 0626 | Seortan 08 Sik Ot ee ee in Pr. Wm Slenry Street
R : EOLE HANDICAP—Class “F” and Lower (3 y.o.) (“4 Selectors have done a good Jjinesmen J. Archer and C. INETEENTH RACE ae . ° ° ¥ 3
22nd Race : CREO! 11 40.00) —7%4 Furlo job, strengthening the two weak- ~~ Roachford Aged Tleket Amount) Giri you should see the school boys | YOUR DRUG STORE
$700.00 ($235.00, $115.00, $ )—14 Furl pet. . nesses exposed in the recent $nad oa $566 21 | Taunting with big feet men x ‘HE COSMOPOLITAN
1. SEEDLING ...... 113 lbs. Mr. S, J. Rock, Jockey Lutchman, 8@me against Wales and leaving DIVISION = IL. Sra ior ag | 7? beg 3 they dodge and run off . bien 4 THE COS M ATA? %
2. RAMBLER ROSE, 107 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey James. a on of the side un- Tuesday March 11 — Notre Dare “3 1500 83 74 | Just like a le t : 8 ease Come in and See...
2G . 5 . “he , changed. vs. Pickwick Rovers. Refer:ce °' oe > | he Spartans shoot Uke Russians > ¥ _ _ . mow .
3. CARDINAL ...... 123. the, Mr, J. W, a Quested. Re-called at centre-half is 32 G. Amory, Linesmen apr i $5 each to Theket holders of 8 These litte boys oe THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING %
TIME: 1.353. PARI MUTUEL: Win: $11.52. Place: $3.14, $6.14, $1.74 year-old Charlie Fuller of Brom- Wednesday, March 12 — Spartan 2484, 2486, 0996, 0908, 1820, 1828. 1564 BE te Or mecrinc hare: % , x
FORECAST: $293.40. ley whose long string of England ys, Empire. Referee W. Hoyos. i TWENTIETH RACE | The gaolie cried—" 6 Phone 4441—2041 x
ALSO RAN: March Winds (113 lbs., Joseph); May Day (102 + 10 ‘caps’ was broken earlier this prigay, March 14 — Carlton vs. {"''*° sia Amount) s.4¥s you must go sleep earl % ' 7 ) >
Ibs. P- Fletcher); Apronusk (105 Ibs., Belle), First Admiral geason by injury. He replaces “ ‘Notre Dame, Referee O, Robin= Fs iis ap | And try and learn your book ¢ P. A. CLARKE, COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY &
3 t). exte’ ams . / : ard a he. Ut above all remember ‘
START: Good. FINISH: Close. Yelength. % length, had, previously | played for Eng- cnet m ath or tong | ‘To live longside the cook 9 CML CREEECOOOEO NGO CO OOOO ODDO tt elo
IER: 3-v i § g -bac ’ Sth 244¢ 0 00 . orning aa
TRAINER: reece Se EE Neca "The aes change is in the Tuesday, March 11 Lodge v3. 6th 2929 10 0 eh Baia ert ee ane \ Pi .
: wner. foveaed ine where. Johnny eS = Wirelens oat Lodge. og oH - ss ‘When soowan igareer, ended
2 : J f JAP—C! ver 4 y.o. Dutchman of Corinthian Casuals eferee R. Hutchinson, And $8 e © Ticket holders of No Keep with |
7 "aa nary BItRae eeinae, BLIEOe, MAD). Pee oe comes in for Johnny Walton of Pickwick Rovers vs. Everton 373. 2915, anit “ano, $566, 2508, 016.907 db | \
— — — _ ——- Manchester United, Walton’s at Kensington. Referee O. Rob- Deine Tw ae RACE oe sponsore y \
1. WATERBELL .... 118 lbs, Hon. J. D. Chandler. omission means that there is no’ inson, ro anteass 4 RIES |
Jockey O'Neil. northern representative in the! Rangers vs. Police at Shell. gna 427 43! J&R BAKE
|
2.. BETSAM ......... 120 lbs. Mr. John D, Ifill. Jockey Newman. England side. ° Referee H. Wilson. 3rd 82 213 71
3. JOLLY MILLER .. 128 Ibs. Mrs. Lyris Nyack. Jockey as Y.M.P.C. “A” vs. Y.M.C.A. at $i? ae aes makers of
. woe # i . ame . tt ‘ewe s . i Beckles toac eferee ). 6th 4220 10 00 |
TIME: 1.59 PARI MUTUEL: Win: $3.30, Place: $2.06, $ Dutchman was a member of kl Road Ref oO
FORECAST: $19.80. the Pegasus cup-winning team off Graham 7th 2001 10 00 ENRICHED BREAD |
ALSO RAN: Miss Friendship (127 lbs., Yvonet); Clementina (107 two years ago, ‘Padiitendiae March 12 Carlton ath ; aero ics 10,00
S e is y > fn. ° P Ar $5 each to Ticke iwlders oO o (
erART: oes FINISH: Easy. 1% lengths, 1% lengths nish Chatihoen iteodanis Baek vs. Wanderefs at Black Rork e938 , 3394, $300, 252%, 2525, 4200, | and the blenders of )
: 100 . : sy. 7 5. sus); a bY); « eo ferla arel « { )
WINNER: 4-yr.-old br.f. Restigouche-Belleplaine ton (Walthamstow Avenue); L. Referee a Farris. YMPC. “B TWENTY-SECOND RACE RUM
% TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler. Topp (Hendon); Fuller (Brom- Foundation vy JD a Pele ie Amannt J& R
§ ley); Slater (Brentford) Morti- at Foundation, Refered I. King. ist 1276 $826 38 | |
< 4 = . aco ” A ’, ; > VS a Yr ye 2nd iL 412 22 | Soh
e 24th Race : aa erg Bike tonnes ¥ one Lower—$800.00 ijore (Aldershot), Noble (Ley- a era eae ; ce 9 a : _ ant 912 ODD OOOH HHH ¥ |
- ($265.00, 5A, .00)—5 42 Furlongs tonshire), Lewis (Walthamstow, Old Boys at Combermere School. 44), a 118 05 | % .
= m Captain), Duthman (Corinthian- Referee J, Archer. th 10 00} % x
i 1, LUNWAYS 130 Ibs. Mr. K. D. re i. Newman, C#suals), Robb (Finchley). Friday 14th March Lodge vs. 6th 1328 10 00 3 p A | N % |
} . . Ralle’ Wales who meet Scotland at Pickwick Rovers at Lodge. i? $780 00 13 y
. AIM LOW .......... 112 lbs, Dr. H. M, Weaver. Jockey Belle. tnverness on March Ist have Referee A. Thomas hid $5 each tp Tioket holders it Nos | 3 | To
3. FRENCH FLUTTER A. L;, Goddard, Jockey Thirkell made three changes from the side Foundation Old Boys vs, Cable 1275, 1277, 2010, 2912, 4700, 2702, 3379, 3381. | 2 |
122 lbs. Dr, A. L. Bre, VOCE SY beaten by England, Trevor Owen , ireless ¢ arded Hall TWENTY-THIRD RACE CAN BE 4
e i none d PARI MUTUEL: Win. $11.16 3 : and Wireless at Boardec 3 ales Teket natal |
TIME: 1.06% secs. igs * A a8.40, 83.10 91 Hh "a former youth peers ego Referee H, Wilson Pay ie $793 95 | % CONQUERED i ~ ‘ oun
ont Se ee eh ware ains his first cap at centre-half, te yey ae =< ar: 376 453 69 | 9
FORECAST: $98.28. ‘ *” toe Peter Rees oathas youth Notre Dame vs. Harri ot Col a 2 iapa ‘0 u | g ¥ HU rc Hill NSON &
ALSO RAN: Fille D’ Iran (106 + 5 lbs., Joseph); The Thing (97 international comes in at outside- l€Se at Bay. Referee L, King ath 0080 113 42 | % “
12 lbs., Quested); Dim View (108 + 6 lbs., O'Neil); vero right ayhairts he ip partnered tsi Regiment vs. Patios at GAr=. sth sos 10 ww
Jane (96 + 10 lbs., James); Sweet Rocket (133 Ibs., Lutchman); Ajjan Coes. [ rison. Referee F. Edwards. 6th AES sass auch te, 00 |
Test Match (97 + 18 lbs., Yvonet); Devil's Symphony (106 + 5 * Team: “Williams (Manchester Foundation vs. Y.M.P.C, at 1793, 1735, 1378 “art, 1891, 1803, oes, 0080 | For
ST eae rs anes FINISH Close. % length, neck City); Brown (Hayes), Morgan Foundation. Referee I, King 26 EWEN VOURTE RAC oe a
ST? : Good, i : , 18 1 FLOOR: (Lovells, Captain); Evans (Ban- Prine te aseotet |
WINNER: 4-yr.-old b.f. Kingsway-Lundy. gor City), Owen (RAMC), Rob- ‘a ha + may et te ist sine ee °
TRAINER: Owner. ling (Lovells); Rees (Llanidloes), Monday, Mare —< Comb . Sed 4429 212 59 |
» “RB” Coles (Pontllanfrait), Nelson vs. Lodge at Combermere School. 4,), 4054 106 2) |
25th Race : DALKEITH Ne anne ie oat a ee. (Newport County) ; Griffiths Referee K. Wilson. h 0051 10 oo | |
$1,000.00 ($335.00, $165.00, .00)—7'2 Furlongs - oe ' o 6th 0531 09 |
Medahes eatin dle piieard pearance (Lovells); Woosnam (Bangor ith 1664 10 00 |
1. REBATE 123 lbs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. City). . ; ; bth 0750 10 60 |
We. CA, Peirce JOEY Quested. The Sota team containe Ove TENNIS RESULTS — |", en i | [
$ ~ bs. . : ’ eirce. my 2 + 9 5 each to Ticket holders of Nos
hae ee Jockey P. Fletcher, Park club, Only one Anglo-Scot, KINGSTON, J’ca:, March 7. | ,,Ap4 $8 each to fukel nosertoss, 4008 s
Mr. V. Ch Jockey Hold Anderson of Bishop Auckland is In the Mont Bay Caribbear wits Y-PIFTH RACE % im
o 3 ARK 122 lbs ri ; ase. ockey Holder. s : n the Montego Bay Caribbean TWENTY -FIF' / 3
TIME. 1321 sees. (Record). PARI MUTUEL: Win: $9.70. called upon. _ - pay. Tennis Championships; Men's! rrize Ticket Amount) & CONQUERS PAIN. i
: Place: $2.34, $2.52, $2.10. Team: Ritchie (Alloa); or Singles Semi-Finals Dick Savett) if cae wie ;
FORECAST: $73.68. terson ’ and Srewary, ae om beat Brendan Macken 6—0, 6—1l,)°., 1991 213 93 % eaten | RDWARE
ALSO RAN: Harroween (130 lbs., Joseph); Pepper Wine (112 Ibs., (Queen’s Park); Morton, (Glas- Budce Patty beat Lorne Mai th ae oe 3 On Bale @ i HOUSEH
Thirkell); Belle Surprise (99 + 3 Ibs., yatchanen) ; Red Cheeks oe ey re a eee oie co 6—4. 5—7, 6—0, a ser 10 0» \
(118 lbs., Newman); Demure (109 + 3 Ibs., O'Neil) Tee s ent 4 In the Women’s Singles Semi-|°') 4am 10 00 " erent :
START: Good. FINISH: Driving. 1% lengths, 115 lengths. Park); Hodge (Albion mreeray § ‘inals Mrs. Carol Pratt (Jamaica) | it), 0209 10 09 KNIGHT S LTD. \| . sow / ; KITCHENWAKE
: Auckland); F { GLASSWARE
WINNER: 5-yr.-old br.m. Pay Up-Bachelor’s Dream RIESE OCE ny Oe eon beat Mrs. Patricia Ward 6—2, 6—3 Arid $5 each to Ticket holders of Nos. | § . ee oe { eee e
TRAINER: Owner. Bees en Shue aa (CP) 67, 3989, 3650, 3061, 1990,1992 | PCRS OCS6SOOE OO i Lemonade Sets $1.65 | Enamel Milk Jugs $ 94
Deter r , | 66,6696 OOF . BECO ‘ oa . So | Ke
‘. 4 SOOO -. "et. &)) 6
Seer eT Tee Ol eee $ i Nesdabt Sets Cupt pt. 63
- y 15 ‘ » .
RECEIVED ne Ce ame
% ”, ~~ "adam Y, ] . | ae 6 “
JUST . FOR PERFECT COOKING § )) vas — so. as ae
¢ % complete 1.98 % x
. 5 ’ » 2 ‘ , ots
y SELECT THE %)) Cocktail Glasses 08 || Metal Trays ;
¥ r ¢
RESSORS SPRAY GUNS % x | Glass Coasters 07 Lunch Tins 83
COMP : : sUNS 7 q : ;
y $57.66 $/y Ash Trays ........ 18 Kitchen Knives 30
: : g % y ; y : :
; $339.65 a x 3 Nut or Candy Tea Strainers 18
Z : f | i 5 27
: Pneuflator Gas Engine............... 261.29 24.38 8 >| Dishes 3 Gal, Iron Pots...... 282
Handiair 159.68 21.18 % >| Measuring Cups 18
we, oy oh eee | . % STOVE * \Y% Pint Tumblers 16 Earthenware
% ‘ i . . d
: MISCELLANEOUS EQUIPMENT Air Blow Guns.......000 cee $ 3,19 1% x Handi-serve Dinner Plates A0
’ } $ .
Hose 25’ Lengths Spark Plug Cleaners...... 22.68 i 8/1) Decanters Soup Plates a
ee SE 7 ‘i d Reducing Val 33.26 % AND x (for Fruit Juice) .85
i Pressure Switches . 34.37 Filter a Pe ene “173 % i} , Cups & Saucers. .38
Air Chucks 0.0.0... Paint Masks aconhesinarages cc % 2.) Orange Squeezers... .58 : i
' Tyre Inflators ...... Paint Strainers 2.30 1 OVEN * Salad Bowls 99 Vegetable Dishes .... 1.66
i é ys
duns toca Wan ibis a eimai bb apinescems oles pas tsk idl sab ta 2 % Water Jugs—2 pts. l White Bowls ; 60 '
’ la * 1 A in
1% > Cheese Dishes .24 Pattie Pans 2
S, DRAIN 1g y oo
* r r 7 7 iS . ae
AND A LARGE, ASSORTMENT OF HOSE CONNECTIONS, ane VALVES, x 3! Salt or Peppers 12 Pie Dishes 43
COCKS, WHEEL VALVES, GAUGES, ETC., ETC. x Beaut % Sugar Bowls 26 i f ; es
$ y 2 Milk Jugs 24 Milk Saucepans At
is ’ I ‘ > :
. . | © ixing vis 112
Fete RMN Me ey fe ee CES eae | and S {it Cake Plates AS Mixing Bowls
% » ||} Divided Dishes 44 || Potato Ricers 1.30
Y Te , 1% li 1) ivided shes . . ie
iT WILL PAY YOU TO PAY us A VISIT. : ua ity 1h Wine Glasses JA Cork Screws 36 }
iy ° x J i
bined 5)
“ wi) )
x ° | it |
* al } ‘ ’ rma’ "eo. Y ,}
ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. [© qe cry Garace TRADING §) & We UTOMINSON |
3 b iS ‘ ‘ g }
s an a ’ 4 d
; j ial : % (‘0 LT) % | Si} & Co. Ltd. |
TWEEDSIDE ROAD, ST. MICHAEL. PHONES: 4629; 4371 % Uv. F , x i
is BL t
i i)?

4,4 ¢
SOLVE PEPELCLLLO>



s



)





PAGE SIX



a ee eee

SUNDAY



~

BARBADOS ea23 ADV

4
fos

\

GATE
a

t.-----

Sunday, March 9, 1952
- . =
Regional Education
IN NO OTHER resy British
West Indies be said to suffer more from
the absence of a ach than
in educational policy.

ect can the

regional

appre

The existence of a

University College of the West Indies
cannot be quoted as a refutation of this
general statement. West Indian govern-
ments are not yet fully aware of the

serious financial difficulties which threaten
that institution whose development and
growth is not yet assured. But already
people are beginning to count the cost
and are bringing to light disturbing state-
ments of fact. Recognition for instance is
beirig made of the by no means comfort- *
ing assurance that it would cost much
less to train a medical student in Canada
or the United States than does at the
University College. It has proved much
easier-to-establish a University College of
the West Indies than to pay for its upkeep
and Barbados and other West Indian Gov-
ernment are likely to be, approached soon
with further requests involving a larger
nnual grant than the large sum it now
yitributes every year

While the superstructure pf West Indian
~ducat the University College of the
West Indies is being tormented by fears
and assailed with anxieties as to continued
sources of revenue, underneath some-
where near the foundations of the educa-
tional system the Leewards and Wind-
wards cry for assistance from other
islands to help them train primary school
teachers. Jamaica has four training col-
leges, three for women and one for men :
Trinidad has three recognised by the Gov-
ernment : British Guiana has one ; and
Barbados has one. All the others have
none.

It would serve no useful ._purpose at
this stage to suggest that the approach to
the University College of the West Indies
ought not have been made before the
region had reached an educational level
which permitted the diversion of funds to
university expenditure at no loss to the
basic educational system the region.
But it ought to be seriously considered by
all: those who support the regional
approach whether the grant of $53,280
paid to the University College might not
have been more productive of closer asso-
ciation «had been spent on creating
vacancies at Erdiston Training College for
primary school teachers from the Lee-
wards and the Windwards. Certainly the
facilities. available in these islands breed
little confidence in their ability to. produge
citizens even up to the admittedly low
level of=education acknowledged by the
experts to have been reached in Barbados.

Antigua is exceptional in possessing a
small college of, long standing organised
by the Moravian Church training
female teachers. But nowhere else in the
Leewaids ean any other tre.ning college
be found and without Trinids: d’s co-opera-
tion no male teachers from / antigua could
be trained in the region.

In Grenada every other
ents are to Trinidad fo: a two year
course training in the Government
Training College. In Domin'ca no teach-
ers have been sent to Trinida:{ for training
since 1946, and the island is dependent on
a full time training school fo: pupil teach-
ers of whom twenty can take the 2 year
course at a time. Conditions in St. Vincent
are hardly better than in Dominica and
the need of admission to trai iing colleges
for special teachers is evidi nt. In St.
Lucia because of difficulties

ut

ot

it

for

uv two stud-
sent

transport.







} ery Office in 1951.



tional opportunities offered in the greater
number of West Indian islands and British
Honduras. Surely a regional approach is
necessary and wanted quickly



Our Heritage

TIME and time again it has been stress-
ed in these columns that, as the result of
fire and hurricane, little of architectural
historic interest remains, but, that
which remains must be preserved by leg-
islation. To-day we draw attention to a
few examples of first class monumental
sculpture on this island.

Mr. A. W. Acworth, Acting Secretary
of the Georgian Group, visited the Carib-
bean in the Winter of 1946—7: his Report,
‘*Buildings of Architectural or Historie
Interest the British West Indies’’,
was published by His Majesty’s Station-
It is to be hoped that
no delay, similar to that of publication of
the Report, will occur here before action
is taken. Attached to the Report, as an
Appendix, is a draft Bill for the Preserv-
ation of National Buildings. This proposes
that a Commission should be set up to
prepare a list of buildings suitable for
preservation, and for the supervision and
preservation of which the Commission
will be responsible.

“Popular indifference to architecture
of all sorts has, then, been matched by
official neglect of the need for protecting
the Island’s architectural heritage from
damage or _ destruction”, writes Mr.

or

mn

- Acworth. The present lack of good taste

in Barbados has been responsible for the
Babylonian pillars and accretions to The
Royal Yacht Club and Wakefield house,
thereby ruining their architectural
value. Nor is the Church in Barbados
exempt from blame on this score. Perhaps
it is enough to draw attention to the
most recent offence of this nature,
namely, in St. Mary’s Church.

This historic church has recently been
embellished by a baldachin of elephan-
tine proportions, entirely out of charac-
ter in such a church. If a baldachin was
necessary—and this may be doubted by
some—surely, it was possible to design
pillars bearing some relation in size to
those already in the church, The balda-
chin is a monstrous semi-circular affair, the
top of which cuts the stained-glass win-
dow behind it. True, the window is of
no great intrinsic merit, but the architec-
tural result is a monument of bad taste.
To add to this chapter cf horrors, a screen
has been installed with a Rood beam on
which the Rood (Christ on the Cross with
figures of his Blessed Mother and St.
John) is perched precariously, The screen
(it may be unfinished) at present lacks
enough perpendiculars, and the whole
effect is unbalanced and most odd.

This attempt to go back to pre-Reform-
ation days, when much that was beautiful
in English churches was destroyed by
furious iconoclasts, is most unsuitable
for Barbadian churches. So far as_ is
known, the only so called religious serv-
ices being held in Barbados at the time
of the Reformation were connected with
the Arawak worship of Zemis. Nor are
churches here suited to such phantasy as
the painting of pillars and ceilings silver
and blue. The glowing colours of
Medieval Churches with gilded or
painted ceilings helped to reflect light in
dark churches. This has never been a
need in this island, and the result is
merely cheap, for aluminum paint is a
product of a chromium-plated age and not
a medieval one,

“To protect and at the same time to
draw popular attention to the legacy of
the past cannot fail to create concern for
a higher standard in the buildings of
to-day; and, in turn a greater interest in





ADVOCATE



Sitting On The Fence

F anybody should doubt. that

the British people have already
begun their painful climb toward
the glowing heights of their forme
er glory, he should read the story
of Mrs. Camm, of Edinburgh, who
was reported to have been de-
tained in an hotel at Klagenfurt,
Austria, for hitting a frontier
guard with her umbrella,

To young people the incident
will be without significance, but
to those like myself, who were
leen-aged when our country was
great and powerful, even if un-
popular, Mrs. Camm’s act of
courage and defiance is a remind-
er of the days when nobody could
push a Briton around with im-
punity, let alone a Scotswoman
with an umbrella.

+ Bd s

For, in those stirring times,
British matrons at home wielded
the umbrella like an avenging
sword on people of the lower
orders who failed in their respect-
ful duty.

Abroad it was wielded like a
scourge upon foreigners who were
not aware that we owned the
earth. 2

Bus conductors who rang bells
before matrons were safely
aboard the vehicle were cracked
across the head with an umbrella
almost as a matter of routine,

Railway porters who gave surly
answers were assault so fre-
quently that nobody took any

notice. on ie

In foreign parts,
matron with her umbrella was
feared as much as Mrs. Carrie
Nation with her hatchet was fear-

ed by American saloon keepers.
* ae

Not only Continental hotel port-
ers cowered before the cut and
hrust of a rolled brolly, Armed
police who showed truculence or
incivility
English) blew their whistles for
help when British umbrellas
whirled about their ears.

Next time a frontier guard sees
a stern-faced woman in tweeds
| carrying an umbrella like a sword,
jhe had better beware. .
She will be the reviyed spirit

of Britain unafraid of a thou-g

sand like him if they are armea



| Nothing interests everyone in
|Barbados today more than the
jrise in the cost of living. Who-
ever We are, road sweeper,
police, warder, fruitseller, labour

lofficer, dockworker, financial
(secretary, shopkeeper or mer-

chant, we dislike having, to pay
more for the things we buy.
Why do we dislike it? Because
we are compelled to buy less
than we have been buying or are
forced to seek more wages “to
maintain our rate of expenditure.
There are only two alternatives
facing us to buy less or to seek
more wages. Until now wages
have been keeping step more or
less with the rise in the cost of
living for everybody except cer-
tain so-called white collar
workers: while people living on
pensions and on small rents from
investment and property have
been the hardest hit by the high
cost of living.





Barbados is in none of these
respects exceptional. These con-
ditions have been experienced alt
over the world today and no class
of people has benefited anywhere
in the world more than that class
} known as organised labour.

The rise in our own cost of
living in Barbados is itself due in
greatest measure to the increased

wages,which have had to be paid

| to organised workers in countries
|from which we are compelled to
| buy food and other goods which
we want in Barbados, and which
we cannot produce here.

This fact is recognised by the
senior members of the party with
a majority in the House of Assem-
bly but it is not yet appreciated
by the thousands of voters who

' returned them to power in the last
| elections.



| As a result the Labour Party is
jstill tied willy-nilly te a proce-
;dure in matters affecting trade
| which is no longer valid, what-



(or just couldn’t speak «



(By NATHANIEL GUBBINS)

with rifles, revolvers, tommy guns
of even howitzers.

BRIEF ENCOUNTER
6 O you're Nat Gubbins, are you?
Splendid, I often read your
little bit in the paper.
Do you?

Sometimes it’s quite good. But
not always, of course.
Of course not.
A friend of mine met your
vrother a few weeks ago.
That was very clever of him.
Why clever?
Because I got a
brother.
But you must have. My friend
met. him.
Oh, well. That's different,
Then 1 met an old friend of

yours quite recently. Ti
sie other. ius
0.

His surname begins with an S
or an M. Oris it a W?
I’ve no idea.
Well, he knows you all right.
Does he?
Short and fair with a mous-
tache. Ring a bell?
It rings a hundred bells.
Oh, I there are lots of
people like that. But this chap
has known you all his life.
Has he?

haven't

_ The last time he saw you was
in ee sconee Or was it Black-
pool
I have never been to Black-
pool,
Then it must have been Bir-
mingham.
I have never been to Bir-
mingham either.
Oh, well. It’s been interesting
to meet you.
Interesting to meet you, too,
I’m sure,

HOLIDAY GIRL
READER writes :—

We are two girls who would
like to know how to eke out the
new travelling allowance for
holidays abroad. Hotel expenses
for a fortnight will leave little
to spend on the things we like
to do, such as having those fun-
ny drinks in funny cafés and
bars and amusing talks with
English-speaking natives — fel-
lows we mean, though decent

4

Can We Pes Prices?

Asks Geerge Hunte

imports and upon whose profits
the government is able to support
the expensive administration,
social services and public works
it now supports.

Without the knowledge, experi-
eace and aavice of the merehants
of Bridgetown, the Control Office
could not operate with the high
cegree of efticiency and with the
reasonable suecess for which it is
sometimes praised by the very
merchants Whom members and
supporters of the Labour Party
riticise,

Where then is the disadvantage
cf controls and how would prices
be lowered if controls were re~
moved?

Plainly that question must be
answered if the government is to
te blamed for the procedure it
now adopts. I do not think that
question can easily be answered:
tor do I blame the government
tor having imposed price controls
in a ‘well-intentioned effort to
keep down the rising cost in prices
which all of us—especially mer-
chants whose prosperity is depen-
cent on our capacity to buy as
iquch as possible of what they

nport—want kept down.

What seems to me a fair criti-
cism of the government is their
_pparent failure to recognise that
controls on trade imposed in
arbados assist exporting coun-
ivies td increase their prices be-
fore the profits which are to be
sllowed to our merchants are
even considered.

This. statement needs amplifica-
tions if it is to be understood.
The members of the Labour Party
whose decisions carry_ great
weight at meetings of the Execu-
tive Committee will readily agree
(hat no country can buy goods
without paying for them. They
will also acquiesce in the proposi-
tion that to pay for these goods
which are bought, money must be

@ ers, Americans



ones, of course. We think it’s
all part of the fun, don’t you?

Yes, dear, I do. What's more,
I think your idea of a
holiday abroad —
amusing, but clean, cracks wi
decent male foreigners in bars—
sO much more entertaining than
trudging wearily round stuffy

museums and staring at rude ~
tures you will never ite.

In fact, your es have
been described in a vivid phrase
written by a woman columnist
now in Spain.

After reckoning the cast of her
accommodation, her su, of lo-
eal is so that she
is obliged “to choose between

baths and ,
As she is a fortnight, let
M choose ba ;

us hope she

As I understand i own
pent dane esciem wil Ge to find
enough money to buy the funny
drinks in the funny bars at the
funny prices charged during the
holiday season,

You might be able to manage
tat kot quay it
m c| ‘or a
couple of funny f (male)
who will offer to pay the funny

for the funny drinks for
the next two weeks.

My own experience of te

they are all a bit about buy-
ing drinks, or ee else, for
anvbody, even a ve, nicely

brought up girls like you.

Indeed, if your nice up-bring-
ing is too obvious, it is doubtful
if they will even offer you a
cigarette.

So, unless you are exceptional-
ly lucky with some funny, clean
and generous foreigners, I’m afraid
you’ve had it, dear.

You must either spend the rest
of your holidays in funny cafés
where you can order a cup of
coffee and sit and sip and stare
for hours on end at small cost, or
trudge round the museums and
stand and stare at rude picture:
which, if not very funny, are
usually free.

I think you would have a much
funnier time at Margate.

those imports in the cheapest pos-
sible market.

Now the procedure at presen:
favoured by the party with a
majority in the House of Assembly
ts based on a feeling that we ii
Barbados can do little about price
quoted by merchants in the Unitea
Kingdom, Canada, Australia or
any other country, so the only
effective action to be taken is tc
serew down the margin of profits
allowed to merchants. They dare
not force merchants into bank-
ruptcy for several major reasons
If trading companies made m
profits, not only would direct un-
employment result, but the gov-
ernment would be striking a
double blow at its two major
sources of revenue, customs dutie:
and income tax.

The preoccupation of the gov-
ernment with its main objective
of controlling the merchants has

unfortunately prevented them
from formulating a poli whic!
will allow no side-tracking of

what all of us want—a reductior
of or at least a halt called to the
rising cost of living.

The first step in that direction
must be a break away from the
old fashioned and sluggish men-
tality that we are helpless to do
anything about prices quo’ by
other countries. We must make it
clear to other countries that we
cannot afford to pay more than
we can afford. Only competitive
trading will enable us to do this

We can and must take measures
to reduce the high freight rates
which shipping companies imposc
because of the high cost involved
in_gischarging and loading ships
in lisle Bay.

And we must learn to spend
less on non-essentials and to save
Despite the legitimate outcries
against the rising cost of living,
the windows of the shops in
Bridgetown continue to display
selections of customers’ demands





f





SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952



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sVe) “ant me Seivine mises c ever its rits may have been in ; ;
bade anes 9 A e ‘mpracticable the quality of current construction ecan- ihe MEA Tagan se _ earned by the buying oe. > a, ee not impress gn un DA COSTA & CG; LTD.
the best that island can do is to give 3 eae a : That procedure (it would be conventiona iInguage a Co ial observer as essentials for
Ft ins me ev not fail to feed a desire to preserve We | aes th nh a policy) is die- Which has to import (and what the good of life, COMMISSION DEPARTMENT.
\ subjccis at best buildings of the past” continues the | tated by the belief that the mer- country has not?) can only pay Cinemas, restaurants and pri-
ichers and Report. And, the Draft Bill sounds a — of aoe tee ei are some- for iS PERRET SAPO, ; and. there is hardly Gyuae to POLES LS LOOT PEEL ALAS LASS GA pple
ils over a iod of 5 years. rs vatint wh lect tow responsible for the continu- aj this and much more will be poor not to h a 1% 9SOSSOO GOO LE:
I 3 1ote of warning to owners who negiec | ous rise in prices understood by the leading mem- Fieycle We pais nine < fix %
‘ 4 three or four teachers from to maintain the fabric of listed buildings, Only last week Mr. Lewis was bers of the Labour Party and way on the road =o ae Tite : Ev ottle of - = *
or FOUR an 4 sen( to for, under Section 7, power is given to recommending in the House o!. perhaps by oe ues of its in, Barbados; and we have a lonr | %
] each Yéar for t at Weining sae h buildi ompulsoril Assembly control of the mer- Supporters. “ee e se 8 ‘way yet to travel if we are not to] X x
oo at training = purchase such buildings comp y: jchants, as if the expensive organ-,the Labour Panty goin Xperience one of those periodic | {s 9 %
imitations 1 the vari- The long awaited Town & Country |isation known as the Control either part company with som@ depressions too frequent in our|* s
ations wie snd =e x M4 ; GMfice had not turned buying and of us because of preconceived in- jsland history. % ¢
ation “ nd « ‘f courses Planning Bill, which would both protect | ciing into a regulated system ‘lexible ideas about sparen and hae . x %
‘vailable «a rs’ Tr Colleges ai : : ‘ ae as @ > 0 the . tradesmen generally: or they are ‘here is no guarantee that “our | GOLD BRAID y .
cata 4 Colleges buildings of architectural | and historic | amen Bag oie Dot oe em fundamentally ineapable of un- unrivalled happiness will last.” * , M x
; Barback ritis} Jamaica and worth and control indiscriminate build- {men who ‘would be at a disadvan- derstanding what we ware talking Already the risen prices which | & . x
‘yinidad ve supcestive f anothe re- ie” Shae . i tage or possibly become bankrupt «bout. Let me make another tocs controls “an millions of | s .
Be takes os ; : ies on some dusty shelf. It is to be | vaieta and import licences were ‘ittempt to explain what has so dollars spent on subsidies have x dd DOULA *
stoned neea-—the need for idardisation hoped that attention will be directed to | -iclishea tomorrow. often been expla, 6 many none — : shoes, is slowly | % 4
amd uniformity che feations . , 4 j i he only reason why the most ‘ublie spirited individuals, sup- forcing us back to reality. If the] s
ee Sone oo i ears Mr. _Aeworth s draft Bill, This would | ee anata of neater on trade Torted by the best informed local Labour Party will awake to the] % s
ind of a central Roard of Fenminers. But require little adaptation for local needs. ‘have not been so far experienced commercial opinion, . aaa a af us want to keop | % x
if, impro vis con ie t i S140 . id i is- |i etown is ause no if our capacity to pay for our pric’ rom rising any higher, w
aed n be le to what Such a Bill is no matter for political dis in eer JF, wpe Ce sts, is dependent upon the more progress might be einiocal y
ae our tervilories, what a pute, but should have the whole-hearted | “fora to ride roughshod over the value of our exports, it is funda- @nd more attention paid to other s
leeway has to be made up in the’ educa- support of all parties. merchants upon whose volume of ‘nentally important that we buy views than their own, x
SL ene + emma Saleh ya: are se ene ‘>
%
bis Nearer e 99 what an adverse trade balance :
geonrrony, ‘s Visible Balance Of Trade «D say
| 1ea pointed ou! how slug-
c Reviewi g f ‘the B.G s Isl e a ance ra e epressing gish work can r'se the cost of .
‘or eto San ., our imports, by instancing that :
erce and the © onomi ; ¢ atel : ies 1951 over that of 1950, includes a exports, such as sugar, bauxite and } ut and exports, Mr, Dare said slower hondling of ships’ cargo: ,
osition for i ut unfortunately some entries }¥ol over 0), ¢ Apr ioe ctiistkere isitoo much since and calé- r A y
iE are tee ps Mr. ¢n the debit side too. Wh'le the conside able p oportion of items !1ce. Some of thee incrases will there 1s r ; means more expense to the ship %
St. Fel’ Da i- latter are not to be unexpected that may be regarded as capital only have their real effect through- les: effot gine on, and con- extra port dues wharfave and so %
cent of the ( J nd present day conditions, ¢xpenditura, and thus it is hoped out the presn! year, so we can emned the time-wasting. the on, which in turn causes the ship x
eeeig 2:1 W hioes they are reduce’ or over. will yield benefits in time to ‘eel fairly confident that eventu- (o keyin« for mo e-pay-for-less- cwne~ to ra'se freights ond thus »
ORey me by the special e'forts of all come, These include machinery— *Uy their ful impact should work. the wildcat and other the dec eased effort or increased ep
innual gen: ¢ erned. any chance of a reas- mining, grcultural, industrial bring about an imp ovement in rikes ‘omented by Communist overtime on the part of the water- %
mere . : rosperity will remain re- ¢ic., building materials and fer- our economic position generally, and other politica! agitators, front worker makes the very x
balance of 8 : i izers It is realised that the ris- provided the costs of imports fraud and pil’erage, the disregard goods that he has to buy more %
cepressing facto nd ’ ng cost of these and all cur im- does not go on rising in the fer disc plixe and the aptitude expensive to himself, and to %
that the answer w har “Our adverse trade position ports is chiefly responsible for frightening way that we have f9» ‘shirking’ instead of working. everyone else too, x
work, to enable t ew worse in 1951. At the end the overall inerease in values, but experienced for some time past It is easy to cor pta' beut the x
expo t more pr 1950, the excess value of im- the fact remains that the money Chief increases in export values rising cost o’ living h> said, but Mr. Dare went on to emphasise x
high-priced nec ts over exports was $4,800,000; has to be found, and, in effect were noted in Sugar (54 million), whe e we have to import so much the need for co-operative effort | %
out ef debt ear this figure rose to’found from our exports bauxite ($2} million), ric» ($445,- ct our requirements, we cannot ®nd pointed out that while no} % >
e 800 000 increase of $2.000,- 000), greenheart ($500,000) .~y-ry well control the suppliers’ 2mount of organising ability on} ¢ %
Mr. Dare sai “Th f 1 l very disturbing sit- What then do our exports for lasses ($365,000). An unfortunate priess. The answer, he averred, the part of the executive is ot x *
as quite an even‘t 1951 show. A total increase of Cecrease of } millio hown by is in harder and more efficient any use without its being put into | & ‘
1 wa from t e po t * examines some of mething over $73 million on rum exnvorts work so that we can export efficient practice right down the/% X
f the Colony’s « appears that, as the 1950 figure Here again it is Emphasising the paramount mo-e of cur predyets especially scale, good work by the rank and | \ s
me actual potenti i th ease of nsiderable extent the result importance of the basic in- for high period necessitiés, and so ‘le can be mullified by inefficient | } x
agés on i the ledg $10,000,000 in the total for of increased prices of our main escapable need to expand our out- avoid getting into debt, which is Management 3S SSOSOSSCOCOSO 50588 OO OCOONOO OE OOOO eee

co





SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SETEN



64° »
Sees PO CPSFFP PPO OSSFR,




























































e)
ie &
* i's SURE RELIEF FROM 3!)
. \ |
. . 7 ‘,
onumenta aster 1 eces : re aa :
. * »
or ‘ »
. :
~ BOOTS’ FAMILY LINIMENT }
~ er ~ ATE > ‘
By NEVILLE CONNELL oe S++ RE GH SA” :
% ‘
. . 3 ss ‘ A e 3 . . : %
IN THE Christmas Number of Country Life there ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL : :
appeared an excellent article entitled “Monuments in 3 en Read \ For Athletes, i: x :
Barbados” by Stewart Perowne and illustrated by Isaac ® . ° % haustion, st >
Carmichael. it is an article which every Barbadian wh« A Picture @ nes ex x
professes to take an interest in this island should read ” Se *
: ife ¢ reekly agavina , ail ie : xT le *
co Life isa wee kly magazine of the highest standing, (and spot what most of us miss) 3s “ x f
which contains articles by connoisseurs and writers of By JAMES BARTLETT! \ For Rheumatism, Sciatica, 3 '
reputation. It is, therefore, a compliment to Barbados YOU cannot 2ead any bool Bsuil Neck, Scuff Joints, %
; rage : : - ce rea ar 00K : .
that its church monuments have been presented to a wider just by flipping over the pages|% SPrains, Bruises, Unbroken } Tl 1 od
circle, and, we should be grateful to Mr. Perowne, ou) and, in the same way, you can- g Chilblains, ete ! * le fo
late Colonial Secretary, for his wisdom and skill. His not read a picture just by glanc- | % (Mment * : * :
icle is well rate r ore 5 » ; ing at it. To get full pleasure) g Usatly. x
a a weet cng ited by photographs taken by Mr. out of a painting, you should! % For Neuritis, apply the Lini- & or amuy
saac Carmichael, of the local Department of Education. make an exploration of it % ment to the affe % : . â„¢
We are forcibly reminded by ijonable and the ‘most rapaciou® y and cover with tS >
r. Perowne that we possess px sculptor of his day. Forget about a picture being a XQ lint until tingling 0 > tness
urch monuments of interest to George III, the Prince of Wales “piece of art”, forget about it) Remove the lint, apply
rt lovers beyond our shores (later George IV), Pitt, Fox, being a masterpiece. There is/> a ald.’ cream. : a
ese are part of our heritage Goldsmith and, Benjamin West no need, ever, to be lost for some/% Liniment has. beet . rmite is a good dietary source
d° we must guard them safely. were all immortalized by Nolle- comment to make on a g00d/X% aha oo an ‘ ee! ! SS of Vitamin B. A little added to
oday, more and more interest kens. At St. George’s © Parish picture Ss For cover with clean flanne!. x Stews, Soups, Sauces, Gravies
being taken in h matters Cl h, the Hon'ble Richard x OF mrenchitis, | Lumbago ¥ and Savoury dishes gives extra
ana Mie tins has Kota fe ~ faceeen’ thteeianaviess wae Nearly every painting, for x ete. It may be yplic * flavour and nourishment. Chil-
ived for legislative action where- He has the austere brow of a instance, is an historical docu-|\%\ cases where a mustary % dren love Marmite—especially
yy this responsibility is recog- Roman Emperor, and against his ment filled with clues abbut|@ ter is indicated l * a * oe variety
ised, and such monuments pro- portrait medallion a charming people, countries, fashions, cus-| % ment 1 be f % mice —_
cted and preserved for poster- nbino leans with crossed legs. toms, and. ordinary ore % with advantage * In jars: | oz., 2 oz.,
ity. It is an extremely graceful pose things. pores of the skin » 4 oz., 8 oz., 16 oz.
‘ .
“ geet ti and characteristic of the refine- Freee s picture. “Prince | $ & better chance tre e
ST. GEORGE’! nent of Nollekens’ work. Un- chee coe a te Ridbee x than with such a Aste * —
fortunatel > le arm o ’ altas a ee “le? ! ‘ h the $
CHURCH bambino is ike end t A oo Academy, by Velazquez, Lon-|%} . B.—In cases where ex
: Cae’ ae eae don’s Wallace collection, with a} Skin Is particularly sen ed
probable, that this was raised f differe oOple Alu/&or tender, a milder action & e
vossibly holding a wreath or number of different people é | ci t s
Suet and 2 of them saw different things to/‘) may be obtained by diluting x e
Be disci'ss, the Liniment with about } |
In the Cathedral, Mrs. Laetitia . te * ee of c live Oil ry THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT
Austin, the wife, of John Austin, ames ver % Similar vegetable oil .
Ordinance Surgeon, has a simple ‘ % (plying GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR
tablet which is the work of John historian of fashton, spotted clucs | 4s

THE HALL MEMORIAL
Seulptor: Richard Westmacott,

London.
Some of our churchyards are
in untidy state, overgrown by

and grass with monu-
ments and gravestones fast, de-
caying. The blame for decaying
monuments and gravestones can-
' not be laid at the door of pres-

. But, they can be blamed
and squarely for neglected
pyards and for allowing fur-
decay of monuments and
tones. This can and should
medied. Further, the sides
diges of monuments within
hes are often found coated
Wash as the result of the
.churech being distempered. This
has pened recently in St. Mi-
ch Cathedral and in St.
’s Parish Church. Appar-

steps are seldom taken to

r this state of affairs, for,

on the Thomas Harrison Monu-
in the Cathedral its border

‘oak leaves and acorns is splash-
pink, white and? lastly,












Bacon the younger. “This ami-

able and accomplished woman
arrived from England in Septem-
ber, 1801 and was removed by

a fever Novr. the 19th follow-
ing.” The loss to her contem-
poraries after so short a sojourn
here, has been of inestimable
value to posterity. For, had she
outlived the ‘“disconsolate part-
ner” of the “tender tho’ short
lived union”, or, had he surviv-
ed a longer union, it is unlikely
that the younger Bacon would
have been commissioned to com-
memorate the “best beloved”.

John Bacon the younger, be-

gan tis career painting orna-
mental china and he also worked
on statues of artificial stone. He
won the Academy Gold Medal
for sculpture in 1769, and his
work can be seen in St. Paul’s
Cathedral and many English
country churches. His monument
in St. Michael’s Cathedral has an
elegant simplicity which is only
achieved by unfaltering taste,

John Flaxman Ra. (1755-

1826), is also represented in the

‘athedral by a fine monument

erected by a grateful legislature
to John Braithwaite (1722-1800).

sraithwaite, a born Barbadian of

Three Houses, St. Philip, repre-
sented the island's interests in
London, as Barbados Agent, for
many years. His wigged head
appears on a medallion against
a pillar, which + je

; ; a funerary urn. t the base o
‘ eeeiries or of present. incum~- the pillar sits an excellent, draped
figure scanning a book whidb
rests on her knee,

ST. MICHAEL'S
CATHEDRAL

auc Diatiwaites Memortal
Sculptor: Flaxman, London.

Flaxman worked between the

ages of 20 and 32 (1775-87), monument

for Wedgwood, and _ designed
some of that firm’s most cele-
brated pieces. By 1780, he was
also earning an income from
sculptured monuments. He visit-
ed Rome in 1787, remaining there
7 years. On his return to Eng-
land he was appointed to the
Chair of Sculpture at the Royal
Academy.

Flaxman was succeded at the
Royal Academy by Westmacott,
who has three works to his credit
in Barbados. Sir Richard West-
macott R.A, (1775-1826), studied
under his father and later under
Canova at Rome. During his stay
in that City, he gained the first
Gold Medal of the Academy of
St. Luke offered by the Pope, He
became an R.A, in 1811,

There are two church mdnu-
ments by Westmacott; one in St.
George’s Church and the other
in St. John’s Church, The George
Hall monument in St. George’s
Church commemorates the tenth
and youngest son of William Hall
of Tulley, County Donegall, a
Merchant of Bridgetown, The
monument is of white marble and
is surmounted by a visor, be-
neath the inscription are the Hall
Crest and Arms. Mrs. Pinder’s
monument in St. John’s Ohurch
commemorates this lady’s re-
moval “in the bloom of youth
to the regions of eternal bliss”.
She died at the age of 30, in the
year 1799. It is a very beautiful
monument.



mourning angel
leaning on an urn. Gibson’s Mas-
ter, Canova, was responsible for
the execution of the Stuaft Mem-
orial in Peter’s, Rome, which was
King George IV to
of James Edward,
the Old Pretender, and his sons
Charles Edward, the Young Pre-
tender, and Henry, the Cardinal.

At the base of this monument are
two panels with mourning angels
extinguished torches,

inwards, Mr. Perowne
that Gibson's
is “an almost exact cop
of the right-+hand panel. ;

Gibson was
familiar with and
influenced by his master’s work,

undoubtedly

that of the
dexter panel of the Stuart Mem-
both owe their
classical sculpture and there
think the resemblance ceases.

Monuments mentioned
Perowne in his
are the Hooper monument in the
Cathedral, by an unknown artist,

and the five tablets by C. Rossi.
These and other monuments will
be discussed in a later article.

JOHN'S
CHURCH

that the picture gives to date and| DIRECTIONS FOR USI
location. He said:— x BOOTS Family Liniment

ss excellent for pains of every

THE prince was not much % description. Apply the Lin:-

more than five years old, but he| ¥

»
“ment freely to the affect ay } |
is dressed just as if he were|% part with or without very %
grown up. There was no special! 9% gentle rubbing. Do not band-<}
costume for qghildren until the|/ oo. . inte alia ‘= % ( ] /
second half of the eighteenth | > mpilien tars ; roman es a x S@ Uu eo @ @
century. . be too painful, apply the x]
He has a ruff round the neck 1% Liniment, and loosely cov ry
but in the 1630’s the style of the x with a piece of lint. Whe ny I
collar was changing into’ the the part begins to tingle, re-4
ancestor of the Eton collar so R move the lint, apply a little %
familiar to schoolboys of the last! 4} cold cream to the surface, *|
generation. Rand lightly cover with aX ES
jiece ry fle . . ile
The plumed hat is what we b oe pl aoe a ie an : 4
slightly. mater. His feart ie like % ment penetrates to the seat % ENAMEL BED-PANS HYPODERMIC SYRINGES
slightly smaller. is scarf is like|\& ee aakees eae ee u E :
that usually worn by officers, > 7 ae pohsrres nae i a 1g ss * HOT WATER BAGS & THERMOMETERS
ea oe ee pee x fort and warmth Do not % COMBINATION PULSE GLASSES
apply the Liniment immed- , »
Osbert Lancaster % iately after washing. Allow % SYRINGE FEVER CHARTS
X half an hour’ to-~ elapse \ HOT WATER BAGS
taking an architect’s view, said:—]% before applying it to the % * MEASURE GLASSES
IT is a dull picture architec-|%$ washed part ~ DUNLOPILLO CUSHIONS URINALS
turally—but even so, without) \ x ae Sar
knowing when or where it was *$ $ ATOMIZERS DOUCHE CANS
ainted, there are clues in the) ¥ s vi tees as \
background. % BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Xj || BULBS VOR ATOMIZERS SURGICAL SCISSORS
‘ +
It is a stable or riding school|}s LIMITED % ®
roofed with Roman tiles—which ¥ Selling Agents, BOOTS x \ ee
suggests that the building is in/.s PURE DRUG CO, England. KNIGHT’S LTD
the Mediterranean zone. X Wholesale Price on ; ‘ e
There . oglass| ¥ application $ |
in the windows. Tf you study | “ZZeseerreraranananeted
the history of gan ‘OU oan recog >" PPP EPP PLO AL LAPP SLL PLPIPDPO POPOL SSEPSPOPPPPPOPOSE
down the possible date of build- % y
ings by looking at their windows. | ¢ %
5, %
Those projecting gutters sug-| %, R
gest that there is often heavy | % PRI 2
rainfall, The pitch of the roof,| 4 g y
too, is so steep that the build- | » —teeaewronamces: %
ing is somewhere likely to have | > oor x
snowfall—such as any high vil- oo
lage in Italy or Spain. | oe
Lancaster makes this sugges-
tion: “If your igterest in archi-| SHOP ly ryt "ls %
tecture of this kind is aroused, 2
look at some of the pictures of E bn
Carpaccio—about 100 years be- %,

fue this Velazques was painted
and of Canaletto — about 100
ears after.”

Sir Alfred Munnings



66,5,44666%"
OSS SSPE LESSEE LES ELE CPLA AIDE










TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE °&
| UNREPEATABLE VALUES s




























»
“am .
7 wash from successive dis- Above the inscription of the ust-president of the Royal Aca- 8
ings. Pinder memorial is a nursing tlemy and a great horse-lover'| 3
ae * ee mother and'a child who pulls at and painter of horses, said %
Perowne, in his article, her robe Behind the mother’s You wouldn't expect to see a PLAID TAFFETA PLAIN SHANTUNG—Grey eatecs R
attention to the fact that head, there is a halo with six horse of that kind today. But Gaily coloured designs—$L46 to $1.83 to $1.44 3 ; y
; coe tee itlustr it oehe stars and the 7th partly visible, Velazquez—even though he might $1.27 ingay at : s
mverest: they liustrate , the head concealing the remain- eet : OF $1.27. ‘ we : ,
history of an English col- aan. “This ‘ symbol of the Ma- pe Parl ne” caer ae PLAIN SHANTUNG—Blue, Green, %
its hey-day, and they ~ donna, and an allusion to the oe at ihe pete , PLAIN CREPE Rose and Mustard—$1.42 to $1.20 %
- empee Se tS text of tihe Revelation, where she vs . in Black, Tropic Blue, Nigger, %
e bes own = Engis z ars wi “TOW stars The rince wa sé 66 ‘REACH [Cle me
ors of the 18th and early secre Se, * Soe “wale arate aie aeuenty, te Dawn Blue, and Aqua—$2.60 to CREASE RESISTING SPUN %
L s : - ol or ead. é ’ S é panis -—| abl) we g .
a centuries.” : cott intends to depict the Ma~ nore than 13 hands, Cross-| $2.00 yd. in Aqua, Rose and Blue—$1.77 to ss
the sculptors men hones donna with the Infant Jesus and breeding with an Arab _ strain Re a : rs $1.44 st
w all were influenced by the St. John the Baptist. There nro juld tend to produce the small| %} SUEDE—in Pink, Btue and White— x
al — i Asnio record on the ‘monument of pow head, 1% $1.72 to $1.44 Ladies HATS—$2.00 ~
in ome by Antx rhe ; ~¢ Pinder. ¢ . ae 5 ities YF x
: ’ children left by Mrs. Pinder, anc The exceptionally thick, bushy | % , 1S. ¢
a (1757-1822). The affec- whether her features are those tail Was common at that time "4 36” CRETONNE ” HANDBAGS 2 for $1.00 %
pr Attic funeral vases, col- of the Madonna, as was some- It was not until two or three) ‘ A aa * ART SILK HOSE—1/- pair %
stelae and the draperies of times the case, is not known. hundred years later that the|% from $1.20 to 84e., yd. NYLON HOSE—$1.00 pair %
eal sculpture _was carried The third work by Sir Richard practice arose of thinning the % $3.54 to $1.50 yd. ” i—$ 3 %
Samid-Victorian times by Can- Westmacott in this Island is the ine % BRASSIERES ¥
@ English pupils, Westmacott statue of Viscount Nelson in The details of the head, the]|$ pOTrrED MUSLIN—$1.16 to $1.00 a SSIERES
Gibson. “The English Chur- Trafalgar Square, erected in 1813 forequarters and the harness|¢? atin otk aaeenas ver f —60c. and 84e. pr.
Bead, by a ik hs “y As ‘the result ‘of Westmacott's de ace attention in this paint- % ct RTAIN NE eva
oie. such unk ca the statues of Nelson. in Biri ing because they are the results; 9 ean Senn os san Y 6 Gents’ BATH TRUNKS
an | ina, where sche and Barbados, he was commis« of accurate observation, ¥ ‘OTTON NTS—$1.14 tc - —$6 ¢
S dn Barbados, he here es Shad sioned f to execute the colossal bs x » 4/ $6.00 to $4.00
» hurricanes and fires hac bronze of Achilles in Hyde Park.

ght such havoc. After mid-
Storian times, however, taste
in church monuments declines

Want to Know More ?

LOOK up these books in |}
the local library or at the
booksellers :—

FAMOUS PAINTINGS.
by Alice Elizabeth Chase
(Macdonald, 18s.),

THE DOMINANCE OF
SPAIN, by Brian Read
(Costume of the Western

ALL ELASTIC GIRDULES
in Medium and Large Sizes—
$2.00 ‘

With Flaxman, he carved the
reliefs for the Marble Arch.
John Gibson (1790-1866) like
Westmacott, was a pupil of Can-
ova’s. Gibson is represented here
by a memorial to Francis Bovell,
wife of Henry Bovell, who died
in 1823.°The monument is signed
“GIBSON SCULPSIT ROMA
which is interesting, since he
spent a great part of his life in

ms ANKLE SOX (Special Offer)

—30c. pair

a“ Woollen SOX—$1.28 to 60c.

Ladies’ COTTON VESTS pair
at 67c. and 72c. , T. SHIRTS—Clearing at 90c.

1” PANTIES 2 prs for $1.00
” PLAY SUITS—. 2.50 » RIBBED POLO SHIRTS

Nylon 2-Pe. BATH SUITS

date here worth men-
one erected as late as
1927 to Sir Thomas Gilbert Gil-

rter in the Cathedral
c Chyard is in excellent taste.
‘Hon’ble Richard Salter,
who died in 1776, “an unbiassed





POSH SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS OSS SOS OSS FOSS OSS



World seiics. Harrap, || $ —in White, Tan and Grey,
; aciniae , . 2 “ame @ - . § —$5.00 —$1.37 to $1.08.
an upright Magistrate, Rome. He became a Royal Aca 10s. 6d.) Et J »
an est man” has the distine- THE BOVELL MEMORIAL demician in 1836, and was the FLETCHER’S History of

Horizontal Striped T, SHIRTS
tion of being commemorated by







Sculptor: Gibson. first Englishman to introduce col- Architecture (Batsford), PRINTED CELSHUNG a’ —Assorted Colours, Special
Ni s. Joseph Nollekens R.A., With Angel of Stuart Memorial, our on his statues, and quoted ST, JOHN CHURCH—West Wall $1.65 to $1.20 yd. offer—$1.75. ”
(1787-1823) was the most fash- St. Peter’s, Rome the Greeks as his authority. —by Richard Westmacott. —L.E.S. r i hed S'
PLAIN MAROCAIN ” White Collar Attac hirts

i i re * " mi —$4.00 to $3.00
~ — range of colours—$2.04 ‘ Woollen SPORT SHIRTS

Ideal for Tennis and Cricket


























CREPE-DE-CHENE —$5.58 to $3.00
BARBADOS ALREADY in White, Powder Saxe, Mustard, » Woven Poplin TUNIC SHIRTS
ooo Pink and Peach, from $1.51 to (2 collars)—$6.55 to $4.50
$1.00 yd.
pe MESH VESTS—$1.85 to $1.00
ie PLAIN SHEER 5H SHORT—~$1.59 1.00
rental in Black only—$1.65 to $1.20 » MESH SHORT—$L.59 to $1,
fe a ty AS FLOWERED LINEN SHOES—$10.00 to $5.00
: -OWIN Pi i __&9 Am my i . iS—$ le .
WHITE SHARKSKIN 36” wide. Per Yutd......0:.:sess+ssessoee -. ones whitin war to $2.00 yd.» Ladies’ FANCY SHOES $8.28 to $6.00
. Ae. . .
| WHITE WAFFEL PIQUE 36” wide. Per Yard...... $2.44 is Wilts, Saxe, Pink and Reval . —with high heels—$5.87 to $4.50
Ms : a“ le a 4 ZADY TO ASSIST YOU ;
“GREPE BACK SATIN 36” wide. Per Yard... Re 2.03 ae By ig —A8e. yd. Ladies WALKING ane to $1.00
PLAIN CREPE BACK SATIN 36” wide. Per Yard......... 1.59 ee 8 am sir Peach, Sal Pink ; ;
1% in nite, Peach, Salmon, Pink, a a ee eee
; é wee i THE SOCIETY REQUIRES THE INVESTMENT OF | 8 i ee Mee 8 ake © Boys’ TAN SHOES (sizes 2—5)
WHITE SHANTUNG 36 — 7 FURTHER CAPITAL IN ORDER TO SOLVE THE \% autaieas BROCADE oe cacti oath tgs
CAVE Se ere nee HOUSING PROBI¢M IN BARBADOS: BARBADIANS [| } in Pink, Blue & White—85e. to Ladies’ GOLD KID low heeled
ey ax as AND OTHERS ARE WELCOMED AS SUBSCRIBING 1B 60c. Shoes—from $6.68 to $3.00
SHEPHERD Cae ee ane MEMBERS: HOMES HAVE BEEN BUILT IN BARBADOS 3
ss ac THROUGH THE SOCIETY ALREADY. INTERESTED? ie
SILMYRA CREPE DE C 1E 5
& CO. LTD. ae BARNES BUILDING % BROAD
10- 3B as t 36” wide. Per Yard 1.45 8
4
13 Broad Stree PHONE: 3359 P.O. BOX 92 8 STREET
>



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4 4 .
POLL LCL LLL LLL LLLP LLLP LLL LLLLPLL CEES SEPP SSSSS SOS CPS SSP?







a ee ae ee a ee Oe ee Le Ree ee ee ee ee «een

PAGE EIGHT SUNDAY ADVOCATE DAY, MARCH 9, 1952































































































































































































































NL LS LLL
' ! ) 5GOr
| | SSOPOSOOOSO Ff 4 7?
A S S I F IE D A:D S PUMLIC SALES |ANNOUNCEMEN rs FORK RENT GOVERNMENT NOTICES IX — §
. i.
( ] ; *| . = ' APPOINTMENT OF SUPERVISOR, MAIN KITCHEN, \% REALTORS LIMITED
TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATE Pe ee HOUSES GENERAL HOSPITAL $ $
i ee ee gg then oye as Companien, Governed | Applications are invited’ for the non-pénsionable post of Super- | %
|“At-our otices James Street on Friday |oF Nurse in return or Damage’ Box: | “ASERGUERMRIET On the Sen fon atary of $480, rising by) REAL ESTATE
DIED FOR SALE the 2ist March 1952, at 2 p.m. in separate | R-A.. c/o Advocate 8.3.52—20 | above yr hie oy . aot ast, fast visor, Main Kitchen, General Hospital, at a salary of $ ng g R x
“— Telephone and water. From one ae isch | Annual increments of $48, to $912 per annum, plus temporary Cost %
BARROW The death of Mrs. Edna Bar- |} 1. The Risk dwelling house standing Telephone 8131 iol : ¥ i s'
2 death of Mis. Bains Bar- AUTOMOTIVE on 1 acre 1 rood 19 perches of land neat | POMILEC NOTICES |S 88 1 | of Living Allowance at Government rates, in-|s ~ AGENTS
St aes, on ord March Seas a0 hod ae —, one Village, St. James. The dwelling FLAT—One furnished Fiat at Dundee, Applicants should not be over 40 years of age, should have attain- | ¥
952 was t at the Westb —-One Pp. man car, ” ouse ie constructed f wall, ncret st 2 i Ss! e
Cemetery the same attethioon at 450 condition. Phone 3861. 9.3.82—In | and hardwood. Water, electric ana ‘ele- Fo ey eae foe from Apel tet come.” Phone ‘ao od snes signdard - aw ancien or % FOR SALE
yp phone services installed. Right of ay OTICE 52—t experience housekeeping uties on a iarge . .
Christopher Barrow (Husband), Mil. ]. CAR—Opel Car (M 217) in good work-|to the sea. : oe We do not hold ourselves responsibie | ——— = Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary General S
nt 1 Marjorie and others ing order. Apply: L. C. Warner, (Tailor) | 2. 13,319 square feet of land on the|for Bicycle frames and parts left in our| LA BROWNE FORTE-—St. Matthias th: 15th March, 19592.)%
American Papers plase copy. Marhill St. 9 3.52.—3.|sea coast St. James (opposite the Risk|Work shop. As all welding and repairs|Gap. 8 bedrooms toilet and | Hospital, should be forwarded to him not later than %
® American Papers Please Copy — ero | dwelling house) with the newly erected | are done while you wait. Cash and carry} bath, nue and reoms down- 5.3.52—2n] % SWEET FIELD :
9 3 52—1n.] CHEVROLET CAR 1937 Model—in very | Bungalow thereon. Water and electric | system stairs, and pantry. Garage and x Lovelky Stone House; comprising
eee —_—__ ] e0d_ condition and seasonably priced. | services installed. BICYCLE SALES & SERVICE servants rooms. to G, W. Ma: % upstairs three Bedrooms, Large
CUMMINS On the 8th March 1952, | COURTESY GARAGE, mae en 3. 23,600 square feet of land on the G. H. MARSHALL, Park Road, Bush ? aa = NOTICE % Living Room, Dining Room, %
Eudora Estelle widow of the late 9 3 52.—6n sea Sat &. James (opposite the Risk 121, Roebuck raat, Reryice. 8.8.52—2n. & PUBLIC % Toilets & Baths. oe with
R. M. Cummins ee ed ouse) 8.3.52—60 * Bath an ot an co
her late residence “Mngville”, Cod- 2 cae ak Prefect 1049 . ae 4. 6 acres 29% perches of arable land : MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with CURRENCY NOTES xX Gallery. Downstairs: 3 Spare
Hill si mn - Michael, ARE, Coudil c at = Retery. Dial 5151 te te Bae of the Risk dwelling house, NOTICE — and Linen. re ADpW to Alms mt hes , i tly’ that Currency Notes have been $ Rooms —— —_ =
veh. Friends are asked to meet ; 93 .62—In con,,, mapection apply to Mr. CA. Teete’ petine eee in) nat Coral Sands, Worthing. | defaced by writing or stamping certain information thereon. Such) % 2s Acres of land about 100 yards
the chureh : ppin on the premises ‘elephone 0150. ‘ ‘ from Gibbs Beach.
Wylmer Cummins (Daughter pectast 1960 A ee a For turther particulars and conditions cvguhien | ee arr ae oe nek = — action contravenes Section 12 (2) of the Government Currency % “Inspection by appotagment only %
¢ . order. *\of sale, apply to:— am . WENSLOW—Cattle bad i i rrenc
Se. Also 1946 ne Owner = HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD. to do so without ne. ie For March, May, Sess auby, See Notes Act, 1937 (1937-1) as applied by Section 14 of the Cur ¥ g AUBURN DALE >
THANKS Telephone 3667. 9 3 52—4n, 5.3.52—4m. Parcche Srdaaber and December 1962. Apply: Mrs. W.. T.| Act, 1950 (1950-31 quoted hereunder, to which attention is invited. |S 4 two Storey Stonewall resi-
—-- --— cA ~ “BUILDING SPOT: A desirable butid : oe ee. one “12 (2) Whosoever, without lawful authority or excuse (the x — er tn meres :
W—We the undersigned beg to RS—1948 Super Luxe Ford Car, . * oo Dr i
: thanks to all kind friends and | 146 Super de Luxe Ford Station Wagon. | NE spot situated at Hrittons Hill next proof whereof shall lie on the person accused) mutilates, cuts, tears, | % attached, Laswe Lavin’ und EMnens =
es who sent cards, wreaths, let- | Bit £2, 3 Coupe going che eiash | Rockley Golf Course and Navy Garaenm, NOTICE or perforates with holes any currency note or in any way defaces x Room, nice. Gallery running the x
Co oe a at aed any | 8380, 2 consisting of approximately 17,000 sq. ft. PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH a currency note whether by printing, drawing or stamping thereon ing on approximately 8,000 square
aes eee eens ‘Ane ibe8 hisecis Diinor Touran 4000 Be OO a Pg ge er + A rd ee pean the ha bel gen ig « Poe i by attaching or affixing thereto anything in the nature or form] ‘eet, of land. situate at Navy
Christopher Barrow (Husband & c 1960 - —— c/o T. Geddes Grant, Ltd. | parish are kindly asked to send in their or a oe Gardens.
Family vailess 1908 Morris Miner Saloon, 13,000 | Phone 8.3.52—13n ner $0, Mee. undeesigned not later of an advertisement, shall on conviction be liable to a fine not an} staan
shi es; Ford 6 1a e nst. HELP : ; LD
9.3 58—1. | TXecllent codition; 1988 Coupe: | | “EBENEZER” that desirable | dwell- E A. T. KING, , ceeding five pounds.” hea % Warehouse and Buildings situate
BROWNE: Tr der: lly | 1938 Chrysler Sedan; 1947 Sedan | nghouse overlooking the sea situate at Parochial Treasurer, Si H. N. ARMSTRONG, \% at Marhilb Street, Bridgetown.
ees nanke te ngeragned gratefully | 14.000 miles. Fort Royal Garage Ltd., Enterprise Road, Christ Church and St. Joseph.|” A COOK. Must know how to Cook -_— veal phe ceomparntg: funeral, sent wreaths or in any other | Telephenme 4506 9.3.52.—4n. wt a -inch none >jranding on Two 8.3.53—2n.| well and do s small portion of house- enior Currency ’ % square feet of land. This building
way assisted on the occasion of he) is 1 h peed es of land containing work Apply to Mrs. Colin Goddard, British Caribbean Currency Board. | has possibilities for carnying on
passing of Mrs. Jane A. B. Browne,| CAR: One 1996 V-8 Ford, 2 seater. Inj open ver . drawing and dining BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION | Marine Manor, Marine Gardens any trade that you may require.
‘te of ‘St. Clair’, Maxwell Coast, ; 200d condition, Apply: W. W. Foster, | rooms, ia eerecnns (with space for a , 9.3 52.—2n. ete ee
Christ Church Belleplaine, St. Andrew 7,3.52—a 2 pea cell ataaieae ene aaa The. Annual General Meeting of the . CES x ly 18,000 feet
; _ : 1 juare
Clyde Browne, Gle@ys, Browne, Sybil aa ae neil, aalige 1 Fo = Milage | Will be set up for sale at the office of the | Pove Union will be held at the ¥.M.C.A. ot tee Lady Clerk with a knowledge Fe cae ei sae
aed — apn Tecra Pek Se we: ees oo Fey 1 ee Se tte inh Matwh | cctabtehes Communion olhies’. tut heve ____| $$ small stonewall buildings thereon,
Lower Bay Street. Phon o'e n the afternoon. Inspection : . nent reel anaes its . tree!
seler fee hours 8657 7.3 sa—sn any day on application to the occupier Notices of motions and/or question:| Some previous experience. When apply- ys stiante, ot Bocas Se ” pamand
- HAYNES & GRIFFITH, for discussion must be sent in writing} ing, state qualification and experience. eevee aus o = bulldt rehouses.
HUNTE—In loving memor? of our be-| VANGAMS V2 Pickup Van _in good Solicitors, No. “Ia High Stress. | 10, the, Secretary in accordance with] Appuicstlons treated ixitiy conddental. |ROWAL NE M.V. MONEKA will accept fif| 3 Place oF Building warehouses
loved mother and grandmother | condition. Apply: G. Hurley, Boscobelle, 9 3 $2.-3n, | Rule 16. (2) Pea a te sopeneny. | Apo: co. Cargo and Passengers for Dom~- * NEW BUNGALOW
A copy of the accounts can be seen| Commission House, c/o Advocate Com: . sinica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis %
Josephine Hunte who departed this life} St. Peter. 8.3.53—2n. | ouse 7 at the Registered Office from Monday | pany. 1.3.52—3n . Me ere Webing Tt <$ Comprising Three Bedrooms,
on March 10th, 1951 Dot arable dr Cot aeel With | gra March 1968, ‘between the hours Of | qwa—cmusnencnencinemeeseesme— SAILING FROM EUROPE and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 7 %$ pine and Living Room, sitchen,
he Sie te ee ener. roe ELECTRICAL ight: “two bedrooms and convenience |4 p.m. and 6 p.m, any HOUSE BOY or general maid, must 7 |%$ ‘Toilet and Bath, standing =
The hills too hard to climb Mente Geet edad te eee ns any evening have experience of ‘general housework, | SS. BRATTINGSBORG, 13th March, 1952. M.V. DAERWOOD will accept {| 3 approximately 11,000 _ square
He gently slows her sleeping ve “HEDGE TRIMMER—clectrically oper- A S. Husbands, Horse Hill Pit, St wv aenetat Secretar, | references cmonta). Call potrem 10 and af. COTTICA ‘on ae | c 3 Passengers for St. Lusia (i! 3. © land. Situate at Blue Waters.
nd whispered peace be ne . i re .3.53—2n.| 1 o'clotk, “The Moorings”, Marine - S. HECUBA '
She lived, and died everybody's | ated: 17 in, blade—COURTERY, GAS. — cera = dens. re peak Uh Granade ane Anse. Peins ai PARAGON
friend 9.3. 52.—1n. SAILING T SOU PTON AND 5 . Comprising Four Bedrooms, Din-
Fver to be remembered by eeememenne saints: | Eon a. sme a ee NOTICE eertreeneeeenneneneeenaens AMSTERDAM Wednesday 12th instant 1S oe "ha Living, Room, Pantry,
Mrs. Gwendoline Dottin and family, and } ¢ Voit battery PYE RADIOS 1908 models | sized living room, open verandah, kitchen PARISH OF sT. JOSETH ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH M.S. ORANJESTAD 26th March 1952. a eo falas Jeieh haea 1d Kitchen. and 5 ee site Sey
1e “s fa . . . GANIST-CH P<" | Sts ores land.
er ne Saray 9.3.52-1n}®0W, Opening at Maffei’s Radio Depart-|and utility room. Garage, laundry, 2| SEALED TENDERS will be received by | gs No (eee ASE to nt | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARINO |{{ Cargo and Passengers for Nassau, }}| SINE WO Sewell Airport
eae ca a oe "| ment. Exactly as chosen by Broadcasting a ee and storage room under. [the undersigned not later than the 17th by Mareh 18th. Enclosing aie ae ce AND BRITISH GUIANA Bahamas. Date of departure to } % Price very reasonable. Inspection
HOLDER: In ever loving memory of De ret nie aieten gp ag Road. A. Gane 2 Ol ae me pi Barres faeat Tor ORF PORE ZCGUE EA BOC. parece, Ee reference. Only applica-|M.S. BONAIRE, 10th March, 1982. |}), Be notified | § by appointment only.
2 oo” . a 88 ° e n 2. . April, |
= Seong Mee 8 ag ow who passed | tests. Steady world wide _ reception 13.2.5%—t.f.n. wD sscrenty of Provisions and Groceries, ee ee —eee Tae a4 GO TO TRENIDAD wit AND CURACAO > B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ i x BUNGALOW
““Guoet is the word remembrance )Suaranteed. Pye Ltd. oo |TAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF cLUs Debeiy at Peach Cane. la oot - - a | MCS. HERSTLLSEA 18th March 1962. | ASSOCIATION re 3 Rockley New Road: on appro
cape tencinnennneipamesicanstieeneiiineantion : , Almaty
Dear is the one who Wi e “PYE” 108-6 din; (2 Supply of h Cows’ per] SECRETARY MANAGER Rockley Golf Consignee. Tele. No. % imately 19,000 square feet, of land.
In memony we (we ehall aways keep | Pea” BASES BADROD<€ Volt, 00 | aciaention puttin etiiiee ote ee pint, to be delivered at the Alms-|ciub. Free quarters In Flat over, Club SP MUSSON SON & CO, | n RY Masmificent view including Gold
him : of Golf Co moderate house. House, containing 2 bedrooms, living- — a \ Course, three Bedrooms, Drawing »
As long us the years roll on. F.C. &. Maret & Co, tae, san, | Saati aan EE Oe pace. For) (3) Conveyance by Motor Transport] room,’ closed. Verandah ete, also free and Dining Room, Kitchen.
Children and grandchildren, . “| Phone 4640. : 5.8.51 cae of (a) Paupers to the Almshoure | }ight, water and Taxes, Knowledge of pee Downstairs: Garage, Servants
9,282—in |“ biomone @-tube Bush Radio in . —t.tn from any part of the parish (b) To] Golf’ an advantage, canvassing will dis+ N ti nal Steamshi & % Room with Bath and Toilet, “se
Sling, in ch | perfect order. Apply L. C. Warner] MODERN 2 storied wall building re- ae ee. Mnatitinion Gah et ta] Coney. Apply by letter to Secretary tan avio $ enough room for Laundry
LYNCH: In cherished memory of ee | (Tailor) Marhill St. 9 3.52.3n.] cently erected, 1 mile from the City, te) Coffins from the Alms- | ontat ar saben ieadatacen aK ome re & Workshop. ‘
dear beloved husband Clement ACh | _ _—-__-_———!/) property is divided into 2 flats with all a ‘offin! i tenek tea ens obtained. 3.52—t.f.n cena TT .
bald Lyncgh who died suddenty at his FURNITURE modern conveniences. For all information nae Sorgen 46 Mae Arrives ‘Sails ee
home in Brooklyn N.Y., U.S.A. on and inspection, please apply to R. Archer puree ak vd py Rg? ~ SOUTHBOUND Py ke Barbados Barbados x . e
March 4th, 1951. ; e (d) Corpses ’ ifax “ les Be Li ed
After 41 years of wedded life Broadwood Grand PIANO in sood| “Kensie, Dial. 2947, Victoria Street. from the Almshouse to the hearse MISCELLANEOUS 2 Lit Feby, %9 Feby” 10 Maren “10 March | 3 REALTORS mit
I have lost my darling one order at Ralph Beard’s Showrooms. To edeschiieni ia la a Daan, and to the grave. ‘LADY ag oo a March. at 28 March 24 March .
And day by day ¥Il miss him more] be cleared at $450.00 9.3.52 —In. NON PAREIL, Balmoral Gap. Hastings N.B. org nome of Pope: Diese neue) Saat enn ener esireitintni ‘CANADIAN CR! ee <“s U % REAL ESTATE AGENTS
- . e oO sen . Second -! »
Bed eer Gen teat wie | “FORNITURECUpnonterea Suite con-| Standing on 22,137 square feet of land. |WeKerve ie TARO OO Ot" in thelr opinion | ood condition, Call 8406. 2 AUCTIONEERS
Bat nes ieee iiveth stil 7 taining of 3-seater Settee 2 Armehairs| The house contains four bedrooms, | 01, ne conveyed by such means, . 8.3.52—2n. Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives & VALUERS
E ul " my he forgotten ‘by your|one $278 and the other 9380. For | Itving rooms, water and electric light Signed A. T. KING, cxsochnaiitnseaibenait NORTHBOUND Arrives Ba 5 Seslee St. John Halifax %
Boos ite Stnlane Lynch and siater-in- |clearance. Also China Cabinet from 936 | ttroughout, servants’ rooms and garage Clerk, Poor Law Guardians, (| STAMPS—We want to buy stamps. Barbados Barbsde: 24 March | ® ° BUTRDING CONTRACTORS
dear wife Helena Lynch iné tHenyn) fAt Ralph A. Beard'’s, Lower Bay Street. | Ispection by appointment, phone 3779 St, Joseph. | Collections and oddments to any amount] «apy RODNEY” © .. .._7 March _9 March 20 March 21 March are x 151/182 Roebuck Street,
Jaw Mrs. Rose Carrington of ( 7 » 8.3.62—2n, | The above will be set up’ for sale $.3.52—8n.|for spot cash. At the Caribbean Stamp | « Y NELSON” * oh Saaceh 2 March 3 April 4 April 7 April Bridgetown.
Cave Hill, St. Michael 9.3.52—1n at public competition at 2 p.m. on Fri- Society, 3rd floor No. 10 Swan Street. “LAD cR a a "@ April =7 April ub 14 April 17 April
MORRIS—In Loving memory of our POULTRY Gay the 2ist day of March at the Office LONDON CHAMBER OF 5.3.52—5n. °
Beloved GWEN who died March 9th, of the ui TON & SEALY Oe eraeniin For further particulars, apply to—
“Three ; (Live Stock) GOSLINGS—crossed Em- Lucas Street, SUMMER EXAMIN
Yk Bate OF, SUR Semen been ey den and Toulouse. $5.00 each, Apply: 7.8.5%—10n 1952 EDUCATION AL GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., LTD.—Agents.
hg at ae a —— | “PROPERTY. One Property st Fonte-| Entries for the Summer Exam-
You'll live forever in our hearts. - tii “4 i
Mother: Eldetha Blackman, _ Sister: MECHANICAL belle with (3) bedrooms each ee Shee inations, 1952, of the London wAMEION co (SSS
Bery] St. John; Husban Bernard at ____ | ning water. Also one at‘River a Chamber of Commerce must reach LLEGE ENTRANCE ‘
Morris; Children: Marva, Barbara, GRASS RAKES available for immed- eee ie bovis oh sone Part down Ls V A W FERGUSON
Maureen, June, Cameron, 5 8 eisti: iat delivery 12 ft weriog width Sane OY A SCOTT, Education Committee, ‘London July All applicants must enter on A.M.O.R.C. and other inter- « he .
———_—_—_-_—— ane YG , Dial 4616 9 3 52.—6n | Middle Street. al 2088,
SPARROCK—We the undersigned return ee

Chamber of Commerce at the| iting list forms obtained from the ested persons are invited to
a 8.3.52—2n , :





thanks through this medium to those



Headmaster's Office. These must be re- attend a TRINIDAD
ena aiulcmmt, @ all etude fae —_—__________ | Department of Educaion, Garrison, | turned completed before the 3ist May. \ .
who sent wreaths, letters, cards or | gates, Gikamdex Visible Portabig SHOP: One Board and Galvanised shop|not later than Monday, the 17th No application for a previous year re- SERIES OF
other expressions of sympathy and ]’anq — ae Typewriters, Adding and |¢an be converted into a Mission House, | wagon, 1952, mains valid, but a new form for 1952 S b TERRAZZO EXPERT
who also attended the finerel ot ue Cateulating Machines, | Duplicating | OF ery, pn aces eernet a oe Fees: must be completed. No candidate will
Beloved Wite and ther MIR \ 9% x 15 x 10. pply: foster, ‘ees :—
GERTRUDE SPARROCK. Machines. Bradshaw é& Company.

Entry be accepted who is under 8 years 6
Elementary Stage— months on the ist September

For each Single Subject $1.68 9.3 matter
P Single Subject CH

For each gle Subject, LYNCH’S SECONDARY SCHOOL

except Foreign In the School Certiboate Examination

Languages ......... $2.28 age

of the Cambridge University held here in
For each Foreign Language 4.00] December 1951, certificates were gnined

For each School Certificate by the following pupils of this school:—
of Commercial Education 12.00 ge RT ar
For each Single Subject, ENHD BE, SHOREY
except Foreign Languages 3.00

. A. McD. FORDE,
Department of Education, Headmaster, lee Cream Parlour
\

:. . | Belleplaine, St. Andrew 7.9.52—2n
The Sparrock's Family. 28.2. 5214.0

—<————
gentleman mnrenecname rape
TRACTOR/TRAILER TYPE GRASS} “SPRINGVILLE”, sth Avenue, Belle-
| OWES 3 ft Cut-also. available fpr | ville, standing on 5,410 square feet of
operating from Tractor Power Take-off|lend. The house contains Drawing,
—-COURTESY GARAGE, ia 4616. Dining and three bedrooms with usual
9 3.62.—6n. | cut-offices. Inspection by appointment
phone Mr, L. Reece at 2362.

MISCELLANEOUS and all other usual rooms. Kitchen etc.
The above will be set up for sale at
ee

MEETINGS



FURNITURE
AUCTION
PEMBERLANE



Specalised in Bath, Kitchen
and all Kinds of Decoration.
(Phone 0198, Black Rock)

neld at the West Evangelist
Tabernacle, Kensington New
Road, pane Tuesday Night



EXAMINATION 1052 members of
the Honorary Secretary, Local] he Examination will take place during = All who are



ublic competition at 2 p.m. on Friday
ae ae Se the lath day of March at the Office of
Glass, , old Jewels, fine Silver |th¢ undersigned.

Wetstoolours, ware books, Maps, Auto- & SEALY,
graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop

Lucas Street.
adjoining Royal Yacht —. 8.3,52—6n.

———$—$—$—$—$——————————————__——_
ds.
Se = ee 2 3%% Barbados Government Bonds

Quality $1.14 a ya de PEST in 681 shares Barbados Fire Insurance.

THAN} Whe Low 66 shares W.I. Rum Refinery.
ithe os oe = & Trading
Prices are Order of the Day. 250 shares Barbados Shipping f g

SRD AVE. BELLEVILLE

MONDAY 10TH MARCH
AT 11.30 am.



* T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

ee

valier
Hand Painted Jugs

HEADACHE



RHEUMATISM
NIGHT RISING
TIRED FEELING

We are instructed by Mr. D. G.
Keir to dispese of his Furniture
and Bffects which are all modern
and in” almost new condition.

z
i

ist March, 1952. 9.3.52—In
ee CALLED





ST y ” ee FALCON WARE Viewing morning of sale
9.3.52.—1n. o ie W.1, Biscuit Co. ° Lt CIA “« THE CAR Made in England Birch Suite (2 chairs, 2 settees),
“BRUNSWICK” REC S—All the 41 shares Barbados Telephone Co in

Birch Cocktail Table (with Vitro-
lite top), Mah, Cocktail Tubles,
Mah, Dining Table with 4 Chatrs,

Mah. Sideboard, Cedar Tea Trolley,
PLASTIC BY THE YARD MORNINGTON AND WESTON

in several Colours PIANO (2 yrs. old, tropicalised and

latest and most popular items. by BING 65 shares Barbados Ice Co. |
JOHNSON'’S STATIONERY | in new condition), Standard Lamp,

LOUIS ARMSTR The abovementioned shares will be set
Seon “eu FITZGEMALD. Ete. jew up for sale at Public Auction on Friday
shipment—A wide range to choose from, | the 14th day of March 1982 * 3p m’ a
ISON'’S — SHOWROOM DEPT,,| Carrington & Sealy, Lucas Street
93.52 —2n 8.3.52—6n

Pt. Capacity — $6.50

situate at Upper Baxter's Road. 1 Pt. — $2.00 each

Well equipped and stocked. Good
business for energetic man or
woman, Owner willing to leave
in part of the price with the right
person. Apply at Middle Street

BEACH BUNGALOWS FOR SALE

TWELVE attractive wooden bungalows, with about one acre of
land each, on the Vigie Peninsula, St. Lucia, in close proximity to
Vigie Airport and bathing beach (1) miles from Castries) are being
offered for sale in situ at reasonable prices ranging from $5,000 to
$7,000 (B_W.1.), fully furnished or unfurnished, Electricity and water






i





FOR SALE

as a going concern: small

Furniture Depot. Dial 2645.

FEPOVIOS ISSO HOSS

RE Card Table, Rush Stools, Rush
ona BARDWA! Armchairs and Toy Push’ Chair,
Cot and, mise. Toys, Bookshelves,

FANCY STRAW MAITS: 6c. $1.04 &
$1.23 3 Sizes and Many Designs CTION
THAND'S. Pro Win Hy St) 9 3-62—in AU













|], Toir Single Birch Pedsteads (with

aoe tele x coil nee apne Filled Mat-

hotel in St. Vincent with ff ae on. If you are in need of | frosnes, Folting Inca “Cine sits

BLANKETS ! Baby its co Outside | Mattresses, Birch Dress iu

magnificent views of moun- SINGLE $2 96; DOUBLE $398, THANT'S| ,1,Will sell on FRIDAY Jit ve one tl) 2, A substantial former Military brick building in the same | ‘Uriple ‘mirror. Stool “Painted

tains and the Grenadine islands Pre Win Hy. Ste. 9.3.52-1n | Thos Ford V-# Gar damaged in aceident. | locality is also being offered for sale at a price of $26,000 (B.W.I.). G LA S SW A R E Furniture, Painted Dining Table, 4

Ideal proposition for a retired DOMESTIC CLOTH: Good Quality A wn McKENZIE 3. No reasonable offers will be refused. Chairs, Painted Larder, Kitchen

edubie to. operate end. ive Tor 100 purposes. Only 39. THANTS. ‘Auctioheer. ; 4. Inquiries and applications should be made to the Govern- pay us a visit at — Tables, Child's Chair, Gas Stove

amid besutiful’ surroundings. : ew __8:3.52-19 | 9 3. 594m *\ |) ment Agent for the Sale of Vigie Peninsula, Office of the (Commis- Mae Soe a ara oe
For further particulars apply: FLOWERED SPUNS very lovely de-

tahitian ee
se my MART, Victoria Street

signs and quality. Only 8c. a yard. on Sus ML at ° lot
. n TUESDAY Lith, from 12 noon, a lo
THANI'S. Pr. Wm. Hy. St. 9.3.52—In Matches Basil Leather,’ Small

sioner for Reconstruction, Castries, St. Lucia, B.W.I.) CENTRAL EMPORIUM

28th February, 1952.

Electric Toaster, Iron, SINGER
TREADLE SEWING MACHINE
(2 yrs. old and in new condition)

Rooks, Four Winds, St. James.
Phone 9140





(Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)
FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTOR ie Mas-} Block Planes, Drawing pins, Iron Glue, 9.3.52.—4n.








PPSSSOSS SE














































































| Prescold Refrigerator (1948 model),
sane Basket, Towel Rack,
Cy uid, Disin- eaten at o Medicine Cabinet, Hanging Press,
sey-Harris product. In time Tho | asentickies, Fewer. One hanes ares | es eae pnra mnie ees a 2 SOO ESSSSOOSSE ES NESS CC SOOO SSE . Child's Press, Large Congoleum
application of your Fertilizers COUR- ectan! ers and eae =arainnea . Nl | @AOOSSS “ % OD Squares, Garden T
TESY GARAGE, Di 16, and small, Body Dusting Powders { ) Sq ‘cols, Plants
7 — 9.3.82.—6n | other Items, Terms Cash. Now in Stock ‘ i %{])| G-E.C. Electric Cooker and other
FOR SALE * ABKuctoneeT } me Wg Now Acailable— ne
GALVANISE WIRE: 3/16 size, suit- Auctioneer, } . Cash on fall of Hammer }
able for fencing ete. at 3e, per, foot, 8.3,52—8n i (TERRAZZO) MARBLE CHIPS PASSE PARTOUT—In all Colours : , . |
nera ware Sup . TT , :
aacieaatd ia’ tas eee . \ EBONITE DIVIDING STRIPS BUTTERFLY TRANSPARENT TAPE—In 2 Widths |
" OUGH" (Seaside and i i |
ic are wae, ie 9.3 52.—an UNDER THE SILVE iy And ART CORNERS—In Black & Grey | AUCTIONEERS |
HASTINGS — NEAR PAVILION ICE WATER CANS—2% gallons capa~ HAMMER 1 CEMENT in Buff, Red, and White )) Also >|
COURT; A Large (Partly Stone) |} | city, filled with anti-drip Tap. No i “ ‘ John 4. Bladen
3-Storey, 4 Bedrooms with Basins, Office or Workshop should be without} On TUESDAY auth by eyo oe Mrs Nt e y An Assortment of x 7
Several other Rooms, Open Gal- one seful in the Home. ONLY 518 0} fF Pp. Hinds we will sell a pose” -
lery (Front & 2 Sides), Enclosed ")| EACH. HARRISON'S HARDWARE | Weiches Road her Furniture which in- " } BOOKS ON PHOTOGRAPHY ; & Ce.
Back Gallery with 24 Windows, STORE, Broad St. 9 3 52.—2n. | ehudes very Nice Morris Suite, 2 Rockers, | | . e
2 Tollets, other Conveniences, Ks ond Settee for 3, with Spring Cushions i T HH E R B E RT LT D ) > AFS.. F.V.A.
very Good Condition, Nice Sandy “KEROSENE REFRIGERATORS. A] vVitrolite Top Table; Ornament Tables, | { e | 2
Beach, Good and Safe Bathing, smaall shipment of the famous Electrolux Liquor Case (Glass Top), Upright Chatra | 4 } x ROBERTS & Co. Dial 3301 3! Phone 4640 |
Trees, arage, also Garage Shed erosene Refrigerators has just arrived. Mah ny: Rugs, ictures, Con- = le - |
for 4! Cars, well Made up Yard, | | Call carly at KR, Munte & Co. La. aiicum, Murphys Radic, (1950 Model) :|f Magazine Lane, :-: Dial: 4367 8 iY PLANTATIONS BUILDING |
Ideal and enough Land to convert oOwrvom, wer Broad Street. Bedsteads with Simmon’'s Spring - :
or erect a 60-70, Room Motel, or — 6.3,82—4n. | 24" Cotton Filled Mattresses; Vanity : : Knreccesonceossecsooeco$sccecess SSSCSCELGOOOOIES
build 3 Bungalows, also Suitable aoe Table with triplet Mirrors all in Mahog- )
for a Club or Flats; I am Selling NEW TORNADO KIT—Complete with |.) simmons double Bedstead Sprihs
“Olive Bough” though Shivering Mast and Boom $300.00, Telephone: | ona Bed, Iren Folding Cot Cradle Y
but not Evaporating and yet not Adams 91-61 or enquire Yacht Club. and Bed, Pine Press, Kitchen } }
Sacrificing; Ingpection by Appoint- 5.3.52-6n |} papie and Chairs, Larder, 3 Burner t
ment Only. DIAL 3111. D. F. —_—-—- Falkes Oil Stove (perfectly good), a 31
de ABREU, AT HASTINGS— OlL—The wirld’s finest motor oil Burner Valor Oil Stove and other items. 1
NEAR PAVHAON COURT; 3 Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service All of this Furniture is Modern, and }f
Residences (one partly stone, and Stations. Your vehicle deserves the best. practically New i i
one stone-—-Almost New), both —* “Found es an id Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash. |
yield $105.00 pm., and Going ravel”’. .2.52—t.f.n. MAN & co.
Under £4,000. AT LOWER BAY TT pcmcia BRANKER, Pend amy "}
ST..Seaside, 2 Bedroom Stone § s in nite; pautifu
ee elds $33.00) pom, f | Quality. Only $1.47 a. sd. Beat Mt ff |6.9.52—2n . _ li FREIGHTS OF CANES X
nder £1,000. AT UPPER You Can. THANYS Pr. Wm. -Hy,. St ES \
ROEBUCK ST.,--A 2-Storey--Partly 9 3 62.—In oe }
Stone, 3 Bedrooms (possible 4), TOWELS TOWELS! 54 7 3a. GOSGOGSIOSSSSIISIOF $ e
2 Toilets yields $30.00 p.m., Going t ! Sé4c., e., ic 4 1s
Under £1.00. AT ROCKLEY NEW 2 Qualities, THANIS Pro Wm. Hy THEY SAY!
RD..--about 1% Acre, Going for St. 9 3 .52.—1n. x WHAT ay hen paying for % F H u Cost
rbout $4,000. C Me but not with ah oa ie Said by a lady wh . , ‘ror ‘ j . ; ‘yy
GOGGLES or SHADES for TORNADO—International K.4l, Beauti- % her $4180 Gas Cooker: x rom Crab Hill (1) area to Spring a
Desirable Residences at Bargain Ne ee rs Son en {IT'S THE BEST MONEE rve % and Fairfield Flat ....... we
Prices almost Anywhere, Any- > record. $700. $500. EVER SPENT” ys 4 . .
when. AT. BRIGHTON, Sear No offers. Wicks. ; Telephone 3300, | F ceatik': a TRE ccc } From Checker-Pie Corner Qa) ‘area ‘to “Spri ing Hall $2.00
Bite Si arpa aN Conneay Sail a eh ag ene ce a a Absolutely authentic quotations ‘ Fairfiel@ Plat icicle eh ssdeisssaSthgsiaensiunnce stias $2.00
3 Bedroom American Desi un- coll seen t ‘cookers a
galow. all Modern Conveniences, Quaid ttt etre ae a eee Tae 2 tent Wie not From South Land & Clinkett (2) area to —e" {
12.000 og. ot eine aes or Three for $340 at KIRPALANI 52] % call and see them before all are | Fairfield 3......s...cc8.. WA iiss. MekO i \
0 "ACING 2} 3 = Li a
DENS,-—Ainiost New 3 Bedroom 12 Swen St. ; 9.3.59—in seuvers ak eS From Six Men’s S& ‘Sherman’ s ‘to Springhall, )
fnch Stone Bungalow, all Modern : ) Fairfield 2.16 §
Conveniences about 12,000 aq - :
ft Going Under £3100. in = dea ; SonTmAND EXAM. es ; ee ees, From Ashton Hall to Springhall, Fairfield......... 2.16
NELSON ST., By he s Co..— . S. Sihorthan a -
cation) Scie Wuciaane iets takes place on Maturday, 20th From Speightstown to Springhall, Fairfield........ 2.16 oO n e a oO n
es.) Beenane,. ., Sovvensaice, March, 1952, at Combermere, 11 #} From Crab Hill to Haymans, Porters......... 2.40 fh}
00 ondition en a -m. ? |
Business, Going Under £2,300. IN Next Pitman's Typewriting ) Fi om Checker to Haymans $2.16. Porters...,........ 2.40 {f
TUDOR ST.—Large 2-Storey Stone Exam -— to take place in April. ponies i} From Ashton, Mile & Quarter to Haymans.......... 2.00 }
Business Premises & Residence Saat date later. \\ d —~ . ) oO
with a Large Garage or Workshop, N.B.—FIRST COST of an 1.P.S. B | You can get your 1992 French . _ and Spring Hall ..... Labeda caw 2.40 # e
ali Conveniences, A-1 Condition, Test Paper i w al t double % fashion Books, also in Spanis ‘ ro £ 9 i
Ideal for any Business, Vacant what if veee ta Be dermanty It‘is * from us, we have also a beautiful ») From French., Indian Ground to Haymans... ve" 2.00 tt A F s F Vv A
Can Yield $120.00 pm Under higher than any other test paper amortment of Covered Buttons, at and Portefs: 1,.;.d0.H Secsdte<< tinh deabbigatiahcannecknsVeaaesked 2.40 & ADS. B.D ck.
£3,000 Can Buy It— EL- you have heard about —- in one a sensational reduced pe you a {
SON ST..—3 Bedroom Residence, case 900 PER CENT HIGHER ! ® can save from a cent to a penny From Boscobel, Gays, Mount, “Small Hope K we 2
Sout S500 ay. fe tioing ‘Below Bole. 1 £3 ae De oer rt on waite to Haymans $2.40, Springhall $2.40, Fairfield 2.40 jf Real Estate Agents. Auctioneers,
bout 38 sq. b joing Below Sole PS resen' . uttons done while ait. mw. ?
£600. Contact Me for Almost (Also, Local Sec., Registered Com- {{{| Lower Bay Street Hin Rock Hall, Scotland to ee & Porters a 1
j thing Real Estate “It mittee, Pitman’s Shorthand Insti- ‘ro Spr yr > 3 " )} + 7 r = 7 * a 1 r
nt-Who Will? Call at “Olive tute.) eae © Next to Cosmopolitan Guest F om Spring Head to net Porters Ey ) THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION
Rough”, Hastings, Oistin Hill, Ch. Ch. x House. rom Sion Hill to Haymans & Porters. .
2 BASE = = {6595560650 0COC0O 06968 SSG EF OEEEPPLEAPELLELLCLD DO







——









NC OB ere a ee ee we ee


































































SUNDAY. 1 6 ee ‘ ie
UNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
————
a PewER CHURCH SERVICES
* ; METHODIST NOTICES FITTS VLLAGE: 10 a.m. Sunday gh t
aera 1l am. Rev. B. Crosby, 1 School, 11 a.m. Divine Service; 7.15 pur 14 Kaa py :
>m. Rev. M. A. EB. Thomas Divine Service. Rev. C. A. Nurse ° ]
| DALKEITH: ti am, Mr AB. Curwen, Minister-t-Chaege ° areinvitéd t0 sen
|? pmo Rev. B. Crosias EGULP BAPTIST CHURCH ie f f .. LADIES, MENS a BOYS
MONT: 9 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby dor Street . : oarianie
per Mr. D. F. Griffith 7 ee Mandny Action’ $30 wae Mioenihed. Wes ile ord REECOP 5 CLOTHING, UNDERWEAR
SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 a.m. Mr. A. St. Ship 10.30 a Special Welcome Ser z Z% he y at rc AND FOOTWEAR
Mill, 7 p.m. Mr. A. L. Mayers vice 7.15 pum Iain iy 3) ful - .
[Nmiovistsck tate Mh ae, “WS Seidl Setcome service i» signnce | PMOMUMRMILT STRUTT ;
he Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr for the coming of Rev. and Mrs. Ma - eee ee ou
I wne. from the U.S.A. All are welcome t ie OUSEHO
|FvRSERea. © am. may, Ms, a, Beene Ricimphind etter se | MMO erenelS re ae
Thomas Holy Communion 7 p.m. are invited to listen to Echoes o & LINEN, CUTLERY,
Supply Heaven" at 9.00 p.m. This redifussio 0 4 j
THE SALVATION ARMY programme is under the sponsorship o of 3} ott "i CHINA & GLASS,
FOUR ROADS the Fundamental Baptist Churches c ‘ Po . KITCHEN UTENSILS,
cdi dm Holiness “Meoting, 3 pm. "=a Tames ta ONL BURNING &
j : feeting, 7 _ .
| Meeting Pom Salvation ai MORAVIAN i hf ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES
PREACHER: Majo: a ? ROEBUCK STREET: 11 a.m. Mo 1 4 r
| Underhiti ftajor & Mrs. V. C. service: preacher: Rev. B. B New: ARS Litho
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL p.m. Evening Service, preacher: Rev

Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation _.@RACE HILZ: 11 a.m. Morning Ser

}
}
| 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m L. E. New.
}
}
























| Pagatine yes preacher Mr. S. Weekes (followec
ACHER: Ma. by Holy Communion) 7 p.m., Bvenini
i WELLINGTON STREET Service; preacher: Mr. U. Reig. FANCY GOODS. CAMERAS
|} 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. .FULNECK: 11 am. Morning Service LEATHER GOODS
Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Pre@cher: Mr. O. Weekes; 7 p.m. Evenin HANDBAGS :
Meeting. P Service, preacher: Mr, W. St. Hill SPORT
PREACHER: Sr. Major Gibbs MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser . > .
SPEIGHTSTOWN _ vice; preacher: Mr. A, Phillips. WATCHES & GOODS
} 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. ,,2UNSCOMBE: 3.30 p.m. Harvest
pRempeny Macting, ? p.m. ° Salvation Foonest prchers A Alioie, One CLOCKS & TOYS
PREACHER: Sr. Captai SHOP HELL: 7 p.m. Evening Service; -
an ve preacher: Mr. W. S, Arthur BOOKS = GIFTS,
: ll am oo Meeting, 3 p.m ANGLICAN MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS TOILET GOODS.
| Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation ST. PAUL'S si
teoting 7.30 a.m. Holy Communion, 9.15 Litany
PREACHER: Lieutenant Hinds n Procession: Solemn Mass Sermon; 2
CARLTON p.m. Sunday School and Children Ser

ll am Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. vice: 7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon
| c ompany Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation Tuesday: 7.30 p.m. Mission Service at
Meeting Britton’s Hill School

LENNARDS LIMITED:

PREACHER: Captain Bourne Wednesday: 7.30 p.m. Mission Service ")
CHECKER HALL in church e Mi
ll m Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m Thursday: 7.30 p.m. Open Air Service =
| Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Duniow Lane ihe
| Meeting Friday; 5 p:m, Stations of the Cross,
PREACHER: Lieutenant Reid in ehurth
sT LEONARD'S CHURCH 66,666 OOOO OOO OOOO OOOO
BAPTIST & a.m. Holy Communion; 9 4@.m PLE EF PF FAAS EFS

| Choral Eucharist. Preacher: Rev. Fonse
| THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST ca. 1!) a.m. Matins and Sermon, 3 p.m
. md Sumdy in Lent Sunday School; 7 p.m. Evensong anc
ll a.m. Mating and Sermon, 7 p.m. Sermon. Preacher: Rev H. A. Melville
| Evensong and Sermpn. Preacher at both
srvices the Rey, B. Grant L. Th.. os

Minister-in-Charge: 4.30 m. Monday,
Welnerdix: Bettie: Geatking ins POSS: PINS T CHURCH OF CHRIST, sCIENTIST

This will be conducted by the Rev. L _ Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street.
| Bruce-Clarke (Assistant Pastor) assisted S\'ndays 1) a.m. and 7 p.m
| by Mrs. Olga Browne. Wednesdays 8 pam. A service which

NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF Gop /ncludes Testimonies of Christtan Science
RIVER ROAD: 10 a.m. Sunday School; Healins

r .
| lL a.m. Divine Service; 7.15 ivi SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1962, e Sto is

| Service. Rev hi Rr pusninvechs’ teteiebar: Subject of Lesson — Sermon: MAN u ™ ci oe ¢
ins Charge olden Text: Daniel 10:19. O mar PEACOCK’S Al HARD GLOSS PAINTS



arnot: peace be wnto
a, be strong



BANK HALL: il a.m. Divine Servige: sreathy beloved
}4nm Sunday School: 7.15 p.m Divine thee, be strong



—— Dem in 7 be ge States maintains the water supply which produces electric power in Service. Rev. M, B. Prettyjohn: Minister- | Whe following Citattons are included 1 SUNFLEX in all sizes and shades
ne richly icultura) alifornia, w! 5 , ie ctiste Oe 5 7 in-Ob i the Lesson—Sermon; ¢ Bible; For in
2,260,000 = ey ate sek Soe ue tn weet Pacific Gas and Electric Company serves | "ECKSTEIN: 3 p.m. Harvest ag Him easy live, and move, a nae eS BELMURA DISTEMPER in all shades
x ; vive Service; 7.15 - Vik - being: . ets :
(Photograph courtesy of Pacific Gas and Electric Company) Ne tRev. Re H. Watices ee. Setence and Health with Key the SNOWCEM in 28-Ib. and 112-1b, Tins
charge. Scriptures, by MARY BAKE DY.

COX ROAD: 11 a.m. Divine Service; The infinite Principle is reflected b

e 3 p.m, Sunday School; 7.16 p.m. Divine the infinite idea and spiritual individu-
> Service. Rev. E, W. Weekes, Minister. ality,
e onaers ectric Power ae res me

yY DEAN JENNINGS and cake, teaching children to fly company workmen

WHITE LEAD — PUTTY
WHITE ZINC — BRUSHES
DRY COLOURS — LINSEED OIL



have carried more than 700,000, has not had a)

; _ JOHN WESLEY NOBLE kites safely, advising farmers women and children from burn- total power shutdown in 33 years COLOURS IN OIL — SANDPAPER Etc. . . .
From COLLIER’S when to plant their crops, and ing houses, revived persons suf- _ The Government of the United
even helping to deliver babies. fering from exposure to cold, States also produces electric

In the richly agricultural The personal relationship between and given emergency tres ower in the area served by the
State of California, in the west- the employees and the customers to eifsone inioted in "aera Pacific s and Electric Com-|
em United States, the Pacific is strong. Not long ago, for in- or otherwise ill. ~ pany. Two Federal power plants |
Gas and Electric Company stance, a maintenance crew pre- sell electricity to the company, |
ie its ar eres paring to shut down the power Every company vehicle carries and there is co-operation in other
a i. eres ot anes — cn a main = - a repairs medical kits for such emergencies, ways. Among the principal users |
ee ee wm x 2 saw a man rantically waving There also is special equipment are the 80,000 farms in the area.

; th = almos nree mes. n his arms at them. He persuaded to revive persons whose breath- These farms lead the United
7 addition, the company recently the crewmen to delay their work ing has stepped as in =the States in the production of
~ completed a) pipe line carrying after showing them a home-made case of apparent drowning or prunes apricots, walnuts, al-/
ee. ans —_ 7, nae incubator, heated with six small electrical shock. The principal monds, artichokes, carrots, celery, |
ates and New exico, 1, electric lights, which he had con- quty of the workers, however, is lettuce, cauliflower, green peas,

s away. a structed the night before when to keep the ga: beans, Irish potatoes, figs, \

_ There are other : statistics to his wife gave birth to a prema- vice functioning. Storms, floods, grapes, lemons, olives, and other P?
indicate the prodigious’ size of ture baby. : and forest fires occur frequently foods, Electricity adapted to ag- ;
this pwivately-owned enterprise, On another occasion a moun- jn a terrain which ranges from ricultural needs has added suo-

snow-capped peaks to deserts be- stantially to farmers’ incomes. Rub that Stiffness Out of

ial ed a on on Oana
GENERAL HARDWARE svveuizs

RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4918
LPP LLLP ECLPA LLLP



LLLP LLL PPE LLL

4










and electric ser- onions,





ue = ee of Pacific ae and tain rancher taking his sheep
ectric is the story of the peo- down a slope before a gathering jow sea level Durin “lectric . as § es
coe : . g these Electric: power has many uses
ple who work for it and the storm found a bridge washed out. natural disasters, gas and Sater on California farms, There are| Your Limbs with

-
‘company automobiles and trucks fast-rushing stream, there was jines fall under the weight of rice, fan blowers for drying hay
‘foll through towns and valleys or no way for the sheep to cross. snow and ice, and steel eens in the barn, thus saving the high-
to the California mountain The rancher explained this tO totter before wind and lightning. protein content formerly lost in x ‘
Wilderness day and night. Com~ the workers at a powerhouse who 1, one of the worst snow storms the sunlight; underground heat- HEALING OIL
pany helicopters and other air- quickly closed the gates of adam 6 yecord, the company sent ing coils which speed the growth
craft patrol the electric lines and stopped the turbine genera~ 1999 men ‘into an area where of tomato plants, vibrators which |

"service they give. Four thousand With six feet of water in the jines burst, power transmission lights for drying and improving} M AGI

BARGAINS...... While they last!






































air ile sma i rs i ; Best English Galvanised Sheets:
from the ‘ir, while small ships tors. In a short time the water more than 100 breaks in the line sheke the waliuts off large ff Tt penetrates quickly to 85.97 Nest Cag per Sheet
Ban star tine te owt weether the rancher herded fis sheep 2% occurred, Snowshoes, tobog- tree and carry them {to con= ‘ ae ht 6 ft. $3. oer, eee eee
San bd telephone system. across the dry bed. Meanwhile &°"*: skis, and heavy clothing tainer prinkler systems which soothe and stimulate . i ”? £t, $4.63 Nett Cash per Sheet
sae r s or Ni sre Ww > > me ] ‘ net ) gentle ri | si L Ls x a
“Its disaster crews, fire-fighting, there was no _ interruption of Pras Bown . $0 them, , One ae eee we pes ents f Oe ey - tired. aching . vi . 8 ft. $5.27 Nett Cash per Sheet
and medical first-aid units al- electric service to thousands of rep pes 9g and six others dry gro oe it maul cost, and your tired, aching mus- | ’
oc ha Wee sh a ie ahi . . were trapped in 11 feet of snow dozen o. other devices. Fox | .
Preys ae ead, ad ey aye eat ee B00 iniles wary had taken 2F seven days. Food and tools homemakers the company | pub- cles. Galvd Nails all sizes: 44¢ 1b.!
as * Le ee 5 cial :. 7 ? were dropped from an airplane. lishe a magazine with tested |
2, ens See ee ae up the increased load. Yet service to thousands of cus- recipes nd advice on house MAGI : The Athlete’s "|
’ Philippine Republic in Korea. In a less spectacular way the tomers remained steady because work. Approximately 1,000,000} ny \.
France, China, and Greece giving workers of Pacific Gas and Elec es power sources were Coie of = magazit * are ag Friend ,
‘ Ss edie ric 3 available. tributed each month. The com- |}
Sof their technical knowledge to tric have surprised hundreds of ®Valable. / Peete : : @
help develop those lands. In the other customers with personal _ Other tasks of the workers pany also has an extensive rae STOKES & BYNOF LTO.—AGENTS A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
* 39,000 square-mile area of Cali- services. One, finding an elderly have included killing thousands motion picture education service | ~
oenia ‘whi > company - woman ill, took over her market- Of pdisonous rattlesnakes, build- which is used in schools, ; 4
it has 128 orivute Inkes, 779 miles ing for a week. Another whose !"8 shelters for deer, rescuing churches, and organizations, For) SOPIPSSESOS SSO OPPS OOOOO

of canals, and develops 4,000,000 job was to keep power lines in various birds and animals, and the Pacific Gas and Electric | %
) horsepower in its electric lines. repair in a remote mountain transplanting fish to better Company ang its 17,000 workers |
area, delivered three babies when streams. These services have in 123 California communities, |
The 17,000 employees of the doetors were unable to reach the become a routine part of the tl i part of a necessary job
campany’ perform such services mothers in time. There have maintenance job, which has been contributing toward the main-|
as helping a housewife to bake a been numerous instances where ]°° successful that the city of San tenance and improvement of the |
——— | Francisco, with a population of public welfare. (ELECTRICITY)

eae RIDE A

















JACK HORNER
MIXED FRUIT’





o
COOOL

FF mF OO ae






















































Y
What About A Color Everyone loves a Smooth, Lovely Skin,—but they detest For CAKES A PUDDINGS.
Unsightly Hair, especially in Women So
Scheme For Your Kitchen ? “GBT RID OF UNSIGHTLY HAIR” with H Pp BUN FLOUR—Pkgs. SANDWICH SPREAD-Bot.
BLANC MANGE—Pkgs SALAD CREAM—Bot.
‘ «cs UVR HF' °° CHOCOMEL—Tins OLIVES—Bot
We have an Excellent Range of... 1 BY BRISKET BEEF__Tins HORSE RADISH Rot ais
j HAM Ri -Tins YOR if ELISH—Bo
GREEN AND WHITE CROCKERY For the Beach, Dance, Sailing, or any time when under-arm Hair | Bete Kea Ue fins | PEANUT BUTTER—Bot
UTENSILS, ETC. becomes Unsightly, use VEET. | GRAPES—Tins | C.T, ONIONS-—Bot,
e VEET is extremely useful for men who have tough beards, or | onan ee } Ce ar WARE Bets
— Call in and See Our Selection who find it uncomfortable to Shave LACTO KE —Tins JARL TER 0
Remember: “V E E T” removes Unsightly, Superfluous Hair Ox TONGUES-—Tins ES AN iid mo
No Parking Difficulties with your Car. in exactly “THREE MINUTES” eoeemmemaqueate a i SAUSAGES ks atk
e pa IT'S CLEAN! IT’S CERTAIN! ! IT’S SAFE.!!! ' : _Tin - For BABIES—Tin
N.B. HOWELL aksnatee cd ie '§ THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LID GOLDEN ARROW RUM.
. . R.P, 2/3, 4/- per tube | . e





Obtainable at:

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)





LUMBER & HARDWARE
Dial 3306 “t+ Bay Street

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

-Whitepark Road PERKINS & CO.. LTD.

Roebuck Street — Dial 2072 & 4502

—

Soo 5999 3 iSOOR





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CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
DE LA INDIA OHINA e

° EJIPTO

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Pr. Wm. Bry. St., Dial 3466






We Have Just Received A New Shipment

Of:—gye Beautifully Designed American Fast Colour
























the Island AVE Valuable $$$$ WET MOPS See Us early for Your Requirements

98, 999999935 560595595955555O"

—@ 4¢ and $1.52 each.

SS PRINTS .... @ Te. per yard > We are in a position to execute your Orders for
B O x | N G i— ELASTIC ........... hile @ Se. per yard : ||] the following :—
CONTEST ‘THER WALLETS ......... @ $2.20—$1.87—$1.64 & $1.50 THE POLISH FOR A PAINTS—from the best Manufacturers
BRIGHTER HOM GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS—24 gauge
EID RALPH (ié} the: MEN’S TIES—100° RAYON QUALITY @ $1.70—$1.47 & $ .78 1g E os NAILS
, vs. 'CE 5 ” PIPE in all sizes
anon ick sak Sails LADIES’ WHITE ANKLE SOCKS @ Be. & 37e. eee tins @ a2¢ | PIPE FITTINGS
10 Rounds 1 » tins : as ;
at YANKEE STADIUM MEN’S PRINTED HANDKERCHIEFS @ 29¢, each 12-07. tins @ 66¢ Se ee Pei
on 2-pt. tins @ $1.33 ue’
TUESDAY NIGHT, 1 gln. tins @ $4.00 | 7
Lith Mareh 1982 © REMEMBER! TO |} O'CEDAR MOPS—§2.95 each |
a at 8 p.n

HOP AT





PPI PSPS ESOS FOO OOF

eee ee GEORGE © AHELY & CO. “requirement BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD.
| enor uo sf aa PLANTATIONS LTD. Fe a ee



&
>
LLLP PES ELL PCC EELS EP EPL LEPEE PEELS ELE

FOR BEST VALUES & EFFICIENT SERVICE



A644 4 O66 4,44 4,9 —
LLL LSE LL LLG EO

|

4





nae







f PAGE TEN





34 ACRES Butler Held Liable For
Misused Party Funds

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 6,

OF CANES
BURNT

A FIRE Applewhaites }

tion at 10.30 a.m. on I
day bi 34 of seco
third ; ourth cro
event es ol

TI

ripe ¢

App lewhaite Ltd



Ar ple whai Ltd

other wae

Hall Plantation, St. George, burnt

600 holes of third crop ripe canes.

These were also insured
& ,

suffered an-
fire at Locust

tes
tes,



*

BYRON ROCHESTER o! White
Hall, St. Michael, reported to the
Police that sister, Myrtle vf
the same address, was attacked at
about 11.40 p.m. on Friday by
unknown man who took away her
purse and escaped. She said that
the man was wearing a straw hat
and riding a bicycle.

Â¥

A FIRE
house of Josephine
San Domingo Alley, King William
Street, City, damaged mattress
valued $30. The fire was put out by
Eu and neighbours

which occurred at the
Eustach at

cn



Certificates

For S. Patricks

The
Jemmott
low

ommerce

of St. Patrick's School
have received the fol
uz Certifica from the Institute of
‘Birmingham)
ARITHMETIC
ELEMENTARY GRADE,
Certificates. O. Bovell, YÂ¥
Cox, M Moore, E. Drayton
A_ Grime E Clarke, E
Johnson, P Ashby, L King,
rell, J Broob J Burke,
M Griffith. D Rudder, P
Andrews, O Grant M
Ince, T Grant
INTERMEDIATE GRADE, First Class
Certifieate © Bovell, Y. Padmore
C Cox, L King, J Brooks
ADVANCED GRADE, First i
Certifioeate: G Pilgrim.
ENGLISH LANGUAGE
FEEMENTARY GRADE, First
Certificates: Y Padmore, C Cox, O
Bovell, M Moore, E Drayton, J
Brooks, L King, T. Grant, E Ince
M Skeete, J. Nurse, S Andrews, M
Griffith, M King, R O'farrell, P
Ashby, U. Johnson, V. King, E. Hunte,
E Clarke, A. Grimes, E. Thorne, O
Grant
INTERMEDIATE
Certificates: Y.
Cox, J Brooks
E Drayton, S
ADVANCED
Certificates: Y
Pilgrim



L

First Class
Padmore, C
E. Thorne
Hunte, U
R, O'Far-
M King,
Grazette, S
Skeete, E

Class

GRADE, First Class
Padmore, O Bovell, C
M Moore, IL King,
Andrew Vv King
GRADE, First
Padmore, C

Class
Cox, G

ENGLISH LITERATURE
ELEMENTARY GRADE, First Class
Certificates: J Brooks, E Thorne, E
Clarke, E Hunte, U Johnson, P Ash.
by, L King, R_ O'farngll, M. Griffith,
D Rudder, J Nurse, P Grazette, S
Andrews, O Grant, E. Ince, T. Grant,

M_Skeete
INTERMEDIATE
Certificates; Y
Bovell, M
Burke, M



GRADE,

Padmore, C
Moore, E
King

First Class
Cox, O
Drayton J

GEOGRAPHY










ELEMENTARY GRADE, First Class
Certificates: P. Ashby, King, J
Brooks, D Rudder, P razette, O
Grant, S_ Andrews, T nt

INTERMEDIATE GRAL First Class
Certifieates: O Bovell, C. Cox, Y. Pad
more, E Drayton

HANDWRITING, First Cla Certifi-
cates:

ELEMENTARY GRADE, C_ Cox, M
Moore, ¥ Padmore oO Bovell, E
Drayton, E Thorne, A Grimes, E
Clarke, E Hunte, U Johnson, P.
Ashby, L King, R O'Farrell, J.
Brooks, J. Burke, M King, D Rudder,
T Grant, P Grazette, S Andrews, J
Nurse, M_ Skeete, E Ince

Second Class Certificate ©. Grant,
M_ Griffith.

INTERMEDIATE GRADE, First Class
Certificates M Moore, J Brooks, Y
Padmore, C Cox, O Bovell,.E Dray-
ton, E Thorne, A Grimes, F Clarke,
gE Hunte, U Johnson, L King, P
Ashby, R O'Farrell, M Griffith, D
Rudder, P Grazet Andrew

ADVANCED GRADE, First Class Cer-
tifieates: Y. Padmore, C. Cox, G_ Pil
arim

FRENCH

ELEMENTARY GRADE, First Class
Certificates: O Bovell, © Cox, Y, Pad-
more, M Moore, L King, J. Brooks

INTERMEDIATE GRADE, First Class
Certificates O. Bovell, M. Griffith

COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS

ADVANCED GRADE, G_ Pilgrim
SHORTHAND
ELEMENTARY GRADE, First Class
Watts, A. Warner, S. Lioyd T. Cat-
well, E Philips, M Welch, D_ Seale's,

W Seales
Second Clas) M Spooner

INTERMEDIATE GRADE: First Class



M Philips, Y Clarke, P Greenidge,
A. Ashby, J. Philips, D_ Sea

ADVANCED GRADE P Greenidge,
M Philips, A. Ashby, W. Seales, D
Seales

TYPEWRITING

First Class W. Seales, D. Seales, M
Welch.

INTERMEDIATE GRADE, First Class
M Philips, R Scales, D Seales, W
Seales, P Greenidge, Y Clarke, A
Ashby.

DBOOK-KEEPING
ELEMENTARY GRADE, Second Class
Greenidge, A Ashby, T. Catwell

Drink Selling—A
Good Crop Industry
AMONG the people who are

making extra money during the
crop are drink sellers. With the
increased prices of foodstuffs,
punch, lemonade, pine and other
drinks are being sold three and
four cents a pint now and sellers
of them set up temporary sheds
near cane fields where reaping is

Pp



soing on and are getting good
profits. After a hot day, tne
labourers come out of the field

tired and thirsty and these drink
sellers are always sold out at the
end of the day.



They’ ul Do It Every Ti



The Hon.
throughout
during
liable”’

the West
the labour
by Mr

unrest in
Israel

Tubal Uriah Buzz Butler,
Indies as

Lockhart
$15,000 of the funds of the British Empire Workers’,

who bec
a labour leader
inidad, is held
the Auditor

ame known
in 1937
Tr
for almost

Peas-

ants and Ratepayers’ Trade Union, of which he is president

general.

Mr Lockhart’s report, sub-
mitted to Mr. Noel P. Bowen
Registrar of Trade Unions, dis-
closed that during 1949 and 1950
$9,109.20 of workefs’ contribution:
was paid over to the union but
only $4,964.24 was entered in the
books as having been received

“Scandalous”

The Hon. Albert Gomes, Min-
ister of Labour, when he pre-
sented the Auditor’s report to the
Legislature a little more than two
weeks ago, described the union's
accounts as being in a shockingly
scandalous state of affairs and
declared that the workers’ hard-
earned money had been squan-
dered and mismanaged in “this
scandalous fashion.”

Early this week the
of the union, generally
to as the “Butler
Mr. Bowen requesting a new
audit on the ground that the
audit of Mr. Lockhart was wrong.

Government is at present
studying what action should
take against Mr. Butler for ille-
gally using union funds

secretary
referred
Union,” wrote

it

The

because

Trinidad
of the

Government,
tremendous
nerease in initial and mainten-
ance costs of motor vehicles
since 1940, intends increasing the
travelling allowance paid to civil
servants, members of the Legis-
lative Council and members of
statutory bodies.

It has already got the Council’s
Finance Committee to approve a
supplementary vote of $201,188
which is estimated to be sufficient
to meet the cost of travelling at
the new rates during 1952.

’ n

It is believed here that a meteor
struck some uninhabited section
of Trinidad last Monday night
about 10 o’clock, causing two
earth tremors which were felt in

varying intensity in many parts
of the Island,

An authority on astronomy
sated on Wednesday that what a
startled Todd’s Road __ resident

described as “a comet-like tail
attached to the moon” was most

likely the meteor’s tail.

In Woodbrook, middle-class
residential suburb of Port-of-
Spain, some homes experienced

two slight tremors while from the

posh St. Clair residential district,

residents reported hearing “two

sharp bangs.” Reports from rural

areas were of one slight tremor

quickly followed by a strong one,
. &

Mr. J. J.
managing director of the
Palace and Spa Hotels, in Bux-
ton, England, said he would be
prepared to invest in any hotel
enterprise in Trinidad “if he
thought the Government was
willing to do all it could.”

No hotel business 1n [rinidad,
he declared, could go wrong if
properly designed and handled.

Trinidad which has been losing
great opportunities te earn badly
needed dollars through tourism,
because of its hotel shortage, in
spite of Government’s introduc-
tion many years ago of Hotel Aid
legislation, should have in Mr.
Hewlett’s opinion, as good hotels
as anywhere else.

Mr, Hewlett found that Trini-
dad has “all the loveliest attrac-
tions that nature can _ provide”
and with the advance in modern
transportation, there was scope
here for the loveliest hotels ever
designed.

Here on a short visit,
Hewlett,

* *

plan to spend $630,850 on
settlement in Trinidad and
has been drawn up by
the Government.

It is proposed under it, to
develop 3,071 acres, 2.941 acres
ef which are Crown Lands. In
four of the new settlements it
is planned to establish “central
farms" on which clonal cocoa and
budded citrus will be planted,
Livestock will also be kept on the
farms which will provide part-
time employment for settlers.

A
land
Tobago

Government cannot at present j

foot the whole bill and, with the
approval of the Legislative Coun-
cil’s Finance Committee, it “will
apply for a Colonial Development
and Welfare grant of $500,000 out
of the Cotony’s $4,800,000 alloca-
tion under the Development and
Welfare Act. to assist in meeting

the cost of the project

6 Die te Sih

BUENOS AIRES, March 8,
Six killed and 15 injured was the
tragic outcome of a crash at dawn
this morning between a bus and a
lorry on the crowded highway
inking Buenos Aires with Mar
Del Plata seaside resort,
—U-P.



‘Time

Registered US Perea: Ofer



te








MAT GUY IS ALWAYS
SELLING SOMETHING»
THIS IS THE THIRD TIME

“QUE C I'M UKE 70, ANNUAL QANCE *
1S RUNNING OUR ANNUAL ; se eas |
DANCE AGAIN“SO How ]) MR.CADGER: FSS ete Qe
ABOUT AKING AS N HOW MUCH HE'S A GOOD
ADP ALL. YOUR GOOD itis? CUSTOMER, ALL RIGHT:
CUSTOMERS ARE \ {HE ONLY PROFIT WE
MEMSERS ~~ ~Y MAKE ON HIM {S WHEN
Sa HE GETS SOME CHUMP



TO TAKE HIS CHECK:
= J





THIS YEAR FOR THAT wie coe

Ex plosion Aboard |
Ship: Engine

Damaged

Yesterday while at sea there
was an explosion which caused a
fire in the engine room of the
S.S. F. C. Randall, At the time
of the explosion the ship was
Latitude 18.16 north and
tude 74.35 West in relationship to
Bat "bados

‘he fire
the engine
mission,

This information was received
through a cablegram from the
Harbour Master’s Office yester-
day.

was extinguished but
Was put out of com-



“Sunavis” Brings
Ammonia, Cars

THE S. S. Sunavis arrived in
Carlisle Bay yesterday from Ant-
werp, Rotterdam and London. Her
cargo, the greater part of which
was general, included 1100 tons of
sulphate of ammonia consigned to
Messrs. Da Costa & Co. Ltd.,
twenty-two motor cars
Skippered by Capt.

and

Storey, the

S.S. Sunavis expects to leave for
Trinidad and British Guiana on
Wednesday.



Reds Deliver
Letters

PANMUNJOM, March 8
Communist Security Officers
gave United Nations representa.
tives here Saturday 1,874 letters
from Allied war prisoners to
their families.—U.P,



y Y 2 . *,?
Y.W.C.A. Activities
THE following is the programme
of the activities of the Y.W.C.A.,
which will take place for this
month.

Sunday:
be held
p.m,

Monday: Needlecraft for
Leaders at 4.30 p.m. Teacher:
T. J. Vaughan,

N.B.—Open to leaders from va-
rious girls groups in the island.

Devotional Service to
at the Y.W.C.A., at 5.00

Club
Mrs.

Tuesday: Needlecraft Class at
4.30 p.m, Teacher; Miss S. Year-
wood.

N.B.—Open to members of the
Y.W.C.A,

Wednesday: Elementary Cook-
ing Class, Teacher: Mrs. H.
Griffith. an

Assessories Class. Teacher: Mrs,
Cc. P. Stoute.

Thursday: Games Night.

Friday; Debate at 8.00 p.m.

The subject is: “That a woman's
place is in the Home.”

Saturday: Netball practice to
be held at St. Michael's Girls’
School at 5.00 p.m.

Mu ediniie’ Executed

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, March 8.
Thirty-seven-year old Montser-

rat-born Thomas Dowdye was
executed this morning. 46 days
after condemnation to death for

murdering his paramour Hen-
rietta Edwards at Crosby’s Estate.

Yesterday a man called Jellicoe
who considers himself the Island's
Official Executioner questioned
the £5 fee. He says the cost of
living has gone up and he should
be paid joore for the job,



——_——,
WEATHER REPORT |
YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: Nil
Total rainfall for month to

date: .365 in.
Temperature: 66.5 °F.
(Minimum)
Wind Velocity: 5 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.947
(11 a.m.) 29,932
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.19 a.m.
Sunset: 6.11 p.m.

Moon: First Quarter, March 2
Lighting: 6.30 p.m

High Tide: 2.51 a.m., 2.27 p.m.
Low Tide: 8.45 a.m., 9.13 p.m.







By Jimmy Hatlo









VJ

CUB IF HE
GS TO IT

NOT A CUSTOMER ?

THANX AND A TIP OF
THE HATLO HAT TO

&

MS cn Sa
MIAMI,
AS >





‘personally

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Eczema lich

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Your skin hak r
seams and pore
and cause terrib!
Eczema, FP
Ringworm
Pimples, F*
ishes Ordir
temporary ¢
kill the ge ‘
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sand is eu

rching. aa z
Re “ A



riae
yt Iteh ane
ary treat

ery
minute
a soft
in one we
of empt
Nixoderm

Nixoderm

For Skin Troubies'



packag





EA

* Baby revels in the
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|
iH
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Getting up nights, nornine | ae
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x WHEN YOU ATTEND

8 The ANNUAL DANCE 3
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XS Messrs. GOULBOURNE PHILLIPS
x (Maxie) and

CLEMENT JACKMAN
(Bobby Goff)

At QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
(Constitution Rd, on SATURDAY
NIGHT, 15th March 1952.
ADMISSION 2/-

Music by Mr, Perey Green's

Orchestra
Please invite your
9.3.52—2n

:
jae

Bar Solid
friends.










MISS ORRIE STRAKER & MR.

VERNAL TROTMAN
the pleasure of
company to their

DANCE

which will be held on
MONDAY NIGHT 10TH MARCH,
1962

Request your

AT
PRINCESS ALICE PLAYING
FIELD
ADMISSION : i 3/-
Musie by Mr. Clevie Gittens
Lorry leaves Silver Sands t
8.30 p.m.

Refreshments on Sale

PICKWICK
CRICKET CLUB

ANNUAL
BARN DANCE

AT
CRANE HOTEL
ON
Saturday, 15th March,
9.00 p.m.

ital pecions
Music by Police Band
hs

ADMISSION _ $1.00



|
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on
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9 p.m.

&
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9.3.52.—1n,





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The Sign of
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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952 SUNDAY \DVOCATE









ee





Nice to be Salvation In The West Indies Ss

in his shoes

© «vere

Through Federation

ery aspect, the politica By BERNARD BRAINE, MP. his ph














of the British West when he sent a message to all
Indies, is necessary. and . urgent the Governor ineerned l
It is becoming incréasingly clear The Secretary of State for the Unic while highly desirable coming Jamaican proposal
hat the onl hope of coping Colonies announced that he themse ralse Such acute, fin- a on the question of
effectively with the problems be- has invited West Indies Gov- 1 ar iministrative difficul- Federation hould
‘tting these scattered territories ernments to send representa- t ndividual colonies that it ondon as soon as |
through some kind of regional tives to London this summer e better not to do any- Now Mr. Lyttelton su
organisation. to discuss Federation. In until political Federation gested that it should be held this
Indeed, these colonies are en- this article reproduced from : een achieved. summer or as soon thereafter as
gaged in a desperate race against the “Daily Telegraph”, Mr. Allowance must also be mate preparations can be
time Their compelling need is Braine, who recently visited fc the great distamces between and has indicateqd wha
to iferease their production o@ the Caribbean and talked the Caribbean colonies and the tory work should be u t
wealth 3ut in present circum- over the question with many isularity of outlook which thi Race Against Time
stances it seems very doubtful if leading personalities on the cogender Trinidad is a thous- he fact that a conference is t
any of them can do this quickly Spot, outlines the implications nd miles from Jamaica, Barba- pe held will focus attention or
wo enough to provide reasonable of the suggested conference. s is further from British Hon- the issue of Federation, and in-
bs od living standards for a population thy prospects is progress toward; duras than London is from Mos- tensify discussion of its merits
an which threatens to double itself it so slow? cow. It is hardly surprising that and demerits
within 30 years or so. For some Five years have elapsed sinc: public opinion takes a long time But whatver the outcome the
e's ot rea of the smaller islands it ic quite 4 gathering of West Indi to erystallise. ; . stark truth ‘remains—the West
impossible. representatives at the Montes There are also wide differem- Indies have many friends but
Caribbean Problems Bay Conference set up the Stanc- ces of culture, even of ra€e, time is not one of them.
et Bri iance! Federation, it is true, offets no /"& Closer Association Committe» which separate the <<,
Ugget immediate or certain cure for the * a out - ars nan ees Pe as sg
‘in. soca’. Mile ‘atid Sbct fficul- yas not unti arch, 195 ve rise to jealousies and feats M. J . . / "
: Aa Wist— a .* o pa ge it that this body published jts pr Differing Outlooks rs agan Ss
AY . = certainly offers the best arid, in pecele for a British Caribbe: In British Guiana, where for :
ff the long run, perhaps the only Ap eration embracing not onl! the moment Federation is reject Not An oTy
hope of achieving viability for we island colonies but the { ed, the industrious East Indian 4 er.
the region as a whole. r mainland colonies. population is fearful of being
So far the declared aim of ..These. proposals envisaged a swamped by Negro immigrants From Our Own Corresponde
British policy in the West Indies y yore a resembling that of from the islands, There is algo GEORGETOWN, March
has been to encourage self-gov- oo ralia in that the Feder®! stich vague talk of “a conti- _Banned in Trinidad uN
ernment, and if this can be done VOVernmment would exercise pental destiny,” vague because Grenada, but’ending up with

within a Federation so much the SP¢ecific and limited authority, no Guianese ever seriously thinks wonderful holiday in Barbados,
better. But up till now the issue a powers remaining wit! of cutting adrift from the British Mrs. Janet Jagan, Georgetow:
of Federation “has not been *"* Governments of the partici- connection ana of identifying Town Councillor and Secretary o



|































































allowed to prejudice thé develop- Pating territories, There was to hb: himself with Latin America the Left Wing Peaple’s Progressiv« l POUND OVAL TINS
ment of self-government in each 4) Legislature COUSIN, Of ty Barbados views the matter Party, returned to Georgetown ot Ee are eee NUE NONE
} individual territory c vambers a House of As emb differently Enjoying political Friday afternoon, Talking to news
Such a policy has ignored the elected by universal adult suffras tability and good labour rela~ papermen, Mrs. Jagan said, she i ee
basic fact that, with the rapid — 2 Senate wae de tion she seems apprehensit¥e not angry with the people i
. ai > »y the Governor-Genera le . absorptic to a largm I if } nd . > a
growth of population, few of the S oo = lest her rption in é re rinidad and Grenada it tl
Caribbean colonies can look for- TEN YEARS’ AID nit should provide opportunities attitude of the officials [Lh ‘ é
“a ward with confidence to main- The Standing Closer Associa- for irresponsibles to exert harm- peyver meddled in the politic
= o taining financial independence. tion Committee recognised that ful influences any country outside of Briti ss |
Self-government which does not for some time ahead the region Moreover, some colonies haVe Guiana. and I consider the actio —_—_—_—_—_——
rest upon reasonable financial in- Would continue to be dependen' » higher standard of public ser- of the Trinidad and Grenada of) :
dependence is a mockery and a Upon external aid. Accordingly vices than others. Obviously cialis very high handed (FROsess3
deluvion it proposed that for a period of Federation would be followed by Mrs. Jagan disclosed that sh« sy wi
i 10 years the British Government unification of such services, afd j44 peceived word from Grenada BUcKLEY '
| 4 Wider Lwyalties should make the Federal Gov- while this is bound to increase jyot the Hon. T. A. Marryshc rt
It ignores also the fact that the ernment an annual grant equiva- administrative costs over the who «was in Trinidad at the time {} eMnryen es
e development of self-government ‘ent to the average assistanc’ region as a whole the burden Will gn. wa refused permission 0 AND
| in the individual colonies is.now given during {‘e five years pre- fall most heavily on the richer yicit will move a motion in the
| j reaching the point where local ceding Federation. colonies Grenada Legislature that no re}
political interests are sufficiently All, this was sound and states Welcomed By Britain resentative of the people who hi
| strong to bar regional handling of manlike. The next step was for Such fears cannot be dismissed sworn allegiance to the Que
} common problems. these proposals to be sent to the jightly Nevertheless one could should be deemed a prohibitec
| Federation now could do what Varidus Legislatures for discu wish that there was more under- immigrant
| neither an individual colony nor sion. That was two years a£0. standing of the larger issues Movement is also on foot }
| DUE To beneficent direction from the Since then the proposals have more awareness of the urgency Trinidad, she said. ‘to have ¢ THERE’S
| Colonial Office could ever hope to been discussed by all the Legis- of the problem. Immigration law amended, «
i INDIGESTION 10 3y harnessing local loyalties latures es a eer The pace cannot be made in that any person who was deemed
to the larger idea of regional = a a ali cog hore London, No British Government to be prohibited, would know the CURES AS SWIFTLY
| Te ff t patriotism it could provide for Guras and 0 arbados, where would wish to be accused of im- reason fo; their not being p«
) suffer from the West Ind peoples a focal they have been accepted in josing ; : onthe j
3 . e West Indian peoples a a posing a form of government mitted to stay in the island
STOMACH PAINS point for their developing politi- principle by the House of Assem- 90n Colonial peoples or of being wy let
due to Indigestio , , . ok wes adn lee “S tal peoples or of being Meanwhile the People’s Pt AS
gestion try “al ¢ . PSs bly but have yet to come before jjcq e re
MACLEAN BRAND cal consciousness. 3 = gue , nsensitive to their feelings. gressive Party of which she i
aaa actus aceel That is of immense importance, the Legislative Council That Federation would be wel- Socretary lans to hold put c \NADA'S LARGEST
seb ateng POWDER If the mainland territories of Of the Legislatures which have ymed here is beyond doubt.. Mr 9 aeting fariceaperia ore ( ol " :
at once! Pain and discom- British Guiana and British Hon- discussed the matter all have (,jjths then then Colonial Secretary 7 Me o + "M Meet SELLING COUGH
fort are quickly relieved duras are to be ppened up to ac epted Federation in principle ‘ ee ang wi ; a J ass Meetis
by this scientifically relieve over li he with the exception of British on March 9, at the Bourda Gre Ol D
-population in the 7 i . . . REMED
balanced formula. One islands, if new industries -are to Guiana, where a majority of ihe U (Georgetown Hyde Park) AND C Y
dose will prove its value be established and co-ordinated, Legislative Council voted agains Je nxious protest aguingt the treat
for Stomach Pains, if common fiscal and trade poli- it. meted out to Mrs, Jagan in
Heartburn, Flatulence, cies are to be improved, only a Customs Union as . B G dad and Grenada, as we
Nausea and Acidity Federal Government commanding Since no firm decision has ‘vet € r olde against the seizure of Commu
duc to Indigestion. the confidence of the whole been taken it is perhaps natural literature imported into Briti
region could tackle the job that other proposals seeking to Prehi Cue ih Cetin yD Guiana by Dr. Jagan, and again
ALSO IN effectively. bring the West Indies into closer ; the praposed motion betorg
With One Voice association are also hanging fire _., GEORGETOWN, March 3 Legislature by Hon. Lionel Lucl
TABLET Other benefits would flow. The A teport recommending — th: The golonial Office are very hoo asking that subversive liter:
FORM West Indies would cease to be » Unification of public services was «nxious to see British Guiana ture be prohibited from bein
-__ geographical expression. As a issued in August, 1949. In Féb- prosperous and great, declared ,imported Into the Coley
federal State they would be Truary, sa ; a wn ee Mr. Norman Mayle, C.M.G., an
represented at Cavirhbhiealth appointed by the Colonial Seere- Assistant Secretary of the Colonial oat
ACLEAN Cont srences Speaking with a tary three years before to inquire Office now on a visit to the Col- — SS
; single voice they would carry into the feasibility of a West ony, but he added, “of course all =. “ " —
BRAND greater weight at trade talks. Indies Customs Union reported problems are considered against — - —
Stomach Powder Enhanced status would help to ar — and recommended the background of general Colon- ’ 6
attract the capital so necessary to Carly action. ial policy and the general policy
SOLE L. M. B. MEYERS economic development So far nothing has been done of the Sterling ate. Mr, Bayle i k a f fr
AGENTS Bridgetown,—Barbados, Why then, it may be asked, if to implement either report u was talking with newspdper re- UIC re ie rom
Federation offers such natewor- that is not surprising. These porte at a Press Conference af
onesieooee matters which require careful Go ernment House where he
and unhurried consideration. All ue ee ae
‘ F ms } a kuest of Sir Charles and Lady
these colonies, for example, woories Als ‘> Gaver At
depend upon tariffs, in varying 700° Mr. Cc G Pastwoda
degrees, for their revenue. ¢ MG A as : U f eae yWOOR; 5
Whether or not they should ad- bp gyiy ee tant Under-Serretuty
heré to 4 Customs Unioh is there Of State, put they insist that their
foré to them a matter of no in- Presence together has been by i
considetable importance. oe Mar annie rather
Many West Indian leader an by plan, Mr, Eastman is con-
argue, not unreasonably that cerned with production, marketing
i uftifieation of public services and and research in general throughout
i





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PAGE

WELVE



The Lives of Harry Lime |

THE world would be
but for people—peopl.
pretty pretences, Say
will about Harry Lime

a nice place
with their
what you
hé at least

was honest in his desire for lif
good things.

So, in 1942, my fortunes bei
on the ebb, I went back to Ne
York because I’d heard an oid
enemy was mn difficullies and

wanted to see me

I went to his hotel
around the bar Eventually a givri
arrived—as attractive a morsel
even I would wish to meet

She k
Lime, will

and hung



gan, ‘urgently M
you please come w
me? You're the only one who ¢

ave him—even though you h
him, Please! H@ he'll pay you

great deal of money

1 grinned The price of n

red comes high, But

i. hate—Lime
Lovely lady, lead on.” .

We went into a room where
big white-haired man with heavy
jowls, sat at a desk. I broke th
silence,

“The Honourable James Hadley
I believe. This morning when the

for mon

goe anywher

wind from East River brouzht
with it the aroma of acient gir-
bade and sewer gas I had an iden

I might run into you.”
He controlled his anger. “How
much has Norah told you?” He

motioned towerds the girl M
secretary Norah Peyton—who
knows me better than I kno\y
mvself.’

“My deepest sympathy Mi

Peyton,” I said. I turned towar:

the door.
“Wait, Lime!” There wa
peration in his voice “y
vou khete ma Rot I'm
ve 15.000 Aollars if you will he ip

The Feked Prints

As 1 managed to look inte: -
ed, Hadley said: “Show him “\e
pictures, Norah.”

The girl dug into a briefe se
and came up with a handful of
big, unmounted prints. I looked

at them, then I looked at Hadley
sorrowfully.

“Why, Governor! T didn’t thin’
it... . even of you!”

He spread his hands despair-
ingly. “You see, Norah? Even
Lime believes the man in those
disgusting pictures is me.” He
picked up one of the prints.
“Here—look at this one. You"l

recogniee a newcomer to the
party—Trubis Cato . . gambler,
ward heeler, grafter! Re sensibie,
Lime. Can you imagine me in
euch company at any time, par-
tienlarly with an election coming
»next month. How many time
hove vew foked u picture to gain
your ends?”

He sensed I had decided to
help him and went on eagerly
“Cato’s going to use them to ruin
me, He wants control of my
State. Either his crooked syndi-
cate moves in—or he sends the-e
pictures to every newspaper in
the State.”

I said: “I'll get the negatives
and the rest of these pictures
from Cato, For 15,000 dollars

and—dismissal of all charges
against me in your State.”

Cash in Advance

He agreed. He had to, Whai’
more, he paid me in advance
‘Lhen I sent him back to the Capi-
tol of his home State, Norah [
xept with me as a go-between,

uen I settled down to wait,

I didn’; have to wait long. That
same evening, as I stocd splitting
ocktalls with Norah at my, hotel,
I saw Cato enter the bar and look
around.



ORSON WELLES
the man who brought Harry
Lime to life on screen and radio

“Just which place do you mean
Cato?”

He grinned,
place I found,
Acres.”

Unce we were sitting in his car,
Trubis Cato lost his tongue. And
as I had my tiger by the tail I
waited for his move. When the car
pulled up dawn was breaking, I
could see dense woods. Near at
hand there was a broken-down
unpainted shack.

We climbed to the shack’s poren.
The door creaked open and a man

“Little
I call

country
it Hadley

stepped out He said: “Trubis!
This is a surprise!’

That went for me, too. For his
face was the face of Governor

Hadley, and the voice was almvu

identical. But they called him
Luke.
We went inside. Luke poured

some drinks, Cato drained his

gl ors sayin Now, Harry
I'm onen fer business.”

Still staring at Luke, I said
carefully “To risk the obvious

this man isn’t Governor

Hadley

The man snickered “You bet
Tm not.”



Waren a “black sheep helps
to blackmail his twim brotn-
er, what is a decent-minded
crool. like Harry Lime going
to do about it? You're right
- «+, he comes to the rescue
—after making sure that the
rescue act pays off! But read
what Harry Lime himself has
to say in to-day'’s exciting
episode from the story of
his lives.

—_—_—_————— ees

‘Tne
identical
*Luke here was the
of the family He
to have died in a
fifteen years ago.”

“But Jim identified
body.” Luke's voice
hatred, I came through alive,
made myrelf scarce, and—I'’ve
been waiting for the day when I
could get back at that mealy-
mouthed brother of mine, I was
the man in those pictures!”

Hadley
uwins,

brothers

Cato

were

explained.
black
was

sneep
supposed
train wreck

the wrong
was thick witn

Cato chuckled “Luke's lived
on jealousy and whisky ever since
the accident. He crossed my path
just as I was pondering how to
move into Jim Hadley's State. Now
I've got. Jim Over a barrel I
know he’s bought you to get the
pictures from me. But ii you come
in on my dea] you not only make
yourself some money but you
can put the squeeze on the good
governor.”



Fifteen thousand—and a free
pardon

Cato snapped: “I’l] give you
twenty-five thousand to come in

ith me Half now, the rest

en the deal'’s through. And

perce tage of my gross take
when I move into the State

We'll clean up. Slot machines
number: facket, dope, protection

ind thats just the beginning.”

I nodded. “But I don’t think
"il settle for a percentage, Cato.

Our deal must be fifty-fifty.”

“Fifty-fifty? Why. you-——!
D'you think you can get away
h that?”
Sold Out !
Mra sure of it,” I said calmly.
Remember the young lady who
with me at the Plaza Hotel?
She's Hadley’s secretary. If I
fail to cofttact her, a complete
file of your-—er—misdemeanours

will be sent to all State and Fed-
eral law enforcement offices. Your
vitiful tintypes will be forgotten
in the headlines about Trubis
Cato Public Enemy No, 1,"

He looked murder at me. “O.K.
Lime, Fifty=fifty it is!’

“Now--where are the nega-
tives?”

There was bitter humour in
his voice. “Let me keep one se-
eret, will you ? .You’ll see them
when Hadley signs my contract.”

We took a plane to Hadley’s
home State. Norah was with
Hadley when we entered his
apartments. I said: “We'll come
right to the point, Governor, and
discuss the possibility of your re-
election. Mr. Cato has informed
me it can be a certainty, provid-
ed you agree to his highly lu-
crative” business proposition.”

Cato butted in: “My _proposi-
tion is so good that—Mr, Lime
has come in on the déal with me.”

Hadley seemed to shrink in his
seat, I couldn't meet Norah’s
tortured eyes. I said curtly; “I’ve
brought certain contracts for
your signature, Governor, ‘They
will allow Mr. Cato full-scale
operations in your State. The
price of—the negatives, Governor.

Just sign on the dotted line,
Hadley said bitterly: “Sold out
because I trusted a rat!’

I laughed. “Here's your pen,
Governor, And here Back,
Norah! Get out of the way!”

She saw the gleam of metal
in my hand and screamed.

Startled and ugly, Cato backed
away. “A gun!” he said. “Are
you crossing me, Lime?”

“Hold everything, Cato,” I or-
dered, grinning. “It’s my trump!”

“Oh, yeah?”

Our guns barked almost to-
gether. Norah screamed: ‘“Har-
ry!” A round hole appeared be-
tween Cato’s staring eves, and

he slumped to the floor

An ‘Insurance’

like a
killed

Hadley
dream:

said,

“You've him!”

food

man in aj

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







VENTURE TO THE INTERIOR. By Laurens van
der Post. “Hogarth Press. 12s. 6d. 241 pages.

Van der Post

keeps a date with
a mountain

by GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

VAN DER POST left London
Airport one May morning in 1949,
He had an assignation with a
,ountain in Central Africa, The
mountain soars into the tropica!
ky in the southern corner of
Nyasaland, near the border of
‘ortuguese East Africa. Its name
is Mlanje.

Although it had been partly
»xplored, looked at by enthusiasti:
botanists and Jcolonial officials,
10t much of practical importance
was known about it in London.
there was even reason to suppose
-hat the story the maps told about
t should not be relied on to»
much.

In a Whitehall office, somebody
-hought that Mlanje ought to be
nspected as a potential source of
supplies, Somebody — else
thought of Van der Post as the
nan for the job. It was a choice

with a great deal to commend it

Van der Post (aged 44) is a

South African who was farming

in England before the war---
which took him to Abyssinia with
Wingate to adventurous service
in the Desert and finally to Java
where (commanding guerrillas)
1¢ walked into a Japanese ambush
He is just the sort of adventurous
intelligent soldier and agriculturist
hat Whitehall wanted for the
mission to Mlanje.
* * *

He is, as his book reveals, some-
hing more—a philosophical, in-
rospective man on whom place
ind people make a deep impres-
sion, He broods, speculates, the-
orises. He can be downright pre
tentious; has a touch of the
fanatic, like Lawrence.

But, from its first page, his book
conveys an altogether special ex-

citement and eagerness, a readi-
ness to find more in the journey
than another man might
‘ound—and to record it in sharper
images. His mission was to him
a psychological event as well a:
an expedition.

He has an acute sense of the
African scene—‘“the long,
elegant Kirk ranges” of Nyasaland
He has a feeling for the African
past, particularly in Nyasaland.
over which the august spirit of
Livingstone reigns. He is aware

People were hammering on the of the bitter, tragic present of the

door. I put the gun back under
my armpit

“T had to kill Cato to take over
his lucrative business myself,” I
said. “This is one time, Gover-
nor »Hadley, when you're’ not
getting off so easily. These in-

crimmmating negatives, in my
possession, will be suspended
over your head from now on,” I
smiled.

annuity. And now, if you'll ex-
cuse me——"

The stars were out by the time
1 left the Capitol building. I
searched for a dark alley. Then,
with only a stray cat for com-
pany. I made a little fire with
the negative and prints I’d taken
from Cato’s pocket.

continent, “the smell of murder in
the sky.”

When he arrives in Kenya, fly-
ing! south he sees, not simply a
community of eccentric exiles,
pursuing a dream of English
country life, long vanished from
Britain, For him they ate, like the
Abyssinians an air-borne sky-

“Call them Harry Lime’s|@ominated community. They live

in a permanent state of agitation

He philosophises on the effect
of natives on Europeans; considers
the “quality of European crime
in Kenya” believes, as one born
and bred in Africa, that cultural
traffic between the races is no one-
sided business.

have

blue



LAURENS VAN CcR

a touch of the fanatic.

why poor Vance, the forester (kill-

ed while climbing Mlanje
with Van der Post) and his wife
wish to live nowhere in the
world but on the great mountain.
. * +

Vance’s death—one false step
ebove a .waterfall—is, in 2 sense,
the c'imax of the b ok, For Van
cer Post had a premonition of it,
and his conscience is haunted by
it afterwards.

Vance was a servant of the
trees that grow on Mlanje and
rowhere else in the world. They
are called cedars but, in fact, are
conifers of an ancient kind, pro-
\iding the only ant-resisting wood
in Africa. Their green is a unique
greem.

“Their scent, night and day,
filled the air on the mountain;
filled it with a heavy, all-preva-
sive but delicious scent of a lost
werld.” Thrown on the fire, the
cedar wood “literally exploded
into flame, consumed itself joy-
fully and gaily.”

Fire had been the ruin of these
forests—would, indeed, have been
their death if men like Vance had
not come to save them. Van der
Post transnits the brooding, pre-
historic atmosphere of the trees—
nd the rele! of the foresters
when he te'ls thom that he has
no intention of proposing the final
estruction of the cedars.

co * oe

Mlanje—with its
tent (Over 120 squ°re miles), its
stupendous previpices, its incal-
culable, dangerous changes of
mood—makes a heavy impact. No
wonder it became a native legend

used by Rider Haggard in
Children of the Mist.

The practical results of Van
der Post’s journey may rest in
some file in the Colonial Office.
Its personal rewards—in self-
discovery, in the recovery of poise
and purpose—were rich,

For the reader there is the
\ransmission of African scenes
beasts, orgiastic dances. Also the

immense ex- |!

7

portra'ts of sundry lonely Britons

n whom the continent has put
her spell, who give their devotion
in return,

Faults and all the Evening
Standard Book of the Month is
the work o° a strong personality
mn unusual temperament, It is a

emarkabe traveller’s tale, The
tale of a traveller who will go
back. coos been 06
* * *
OTHER NE
BOOKS
JOHN EVELYN AND MRS.
GODOLPHIN. By W. G.
Hiscock. Macmillan. 20s.
202 pages.
What a strange love affair is
revealed by Mr. Hiscock’s re-

searches among

the letters of
John Evelyn

(famous diarist of

Charles Il’s time) to Margaret
Blagge.
Evelyn, long disliked for his

virtues, pretended to be delighted
hen Margaret married a courtier

tamed Sidney Godolphin.

The truth is that, by a species
of religious blackmail, he sought
to keep the devout young woman
in a state of celibacy
prayerfully united with God and
ubject to the will of Evelyn (aged

(agei 20)

52).

Alas for Evelyn's

periment in “sublimation”

of the lady suppressing the stor)

of his efforts to restrict her to a

‘spiritual love.”

CATHERINE
Hansford
169 pages.
written novel of a
career on the Victorian
her lover
to Sir Henry Irving

BECKFORD. By
Rupert Hart-Davis,
“tandard life of the
of Fonthill, man of genius
tery and scandal. Re-issue,

MIRACLE AT

CARTER. By
Johnson, Macmillan,

young
stage,

Guy

18s., 365 pages



taste,

Betty Martin.
12s. 6d. 256 pages.
N the New

|





iasi-respectability as
Disease

Mcre important, it is|

rable. Betty Martin was cele-
brating Christmas with her
family in New Orleans in 1927
when she learned she had con-
acted the scourge. She must

be segregated at
state leper hospital.
20 years there.

This brave book is,
something more than
of one woman’s battle against
dread disease -~ and her
victory. It is a passionate

ieval fear which
the cruel shunning
by his fellow men

With the
nd diasone
cure,

WORLD COPYRIGHT

leprosy arouse
of the

new drugs,
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RESERVED
—L.E.S.







wi
| a







cive sects THE



IMSTANT KILLING
ACTION WITH

PYRETHRUM







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ms NEW!!!

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12s 6d.,
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fabulous Beckford
mys-

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t Testament it is
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Hansen's

Carville the
She spent

however,
the record
a
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argu-
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leper}

$75.00 CAS

promin
so hard to



Africa puts a lasting mark on|
her adopted children. It becomes |

“Uh-huh! Planning to set me
up as a clay pigeon, old friend?”
I said Dispatching me to make

That's life for you. The lives
of Harry Lime, I had 27,500 dol-
lars in my pocket. I could face

I whispered; “Norah . . . go wo
your room and wait. If I haven't

for him a living presence, an in-
called you by morning, get back





People

Bu



the transaction so that you can tthe dark «unknown with more] dividual, a personality,
» the Capitol—fast!” move your syndicate into the State confidence. I could purcase a one-| Its landscape is impregnated
obeyed. while I'm caught with my black- way flight ticket to any place, | With a mysterious sometimes sin-
A second later, a nasal voice jai] down!” Any place away from those too-|ister but compelling spirit, so
twangled: “Drinking alone, Lim You know I wouldn’t do that, blue honest eyes of Norah. A few|that the reader understands why
H bout me buying the next How much is the governor pay- More moments with her would | (e.g.) the natives are reluctant
my place?” ing you to get those negatives?” have made departure too difficult.’ to explore the Nyika plateau, and









SSA,

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slag ‘ ‘AMAGIN’ Is sold in Groat Britain and South Africa under the name ‘ANADAM*















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2702.







SUNDAY,

prorecr

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chorwes WIT




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(2) Spray Fiit 3 or 4 times on
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kills insects touching sprayed surfaces,



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MARCH 9

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LASTING



The DDT.



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Bridge Street, Phone 4748







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2 for $4.50
2 pairs for $1.00
3 for $2.00

















Sl — <= . -
SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952 eae nieniainn vs
LOE LLC LEP E LL A PPLE ALAA PLE A a AM Me h en A hss sas
2 Weg BAGS BBS a~ oe ae NO eet S LOPS LIFES LLLP PPL APA OO oto ; 3 -
ee er et eee POSSE PIS SPOS OTP SPS FOO SLO FCO EE EEE EEE EP ONO 4 PLDI Pe Poets Vy 77>
% SUNDAY MARCH 9 SATURDAY M s
x & ARC (Ge
EGE SW
SEN x “« z
RYE S We
x $ < WE
3D x EWE
% SS SWS
%, . . ‘
z ; SWS
SHS SBR
$ SGP
x SBR
SHe SPECIALLY ARRANGED TO Se
‘ SWF
% EGR
ei CONVINCE ALL s
HOUSEKEEPERS HOW TO BBS
SQr
SBR
by, SSX
YY . SW
& Ws
y * / J
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2 ~ =
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% § $ WX
% SW
» * .
x SWS
% me ‘ SE
aS = SS
BK SMF
3“ . 8
& 2 Ws
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x EGR
% SAK 2
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Bs : VERY YEAR THE WORLD OVER MORE PEOPLE ARE USING ‘ Ve:
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x x GY
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Wn
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)))))

))



SUNDAY

Guide
Notes

Enrolments





a

On 2ist February, Mrs. F. A.
Bishop, District Commissioner
visited 7th Brownie Pack (St.
Michael Girls’ School) and en-
rolled 6 Brownies. On 28th Feb-
ruary Mrs. Bishop enrolled 9
Guides at Belmont Girls’ School
(27th Barbados). The parents of
the Guides and the recruits
were present at the Enrolment.

Mrs. H. Farmer enrolled 6
Guides and 3 Brownies on, 20th
February at Codrington High
School (5th Barbados). Mrs.
Farmer talked to the Guides about
Thinking Day.

Visits to Companies and
Packs

On Tuesday 26tn Fepruary, Wis.
H. A. Vaima visivead Grace cui
Gillis Scuvvl (14 Dalvauls). Wii
thursday 24éin Fepruary, Mrs.
Talma visited 9th prowmies auc
Guides (St. Mary's Girls’ sciovl),
llth Guides (Hinasoury Wuris
Scnool), and 12tn Guides (West-
bury Girls’ School).

On 6th February Mrs. A. W.
Scott (District Commissioner)
visited 26th Guides (Clifton Hii
Girls’ School). On 12th Febru-
ary, Mrs, Scott visited 23rd.Guide
(Bethel) and the recruits at »St.
Ambrose Girls’ School. This new
Guide Company will be registered
when the children are enrolled.

Ist Barbados Guides (Queen's
College) has had no Captain since
Mrs. Glindon Reed resigned in
1951 and one of the Patrol lead-
ers with the help of a Ranger of
lst Ranger Company has been car-
rying on; Mrs. A. W. Scott has
come to the rescue and has offered
to be Captain until a new Captain
can be found. The Association is
very gratefy) to her.

Camp at Pax Hill

Eleven 2nd Class Guides of 5tn
Guides (Codrington High Schoo!)
and one from 2nd (St. Winifred's
School) camped at Pax Hill from
29th February to 2nd March, Miss
E. Williams was Commandant,
Miss P. Bowen, Quarter-master,
Miss A. Gollop, Assistant Quarter-
master and Miss J. Bowen, First
Aider. During the week-end the
Guides trained for various tests
for the First Class Badge.

International Afternoon

Miss M, Pemberton, Captain of
6th Barbados (St. Michaels Gir!s’
School) had an International after-
noon on Monday, 3rd March, The
Island Commissioner, the Com-
missioner for Rangers, the Chair-
man of the Local Association as
well as a number of Guiders were
present. The theme of the after-
noon was World Guiding and the
guests enjoyed it as much as tne
Guides themselves. The pro-
gramme ended with a camp fire.

Jamaica Hurricane Fund

The Girl Guides’ Association of
Barbados decided to try to help
the Guides of Jamaica with the
repairs to their new Headquarters,
which was damaged in the hur-
ricane in August. There was no
fund for this purpose, so the As-
sociation decided the money would
have to be raised by the Com-
;Panies and Packs in various ways.

District 1 (Mrs. F. A. Bishop)
had a concert which realised
$79.02 and $65.00 of this was

donated to the fund. District 3
(Mrs. A. W, Scott) had a Jumble
Sale and donated $25.00. Ist
Rangers (Queen’s College) gave a
donation from the money they
raised by a Barn Dance, while
some Companies contribated rom
their Company Funds. ‘The total

realised is:—
Districe 1 (ire. F. A,
BRUNE), 0-5 6.9/0 F660 i've OD
District 2 (Miss M. Pem-
berton) . 46.60

District 3 (Mrs. A. W.

ADVOCATE

—



ao sae aemmeneaneseanrnem.tr-ssapceneeans wonimaitnss: ann

LEFT: “Co
HARDY AMIES)
CENTRE: T
RIGHT: “A

wn suit in fine checks cut on classic lines.
ot” suit in lemon chiffon mounted on white taffeta.

“ry” suit in checked worsted, with rounded shoulder line, and full, pleated skirt.

SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952



(From

(From Peter Russell)
(From Lachasse)

Detecting Fashion

LONDON,

t girl with a yen
to be something of
days. Couture
fantastic prices,
only a very few
women. But if ye fashion photo-
graphs are studied with as much
cunning as Sherlock Holmes ex-
amined his slic they will yield
clues to curre fashion as valu-
able as the original design, For
the telling clucs lie in the subtle
differences which distinguish one
season’s styles from the next—in
the angle of a hat, the position of
a jewel, the location of the waist,
and the width of the skirt. It is
not a question of buying couture

The pay-pac
for fashion has
a sleuth _ the
clothes selling at
are bought by





clothes, but o choosing correct
detail.

With an ime inary magnifying
glass, examine .hese three suits
chosen from th> new couture col-
lections. Any time, for English
women, is suit time. They wear

BOOST) 8. dae istecese i 25.00

District 4 (Irs. H. A.

WORT. kc ieee ces 15.00
District 6 ( Irs. H. A.
WOEOOS). | o Vieals ane 10.00
District 7 (Miss K
BRUPIO) os gies lke s 04 5.86
$167.46

This amount will be forwarded
to Lady Agar, the Island Com-
missioner of Jimaica.

The Girl Guides’ Fair

Companies «id Packs are re-
minded that the date of the Fair
is Saturday, 10:h May and that
everyone in the .Organisation is
asked to help to make the Fair an
outstanding su:cess. Remember
our target gets bigger each year
and this can only be reached if
everyone lends a hand. Our
Headquarters i; an example of
what can be done by united effort
and the debt on the wall must be

paid.
Book Stall

Miss N. Burto. will be grateful
for any books and magazines for
Phone 3116.

the Book Stall.





















—=WONDER WHEELS N°7

All the best features
are found in the

Hercules cycirz




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STEEL PREVENTS
RUST





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FOR
BEAUTIFUL FINISH




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BIRMINGHAM ENGLAND



(By DOROTHY BARKLEY)

them all the year round, the ma-
terial and the style depending on
the weather and the occasion.
These sketches show suits for
three occasions: for Ascot (or
cocktail), for town and for coun-
try. All three, however different
in style, have those significant de-
toils which announce pew fashion
—the cut of the cdllar, the shape
of the shoulder, the length of the
basque.

The clues to fashion in the cock-
tail suit are detected in the rouna-
ed shoulder, the diamond set
sleeve, and the long revers which
curve down to the waist. The
basque is short, stiffened to stand
away from the body, and the skirt
is softly gored, the fullness sup-
ported by an equally full petti-
coat. The material itself provides
a further important clue. It is

the little details. The fashion clues
here are in the high collar, the
accentuated waist; and the slim
skirt. For the classic town suit,
choice of fabric is important. This
season, little checks, particularly
the “pieds de poule” variety in
tones of beige, are important. The
secret of wearing any shade of
beige with success is to punctuate
it with a vivid splash of colour—
with dark green, red or even crisp,
clean white, (provided it is crisp,
clean and white).

If care is taken in choosing a
material that is ndét too “tweedy”,
and a_ style which is chic, the
able in town »s elsewhere. Ex-

country suit will prove as wear- °)
mine the third suit for its fashion

clues: the material is checked
worsted. the collar is high, the
shoulder line rounded, and the

irt, full, pleated and petticoated.
re is a further clue in the

composite type of fabric, suitable’ angle of the hat. The miniature



Wes

ee)

THE AWFUL CHILD

“Quick! ['ve taught him ¢
‘ump through a hoop!"

for a formal occasion, because it is
something out
Lemon yellow
fine with a feathery pattern, hâ„¢%
been laid like a cobweb over white
taffeta; to give the pecs body
required for a suit fabric, the two
materials are stiffened with can-
vas.

The classic suit varies littl?
from season to season, except in
:

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T. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN






pe an coe <#same: how to regain a



boater is. worn straight on the

a large bow at the
‘give height. The hair is
‘Up in a soft “duck’s tail.”





Beauty News

is the time of year when

*
and eauticians

a

mee, i the ¢
Soren ‘P'spate of advice on how

to get into trim for spring in Lon-
fon after the long, dark winter.
Foremost among this is a new
“Whitening Cream,” it has mag-
ical properties guaranteed to cure
skin conditions caused by in-
clement weather, neglect, and

wrong treatment. Common com-
fa

ts are the “fur collar neck”:
1g sun , (at this time of
ar“imthis country, this is
the souvenir of a skiing
in Switzerland; in the
‘or “down under”, it could
Well be the result of a gen-

uit er sun); and hands and
arms: ened by housework.

Tn all cases the question is the
smooth,
white skin. The treatment is rel-
atively simple. At night cleanse
tue face well, wiping off the make-
up with skin tonic or «stringent.
Smoothe the “whitening cream
gently and evenly over the affect-
ed areas, and leave on over night.
Persevere, and the skin will soon
be lightened.



Sewing
Circle

By PENNY NOLAN
DRAFTING THE BKAISED
NeChKLINE
In the new tasnions the raised
neckiine 1s more prominent than
ever. It is seen on both blouses
and dresses. Although it may
prove too warm for daytime wear
in Barbados, it should be quite
comiortable on cocktail and party

uresses.

Iwo small darts are used in the
back neckline to obtain a good
iit. if your basie back pattern has
a guarter of an inch ease in the
shoulder seam this should be
eliminated as the darts to be add-
ed to the neckline will give suffic-
ient ease over the back. To get
rid of this ease, draw a line from
mid-way on the shoulder seam to
the top of the back basic dart.
Draw a second line one fourth of
an inch from the first on the
shgulder seam connecting this line
to the top of the basic dart, also
thus making the ease into a dart.
Slash the first line and lap slash
to the second line. Cut basic dart
to, but not through the point and
allow pattern to flatten out,

Measure the amount of extra
spread in your basic dart at the
waistline and take that same
amount off the waistline at the
centre back reducing the basic
dart to its original size. Add one
fourth of an inch to the neckline



PENNY NOLAN

atthe centre back and draw a
new centre back line joining the
neckline addition to the waistline
reduction. This new:centre back
line is also the straight of goods
line and may be laid on a fold.
The amount of height to be
added to the neckline depends on
the style of course. In the follow-
ing example we will raise the
neckline o inch, Continue the
centre back line straight up one
inch from the neckline. Measure
ur new back neckline including
* amount added for a dart and
ike the raised neckline three
ivrths of an inch smaller than
S$ measure and parallel to the




new back neckline following its
curve exactly. Extend the shoul-
er scam one inch from the neck-
line to meet the raised neckline.

Draw a quarter of an inch dart
midway in the natural neckline to

rade to nothing at the raised
neckline edge. Continue this dart
below the neckline to grade to

nothing about three inches down.

On your basic front pattern
connect the neck at centre front
to the neck at the shoulder with
a Straight line. From this line at
the shoulder square a line up one
inch long. Swing the end of this
one inch line one fourth inch to-
ward the shoulder seam and con-
nect with shoulder. seam. Jojn
this extended shoulder seam to
centre front opening with a gentle
curve or any shape called for by
the style.

Much of the success of these
raised necklines depends on in-
terfgcing. Even fairly stiff mate-
rials usually stand better with in-
terfacing in a raised neckline to
add body. Be sure to pre-shrink
interfacing material.

Very high raised necklines are
sometimes boned, however, these
are usually very uncomfortable
and likely to be unsuccessful
when atternpted by an amateur.
It is not very difficult to make
a good job of a neckline raised
an inch or a little more.

The interfacing should be cut
without tthe dart. The facing is
also better with the dart elimin-
ated as it is less bulky.



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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952





Lonely Only Child?

The one-son judge says YES=but a mother says NO

By EILEEN ASCROFT

ICTORIAN parents pitied an only child, but today one-child ho.nes are the rule

raiher than the exception. Smaller, hauses. and the rising cost

been responsible,

Man with an old-fashioned view j
Swansea Divorce couri this we
and so make her an only child.

Both Mr. and Mrs. Julys Edward Smith wanted custody. The







15-year-old Valerie should stay with her father because het

lived with him.
Does an only child miss something in life?

A Queen Charlotte’s nurse says: “Mothers often spoil an only child.”

Commissioner Temple-Morris, K.C.,
: “E vefuse to let Valerie Smith go

of living have
wwwwww

who said it

to her mother

decided that
17-year-old sister

Nursery school teacher: “As long as the child has young cOmpany an only child. loses

nothing.”

“Mother of a large family: “They learn to give and take and help one another,”

HE IS CONTENTED BY HIMSELF

Mother of one child: “My son has always béen happy and contented by himself.’
Family doctor: “Only children are frequently delicate through over-fussing.”
Child psychologist: “The character of the parents and home environment is more

_ important to the child’s welfare than brothers and sisters.”
“iy own view is that the only child is lucky.

He or she has space and opportunity to develop personality without continually

having to contend with the herd instinct or the popular vote.

individualistic characters come from one-child homes.

Most talented,

FOOTNOTE: Judge Owen Temple Temple—Morris 55, has been married since 1927

He has one son,

ghar hats are feather-weights. New straws, mixed with silk or wood shavings
KR

real dried grass fringes, and straw “towellings” are light as air

Appearance is rough and shaggy. Movement is forward and sideways, with a ihrust-

ing side drape. — me



Marlene Dietrich will probably derful creation called
Back are shallow to reveal still be remembered at 80, she “Aspic de langouste a
short curls. Brims and crowns has allure and sex appeal even la Neptune.”

reappear, as a grandmother that makes

for depressed

Colours run the gamut of golds most of the new starlets look 3d - off - the - meat -
and blues. Violets cabbage- as if they were still in rompers. ration housewives is
roses, button daisies and edel- I would also name Edith Evans the fairy-tale descrip-

weiss trim Easter bonnets. Nov- and Sybil Thorndike for their tion
elties are one eye veils, single acting performances; Gracie dish:
dangling apples and sparkling Fields for her fra charm, In the foreground were two fish
of ice, supporting

cellophane used over brightly- warm heart and cheerful songs:
striped jersies. and Mae West, who made sex

It will be a season of airy-fairy a subject of something im-
hats, so light that you won't modest.

notice if they blow away. Of the younger generation of film
OUT: Velvets, feathers and jet. stars and actresses there ap-
IN: Flowers, frx&ts and ribbons pear to be few who will be
remembered at 50 let alone

JUNIOR’S CASH still be front page news at 80.
OW much pocket «money NOTE—Searchers after perennial
should children have? youth will be interested in the
Whatever it is it should be regu- fabulous Fannie’s diet—no meat

lar. “It gives them something and quantities of water.

to look forward to,” said Mr. “wc CPE

Reginald Charles Burlingham CHEF'S SPECIAL

aaa, _presiding at White- N Epicurean Special flew into
agen Hants juvenile court. _ d London this morning from
Mr. Tihhackery is strongly against Holland.



whenever they ask for it.

Results of an Evening Standard
readers quiz on ket money ‘ om pis - % i xy
held zacontly revealed that the bad fe A omen ae dc’
majority of children up to 10 pre freight airplane had been
years get 6d. weekly; over 10 kept a Aa “ h
from 1s to 2s 6d a week, ac- f vay bd i atnae 10 SD Ane
cording to family means. J aac) ay ee "Mai

Anything above 2s 6d is unusual, “O28™nes Heering aitre Chef at

Working-class mothers seem to
be the worst offenders in giv-
ing their children too much
pocket-money. Worst example
was a bow of 15 receiving £1 rt
a week from his parents £10
income

Mr Thackery father of six
children ranging from seven
months to 13 vears believes in |
a penny a week for each year |
of age. All his family receive |
this rate until they are 12. |
With it they buy sweets, pres- |
ents and echool nencils, |

Asecroft plea for the children

ld per verr seems a bit low
in these daovs “of high prices
My wote anes for 2d. incrense

ties on silver platters on their

gen (described in my guide
book as the Blackpool] of Hol-
land), brought with him a won-

ner par
TWO’S COMPANY
PRING make-up idea i, blend-
ed lips. |

You buy two lipsticks of quite |
different colours to wear by
in lves then use them’ one
over ‘he other 'o give two more
blended shades.

Lovely for blondes . . . sky blue
pink over red feather (cleai
red) For brunettes peony (rich
blue-red) over Montezuma



(like a Guardsman’s coat).

NEWS AT 80
OT many English actresses |
4 will make front-page news |
when they are 80 as the fabu- |
lous Fannie Ward did today. |
} her greatest admirers would |
probably, agr 1 h
wVeCr a grea 1 I . Bur t
has the gifs of personality
vivacity and—success. }
Greta Garbo will certainly still |
be front-page news if she lives |
to be 80. There is something |
about the magical Swede that | ELIZABETH ALLAN: The
appeals to men and women | perfect example.
alike.





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offers the newest styles for YOU and YOUR FAMILY
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M1 eee

rrr



were

with caviare.












this master

langouste flesh



the
sliced
like cucumber covered in aspic
Red paprika and green chev-
rel were sprinkled over the as-
pie to give colour,
Along each side of the silver plat-
rows of hard-boiled
cut in” halves with
yoik removed and space filled
On top of these

the

nat news for women.
e e “Beauty Look” is changing.
giving odd sums to children On board were four Dutch chefs,|We are papal more acre
with mouth-watering speciali- And the key-sign of the New Natu-
ral Look is the EYEBROWS.
Well-known actresses, debutantes, Who already has
and society beauties are
allowing their brows to grow.
They are trimmed, tidied up, but “I never pluck my eyebrow. I us‘
are not plucked away.
: ena COMPLEXIONS are paler, LIP-
C a “
the Hotel Kurhans Schevenin STICKS follow the Sai abies
of the lips—true reds and deep
pinks instead of dark cyclamen
and burgundy

now



,

the langouste
claws were
placed jacing to-
wards tne dish to
look like birds
beaks. Eyes were
made with white
vo) eggs



Ss NDAY ADVOCATE

and a dot of truffle. Fine t
parent paris of langouste
gave the two birds tiny

ding wings.

The result was a gourmet’s dream
WORLD COPYRIGHT

THE NATURAL

(By SUSAN DEACON)



RESERVED

“LOOK”

MAKE-UP rules are also. cl

ing. The full-lipped sulky look

is out. Lipstick

in.

Look? | select

is no longer
taken over the edge of the lips
The youthful, natural lip-line is

the N

TV's Eliz
Allan. She tells me

no rouge in daytime, but

times a little in the evening
“I don’t use a heavy foundation. 1

smooth a thin oil en my face,

then powder clings

to thet

My chart below gives you

DO's and DON’T’s

YOtun EVYEnROWS

WRONG TY

it gave a vacant



choose carefully. .

FARDI

thin

pencilled
eyebrow from which
natural brow was plucked
away Slanting sharply
up towards the forehead
long-
lidded look to the face




WRO NG Lips with an

—— unnatural! |
wide bow The lipstick
was taken well over
natural outline of
lps. It made the
look out of proportion as | gave a sulky
the mouth was too large

the
the
tace

g Y

the



WRONG The “taa-
pole" shaped
brow—heavy. but

ing away It

“shrewish” look

prettiest face
the eyes look

together





7

will do duty for morn broidered Spuns, made in Englan here they are at A. Barnes & ¢
ing, noon or night ot a and priced at only $1.65 per » Ltd (and floor) rh
very low cost. Morning magyar-sleeved shirt There is extraordinary value tc | heavy Plastic Sheeting for up!
in wool, costs 35s. 8d.; cocktail blouse is in be had in Taffeta at $1.25. Kirpal. | stery and pram interior you
black ond white rayon checks (41s.). the ni’s stock is mostly English ar hould see this. And, by the way,
evening nalter-necked top, boned, can be | Piropean Continental and ft these original and new Plastic
bought im rayon taffeta for 59s. Id uently exclusive. Sinks at A. Barnes’ are. attracti
rans : ttention. If you plan to redesigr
puny \ ’ your kitchen or simply to replac
‘lad 4 You'll want to walk about 0} vour old sink, then, by all m }
4 nd talk about them, You'll ce see these sinks
tainly say I've waited years {¢
{ Shoes like these!" _ The yery ne The answer to a home-builder
NIL-SIMILE SHOE is now aval | prayer GALVANIZED PIPE
ible at N. E, Wilson's, Ci FITTINGS. A complete and ne»
‘

1ang-

tural
beth

ome- |




SPRING SEPARATES ' right out of this world, you

are the best plan tor gree. But phone about them Bevel-Edged—Mirrors, here
young “budget” ward: 14715 or drop in to D. P. Kirpala are in dressing-table style

robes. One full, corded it 52 Swan Street, That's where |size), Wardrobe lengthss (four
velvet skirt (85s. 6d), | nov are, So, too, are the Em-|sizes.) Wardrobe lengt f¢

with three different tops



PAGE FIFTEEN

| Harp TIMES





:
:
:







4

| With BACKACHE

j ith the canopied frontage of yly coloured chair na kidney activa
Hunte & Company's ire. id shade. Or by } Often due to sluggish yo
1 showroom, there’s af tar speckled heavy LIFE IS NOT so good when you
ne for YOU. Inthismodern}20om of the surf and n } are troubled with backache,
are selections of almost every | »alrms — either way the ' rheumatic re: stiff, aching
ype of Electrical Home Appliance | Beach Club offer comy muscles and joints, lumbago oF
you are looking for — and this | Tropical pleasures to resident | common urinary disorders due to
FRIGIDAIRES, WASHING | guests. Open 8 | sluggish kidney action.



MACHINES, DEEP FREEZES, &|p.m. it’s the !
STOVES. Turn to the garden and |coastal setting in wt



i | Why put up with pain and dise
comfort when you might get happy

you have CHAIRS & TABLES in| And have you seen the new Bath relief by taking Doan’s Backache
mart colours and in a choice of }ing Cubicles at the Ac« Be Kudney Pills. y stimulate and
zes Then there’s the Office |Club? You will when y irop i cleanse sluggish kidneys and so

Section with TYPEWRITERS | o say hello tec M
DESKS and CHAIRS’ AN: |Brooks at Rockley
“ILING CABINETS. But not * “
everyone is looking for these ite:







help them to rid the blood of excess
uric acid and other impurities
which otherwise might collect ia
the system and cause distress.

. "WRT! ERY . Here they are An Ca Doan’ Pills have helped many
VATCHES Pe - amet , | Products to suit all ty; thousands; let them help ae
choice of these latter, especial!» — ane th " yche = ens DOAN’S 1a
is there for you to look at, pond' Winer Bl a ree e ae Sis
rbout, select and — wear! Th fv Apert popes.) | Seeetee ‘

lies and Gentlemen, is a Sho. Gauges, Fan Belts, } ee FE .
m to browse around in afd and, very important, Atlas R 9g e
admire, where everything is li id Glyde which is a _ penetrating °

t f oe nial frubber lubricant for springs e*«
out for ease of inspectian. 1) Then, of course, the mighty: Atla
}

phone number is 5136, but yc lTyres that Provide phenomenal
best bet is to come right on in | oil sage and long lif yours, ali
n to K. R. Hunte & Co, Ltd. ari! OO WNBS fhe Esso Servic

see for yourself. . ° Roebuck St. (ph.3938) wt

flight American equipment
used to service your car





Crepe de Chine — the mx
beautiful of qualities to
vffered in an age. And the colou



Shepherd’s and Whitfield’s, ‘1 shipment of pipes fittings is rap
solid, hard wearing and Most | peing unpacked

. at General Ha
comfortable of shoes is of sup

ware Supplies on Rickett St





workmanship and an abst 1 918) Here's ‘a cro: etti

‘must’ on your next shopping | what you'll find SOCKE/'. |

Among the materials making | TEES, FLANGES. ELB

NIL-SIMILE SHOE is Suede BENDS and REDUCING SGck. |

Leather but see the full ran S and PIPE in sizes rat

This is a James Lynch & Co., | rom i” to 4%...It’s.a terrific eh:

distribution. } <@p) nothing’s lacking ‘and,

imilar-vein, there's a large choice

American Tools O, he! y uj of Kitchen and Toilet fixtures

son of a gun, look at these b A dream of a bra!

Millers Falls of the U.S.A, a

in Plantations Ltd. now, (unl Aren't these just the cutest





nt co x oO >
rman ip ae Tt etn fame age athe Somes | ALU OTIS

nd
one © Fhe Per pads a Was abil ve had a chance to say my picc 2 yengeas. 15 , you ever
Aluminum and Wood Spirit Lev! ee They sure are and you can
ert vil finden. are ctee braided with in 4 sizes, Planes, Coping Sa see the new shipment in Fort Over-ture...
bere: Pe —L.E.S. Braces and Punches and (|! Royal Garage now The Morris
trickiest looking Serewdrivers and | Minor a small car with nearly ,
, very special sort of Spirit Level |every big car refinement at LOW Your figure deserves the fabu

RIGHT The new

heavier ¢

taper- brows give character to
gave a | the face and expression

to the to the eyes. These are
and made Elizabeth Taylor’s. They
too close | arch naturally without
“lifting” at the des

| WRONG Lips heavils
up

made

with dark, too greasy lip
Stick The lipstick taken

slightly over the

natural

| Up outline of the moutt

to ‘the f

for your typ

Por deep-down cl

sultry look

' 5 i.
salen el

For the nightly massage wv!

| RIGHT The natural
|

lip-line Moira
Shearer's lipstick 1s taken
only to the natural out
une of the lips, and to
the corners of the mouth
The mouth keeps ita
natural] shape

use faithfully . . Yardiey make the right preparation

ione of their luxurious Soa
ey Cleansing Cream,

ps your skin soft

and supple choose rie): Yardley Night Cream.

And for the radiance of a

th

tone up with

This gent

Yardley

aise pl
sett |

kin that’s firm and fine-textured
Astringent or Toning Lotion,

ine each nitht

*re a beauty all your days.

Skin Care

vy YARDLEY

sing Cream + Dry Skin (
Astringent Lotion - Toning Lotion
eft ° LOoOnvoge








ps

1g Cream

for use on String or Line. And so VERY LOW cost, The larger lous lift of Maidenform’s Over

Hack Saws, my, oh! my, what a]Oxfords have also arrived, there’
selection yes, at Plantations|a choice of colours, too. And

ture* bra! Here's superb design :

itd, so hurry along. really wonderful value is available diagonal-dart construction !
* . * o you in the three 10 ewt, Van flattering separation, and under
Blue Skies and Golden Sands by | selling at the old price, Can you cup stitching for wonderfu
ans and a Coral Patio wit! fford to miss even one of 'em support. Discover Over-ture’s





TV i colors and fabrics.



iscovery > {
Lucky D y Keep it DARK with

Hard of Hearin” SHADEINE

Th ands of men and wor
win couls not hear well and Permanent, washable

almost deaf because of @ar catnt and harm ahs all Thero is a
are now making the lucky dise« natural cincs, 50 years 2~

ery of SPANTE
they can hear





ck tick 30 1 tain some for you from his Wholesaler.












Many now | reputation, Ask your chemist co ob ° Maiden Foum

magic today! In your favorite

Genuine Maidenform Bras-
sieres are made only in the
United States of America.

» 1X from! yé Manut od .
away today. how fast | THE SHADEINE Company ° for every type of figure.
Stimulate « keener « 49 Churehfield Road, Acton, Londen,
CONAN TERE teak divans ols s



























aco?

Whichever you prefer — prints of
flowers, stripes, checks, novelty f
patterns—dainty or bright

you'll find an exciting

“Tex-made”’ fabric for your

own hand-made wardrobe

Sew it yourself... such high
fashion doesn’t seem possible at
such an extremely low price!

Pictured here are two Glerwood
Patterns. You'll like their smooth,
fresh, easy-to-manage and sun-fast,
tub-fast qualities. Now you can
have all the cotton dresses you
want!

Be sure to ask for genuine,
long-lasting ‘“Tex-made”’ material
by name, and read the identification
bands and tag on the piece goods.
You'll be completely satisfied.

mS

COTTONS



PAGE SIXTEEN





PUZZLES AND PASTIMES \+\-

DD. ART ll ORDS

START ~ TtRourl
HERE ORR ii




No Pui may ve
than twice comsecu



3. Tt may ach





adding one lewer to, su Solution G
one letter [rom, or .chanpu paler ,
one letter. im, the prececit v .
word Mortis
4. It. may be associated ’ Lancing
the preceding word in a sayin Coa -
nile, Metaphor, or associa I Bit
leas i Ww
l fo with -
iin rd a

When Miss avender has finished gone so weil, od he feels so sure
chucky at the sight of Rupert in of himself, that he aks to
his mother’s bonnes she packs it nobody, and, an ng the bell when
carefully into the hasket and tucks he thinks eas reached his
the cloth over it. Then she tells corner, he A down from the
hiny thre’ time of the next ous to bus. A moment later he looks
Nutwood, and shows him the best | round wildly. ‘* This is the wrong
place to catch it. Everything bas Blace.”’ he gasps.



Bible pifeuors



;
“lS
_

By Eugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL

1—Wiet-did Naomi ask to be 44—Cry of the sheep. 60—Cl i
Wirert— a ) be f Roman antiquity
cal@iibecause of ho oy. 86--Swectsop. s an 0 juity. ° :
nese Ruth tan PO Sec slander oe ee Tae ee
5—Of what tree were the doo G9—Cozy place. ‘ 47—Masculine name. 68—Sun god. Beth see ofan shan sou Are? Are you
oi-the oracle of Solomor V0--What is the 28th book of the , lacking in youthtu} enimation? Do. you We specialise in Fish
arate oak sk BNO”! | Old Testament . culoy the socket of Beeatitul women De isa
10—Female horse (1—For fear that. 4 1 Y, ry and body, nervousness, impure en
14~—Mechanical workers. VERTICAL Wy NE lB ed euly skin y, ervousness, impure blood, and Lobster
16-—-Land -measures 1—In what country did Ruth and 1 2 oor vour be adv is Gevite Luncheons,



~Ttallan coins.
~—Egyptian goddess.
66. ~—More wan.



SUNDAY ADVOC ATE





The Very End

TOT cia



. 7 liowing tv e sentences
Y > are ink cake How quickly
1
DISASTE fu . can you iy the twelve words
a) : given below to the sentences to |

FOR DAN ¥ fF | which they properly belong?
: 1. Locomotives have ...««.- ose

By T. O HARE . 2. The mocking bird .....




New York iS @ «sees
. Many autos need new ...

Seven we of the







tunately f Dar ‘ 1
cessive rubber after the rs
totalled BOO points it ,
tts predeces All the ne
Dan's fast rubne ret

These are the twelve words,

wens eeereentaneceeseese



More money tha

3
$
:
‘ How much did the first
=
5
*

rubber cost him? red.

Peenseenceneesenseceeseentesssasessesneereunare ene

‘AU “CL sopra. 'T
igoujZue “OT ‘IP “6 tOAID ‘8 SeHow

‘8 ‘senstym “Z% tei9q ‘T
o-z

A[slalZAvl 3] slo] x71 Ss] 31 Nj
SINiof shat alatsiwiAst att
Palaliw| as) iis} 1773) ei) 117)
WIWZANI OlWl y)
Dcases atest a

1OASUY






Jt’s Your Move



iSAulviarAyl



OW Gor} fas] SS

rajalata
aa iaAanive rata atete
(S| lel vies) IAT tiv! el 3} ] 0)
falel VIWAal AL ANOVA atin)

CROSSWORD PUZZLE SUL\ s10N






20149g sedEg UopUoT

z “PO ‘SPL EF wy 3800 4oqqna
= 34y §,URQ pues ‘uoMnios corendps
HITE goes into a huddle

om 8 «6(Z) «69802 «SsMOTO] 41
then comes out to stage a eit f. A ret 5,

ect=sl SI ih

surprise play that sends his King
t8z= 6°9% IT

=61 1% Wl
s0e= L 6% IT



down the sidelines for a touch h=t Le 1 O8I= b $e OT
down, Can you call the signals {@) SONITIIHS t)
white checkers to move and win nice om £1UD “ode iol committe
in three moves? ‘o9¢T=umg OL ea do sbagttits
‘ ‘SUI OIUAR "PRT uw MuUiod OOT We jo aHo s
VEG REPL “PE-Ie ‘LEP, sHOLIN[OS RE a eae ee

‘a NOILATOS 183! JONINTDLNI
i #i—Bitter vetch. 49—Scotch cap -
‘ 32—Trials. 51—Afflictions.

35—Islands poet.)

38—Blends by melting, 52—Rope with running noose.

54—Short-eared mastiff (her.)

39—Metal 56—Tears violently
41—What is 24th book of the 58—With what did Jae! kill Six
Old T nt? sera? (Judg. 4:22)

42—Mountain aborigine. 59—Plant of lily family.



4
5. Chicago is @ .....+. er eceees
6. Flag

)
BIO 06 s00c00.
7. Soldiers carry Beeesee oetes
8. Bombers are built to .. .
9. Snow Will .p.cecoseccccsees
10. Steamships have .......++s.
11. One variety of rose is ...++..

12. A spider can catch a .....+..
all of which must be used: Drift,

tires, engines, city, white, bells,
whistles, fly, state, packs, dive,

“L !D0d "9 tAjfo "O *Sauy "} [918s











By MAX PRELL

“YOU'VE been away afl after
noon,” Hanid, the snadot girl, saic
to her brother Knarf who had just
come into the room and sat himselt

down, very tiredly, in the corne:
beside her. “What have you been
doing?”

“Oh,” said Knart, “| was help

ing, Whee-Zee- W heeeee.” j
anid glanced xt he: brother in
astonishment. “Who?

“Whee-Zee- Wheeece,” repeated
Knarf. “He wae very sleepy and
dizzy on account of having to turn |
around so much al! morning. so |
he asked me—”

“Who's Whee-Zee-Wheeeee?” in-
terrupted Harid impatiently, for |
she had never heard of anybody (or |
anything) by this name before.
“What’s the good of your telling
me how you helped this Whee-Zee-
Wheeeee,” she added, “when | don’t
even know who you mean?”

“He’s a bird,” Knarf said.

“Oh,” said Hanid, “that’s differ-
ent.”

“Just a sort of a vird,” Knart |
went on. “Whee-Zee-Wheeeee’s
more like a sort of a rooster.”

Lives Next Door
“A rooster?” said Hanid. “1 don’t






know of any roosters by that name. } hade

There’s Freddie, who lives next
door, and Squawkie, who lives on
the other side of the brook, and

Funny Sort of a Bird

—He Just Stood Ona Roof All Day—



————



|

|

|

i

Knarf worked while the weather |
vane rested.

1
it’s coming from. Because some
times the wind comes from th«
North, and sometimes it comes fro
the South—”

“—and sometimes from the East
or the West,” Hanid broke in.
Different Direction
es. But all this morning t!«
pt coming from every differ
‘ ion, and Whee-Zee- W heeve
. keep turning round ard
round, so that he finally got *
dizzy that he was afraid he wus
going to fall off the roof. But !

Alexande:, who lives somewhere or | helped him.”

other, but we've never seen him—
only heard him.”

Knarf smiled. ‘‘Whee-Zee-
Wheeeee isn’t a regular sort of
rooster. He lives on top of the roof.”

“Oh!”

“And he’s made of iron. Look,”
said Knarf, going to the window
and pointing out. “There’s Whee
Zee-Wheeeee, Hanid. You can see
him from here!”

Hanid gazed out. Then she booked
at her brother and Inughed. “Why
didn’t you tell me thai Whee-Zce-
Wheecee was a weather-vane? |
would have known right away. But
how did you help him?” Hanid said,
sitting down again.

“Wea,” said Knarf, “every time
the wind blows, Whee-Zee-Wheeeee
turns around to look and see where

“How?”

“1 told him he could stand st!!
and rest, or take a nap, and I’d tt
around and keep watching to s
where the wind came from. A:
that’s what | did, Everytime ¢
wind blew, 1 tured around. |
|} certainly hard work. And even whet
}you look to see where the wind is
| coming from, you can’t see the wir
|No matter how hard you look yu
can’t see it. Whee-Zee- Whee:

can’t see the wind either But he
keeps right on looking.”
“Why is he called Whee-Ze

Wheeece?” Hanid finally asked.

“1 guess.” said Nnarf, “because
that’s the sound he always makes
when the wind (which he can’t see)
whistles past him.”





Restore Youthful Vigour
To Glands in 24 Hours

New Discovery Brings Pleasures
of Life to Men Who Feel Old






and exhaust-



MARCH 9,

SUNDAY, 1952

COUGHING

IS DANGEROUS










Every time you cough

WÂ¥5)| your lungs are strained,
ot and your heart is over-
| worked. Stop YOUR
(as cough by taking VENO’S
“y COUGH MIXTURE! This

Send - See Seneey



} away soreness,
! and protects the lungs. ~

Get a bottie



Fiuvy tic bammous
Bennett College can help your
career through personal
POSTAL TUITION

P YOU PEEL that you cannot pass the
exams which will qualify you in your | IN WHICH OF THESE |
trade or profession, if you are handic ‘Pp sped LIES YOUR FUTUZE 2
in your career by missed ccucstional . ‘ . .
: Lexvuntaney Exams,
pe. rhe mma — S$ a message of hope season (tng. & Wire)
encourageme: ent -heapeng
. . Ad Commercial Subj
Guaranteed tuition until successtul . . . ot Soreeeres Sanpects
When you enrol with The Bennett Cohege Draeghensenship
you will be coached until you QUALIFY. Se ee ete

General Certificate of
This assurance is given by the Governor of Education Exam.



the College who has fuit/t in his system, of fico
; p , ‘i
Private Tuter training — by pou This — rechanical Engineering
way you have the benefit; of Coilege Motor Engineering
tuition, but you work i your ond fin Radio Service Engineering
at { No extras wre charged. All Overseas School Certificate
your pace! 3 ure charg Road Making
books are free to studenis. Sanitation

Salesmanship
Secretaria! Exams,
Shorthand (Pitman’s
Short Story Writing

Your latent cleverness...

Your own Tutor will help you i bring





out the cleverness in you. And there is Surveying

often more than you imagine. You will Telecommunications
Qualify! And Qualification means personal pee rae
betterment. First choose your subject —" — English Language

then send (without obligation) tor The
Bennett College book on your subject, Workshop Practice

ANY OTHERS
NOW TEAR OUT THE COUPON sabia ade
i aeaae cS

| The BENNETT COLLEGE 15 wx coverer. |

Short Technical Subjects





Dept. 188, The Bennett College, Sheflic'c, Lngiand. | would like to have (at no cost j
| your preagectus ca. (subject |
1 ue encanta |
1 Access ES se
1 puease warre ow mock Lerrers ace (if under 2h -|









Visit the beauty spot

Rooms with or without

Orpab live when Naomi's sons

17—What poss
married them? (Ruth 1:4)

did Saul see

ed. there is no need far you to suffe

ns of his father
1 Sam, 9:3)













Dinners,





bff fen be pet

















1@.-Bunburns 2—C hureh recess. 7 Y ble fo!
ipcfendiey rds Pain iii) ee ed.
20—Have recourse re. ; o
30—Have recourse 3—old Weakest caiees F V7 Youthful Vicor Restaved
“Wax, 6—Ipnited Yj Uy | |_| | scRae males of advancing age and be | Youthful
Epoch 7—Biblical city (2 Ki. 19:13) GY 4 V7 7 1 % ti ded and vout tel a ee” | Vigourous §
hn imesh 2th Pm ' WWW Wet Plt TG aah
28--Profoundly respectful. “mitted Caw) Li Z Zi Zi LL Cap



, | Captivate
Beautiful



33-— Vartety of tefuce 9—Perfumes

34—Where were Joshua's men_de

bee A Ried a all







V 10— pyae a Sephew to Barna- he Women
eated and chased to She as? «Col. 4: P L een noted for stronger. ene Mere
bern?’ \osh. 715) 11—Where did Bela dwell? « BeBR wl wad WY ore ita te wn.
26—{mitato bd Chr 8:8) UZ “A bas Nate 01 a! ‘
37—Put ¢ —Imparting new vigor t Y y Sof trent Oe ‘9 ,
En He itaese er EC el | ;
40-—-Correlative of that 15-—Inquirers, Yy “4 y <4 , :
41--W! tit the Lord 21—Before ek aT eee WY 4 Te
é 14:22) o— ue Amertoan mountains. Ty, Ys Ui I tul ar

2—Ac i covering. ick beetle 4 7, A Riese Binns had
a Cee =a ee see
44—0 hes 29 De peau of Ephraim. 7,
: oe ; © phas? (Jobn 1:47) ada teanen- 5 Wi W UW ii vi



“CCLOYECE PPP eed

vigour and vitality






Sb Wat sar iecbt Skt ome: BRAINTEASER



in the glands. Base
my many years of ¢
perience, ‘study and! of
ractice, it is my opin- | as ne
m that the medical do fh

|
| a tees fo eee 2 2 Doctor Praises Vi-Tabs
is Add 1/3 of twelve to 4/5 of | Ped DN. G. Glannitd “European phys:
“hele tp entens a seven and make eleven. |G ££ ERR RB Ss BS er tis
2 kn 20:1) “U9Aa|o ao abe Y ‘a true secret of yout
eyem 494} 1IYIeHO], “USA &] BOADE JO Yj; aS Cae dp kod » Vigour and vitalit
2-10



c/> ‘f? S] @afPm) JO G/T
Copyright. 195

iomedy
King Features Syodiesg@

W you are able toenjoy them
And if for any reason yor

ree that Vi-Tabs is easily worth

ten times the
















A = ae as wie small cost, merely returr
: f o iS seorenes ° ‘ ne the empty package and the full purcha
MIT ams OF FA ILIES agree with scientific findings that : THE COLGATE WAY SAD levis Senin at | Beatnrtat Ger victake fee tanec

stimulating and invig-' today, The gus vee protects you.

To Restore
Guaranteed *, Manhood. Vitalitv



TO COMPLETE
HOME DENTAL CARE
eae f

VCLEANS YOUR TEETH
rot TN Rael SINS
Wastes 1a, 3 bese O

Always brush your teeth
right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

epee
ecm.0

Ts












wee yt



“yr ne, “



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containing Vitamin B,

If you want to get QUICK RELIEF ( ~
from PAIN, and also to enjoy the
benefits of Vitamin B, you must
take YEAST -VITE Tablets.
There’s nothing else like YEAST-

IN 1908 Prof. C. V. Boys tide the following
remarks in his Presidential address to the
Physical Society in London :

“The Lubricating property of oil depends
on something which is at present un-
known... .. no-one knows what oiliness

ATLAS PAIR “E'S combine robust and ee eacee



VITI It is the ONLY pain |;

reliever which ALSO contains the
I d in B,. Don’t wait—
some YEAST-VITE

splendid decorative finish. This blissful state of ignorance continued until

economical protection with
March 1920 when Wells and Southcombe pub-



Sugar Estate Managers, Engineers, Building Contractors, lished a paper showing conclusively that the
oe For “ojliness” of a mineral oil could be substan-
Architects, specify tially improved by additives. Oils made on

HEADACHES (\
NERVE PAINS,
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RHEUMATIC PAINS

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the Wells Southcombe process became market-
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These Oils are available to you to-day in
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TeV ITE CUES AUNTS



Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd.













SUNDAY

MARCH 9



‘INT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....

47S yOu OR
ME NOW, FLINT!
o

00%) swear’
yOu MIGHT

WIT FLINT -OR
THE GiRLs



BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG



















| Ei WHAT ARE YOU ) THE PREEGLES HAVENT | {)” | Woe IMAGINE <-> Sr
LS ll COING IN % LIVED IN THIS HOUSE | a MY Bt R 1D J
WALLY. WALLY PREEBLE’S FOR OVER TWENTY, ||| /| | NG WITHOUT )
— ATHTUB ? 35 Paina est YEARS G MES

ARE YOu )__ )| Pen a | ee yy
AT HOME 5 oe § 7 -

=) gm

4 iat






OKAY, KENT! THE
| | CORRIDOR'S CLEAR!
ILL STAY HERE TO
WATCH THINGS! THIS
(S$ YOUR CHANCE TO




i THANKS, FLASH/
{ i WON'T LET



JOHNNY HAZARD

/
BUT WITHOUT THIS RING, TM
AFRAID POOR M2. HAZARD WILL
HAVE DIFFICULTY IN NOT BEING
LED AWAY IN A STRAIT JACKET...

T THINK THAT THE POLICE,
PERHAPS, WILL SHOW MORE
INTEREST IN A MISSING GIRL
THAN YOU HAVE DONE, DR.
ANTON! PARTICULARLY WHEN





















THEY SEE THE RING /
|
WHERE'S YOUR
ROTH! ? NERVE TO CRITICIZE
° Ca My CIGARS -- TLL TELL
SITTING HERE HIM WHAT LI THINK OF
WHEN TI CAME IN// PIPE HE SMOKES!
|
I'VE GOT HIM,
MISS BENSON! §
——— mY / TAKE OFF/ j ;
' SN ' 7 . A | t
: . mai oad A f
By - : ) 7; 4
| 3 / | , =
\ Bey BA ww / Ae ) a e ,
Wan, wna } Gaga
RRR 7 WELCOME, KING OF ¥ YOU HONOR. | | THEY'RE TREATING US a
Mico EEE aS —— THE JUNGLE /OUR VILLAGE, | | LIKE ROYALTY! DOTHEY
vio walks? ¢ A, 7 SS SS fs WELCOME ALL VISITORS
: eS den Ng roy... hi me LIKE THIS?
. - T 7 fm Sali it bee ‘
# \ | q i
i UTP






|





eectndiantatiabiaiiali PAGE SEVENTEEN




















ame good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Two-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados.




“JOHN WHIT

_1T PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE.

SPECIAL offers to ali Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only

SPECIAL




means made
Just right





















OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speighistown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now
: Tins STEAK & KIDNEY
LEG HAMS (Tender, Sweet) ‘PUDDING | een 68 64
Cold Storage—Whole or ‘2
Pn Wie aid htt $1.44 = $1.24 Phares DATARS ©. ccicsciscssicsiscseosunsne, a8 15
Tins APRICOT JAM (2-1b)....... 65. 60

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Tins OAK POWDERED MILK 80

12








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STRENGTH :
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} $ 666606."
POO MMM MMMM AMAA MM ND CLOT 2 OLB.





PAG E, EIGHTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE , SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952






$9$909959545660505564 A AEIOE
CS %
% WS : ee Y Os %
SW} So
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SWE SS =
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BGs SILK DEPT. $63.000 MERCHANDISED SLASHED! : SHIRT DEPT.
RPGS MOSS CREPE=ail shades ' CONSULATE TUNIC SHIRTS :
RG Reduced frome... $3.00 to $1.44 yd. LINEN DEPT. Reduced from... $8.37 to $4.00 each
RK S bic re CREPE a sate ad a roo” in
KKM educed from... $2.88 to $1.32 yd. 48” FLOWERED CRETONNE educed from............... $3.
SQV% ART SILK PIQUE from............., $2.16 to $132 yd Reduced from oo. ecccosscccsis $2.40 to 8/- yd. SPARTAN SHIRTS we
* $ BLUE MOROCAINE from ........ “$2s 58 to $1.44 yd. 8” FLOWERED SPUN Reduced from... 5 .
RSS SLIPPEP SATIN from ................ $2.10 to $1.68 yd. inion $3.12 to $2.52 yd. B.G. SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS
$ NS 8 PINK FIGD. SATIN 36” x 36” PLAID TABLE CLOTHS Reduced from $5.50,
SS x Reduced from ......0...0....000. .. $3.00 to 8/- yd. Reduced from ................. a $1.56 to $1.08 each oO f PEGASUS TAILORED tTS ;
% % CREPE ROMAINE at NURSES COLLARS — Now.......c0:.000000 16c. e anes epee, seesenen ss to oa "
LHF PAE Piet... 4 Se Ww FAM ye. TURKISH TOWELS 36” x 18”’—Now.......72c. PEGASUS MESH SPORTS SHIRTS
ROE - METAL IMPRESSION GEORGETTE BO *TAPESTIY ones sesdarisrsssssigiterren $3.12 yd as Races ts aise yes
ROE PL sat aime eavicvecsmantcfbelasetbsessrrice $1.50 yd. DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS 54 x 54 LADIES HOISERY & UNDERWEAR Fas ys ome inom Patra cat
Ve Reduced FM. wo... $2.46 to $1.32 yd. bea eetee bin Se SO NYLON TRICOT SLIPS : COTTON ANKLETS. Re'd from 52c. to 4c.
BS SUEDE CREPE Reduced from $3.30 to $2.64 yd. Reduced from $2.16 to $1.50 each Reduced from... Bede to $5.00 IDOL WOOLLEN ANKLETS
EQS WHITE CREPE Reduced from $1.46 to $1.00 yd. COLD. RAYON TABLE CLOTHS 38” X 38” CHILDREN'S COTTON PANTIES . Reduced from... cone Sh08 to 84¢ 5,
s % WHITE CREPE CLOQUE —Now $1.50 , si aot hace wcnmae pairs for $1.00 _— ber piers H/HOSE. “an be
x x ween eee gitar Bees $2.88 yd. : ne Gadi Melee} : nator See i 2. o $1.
R $ Reduced from ooo... cee $3.33 to $2.40 yd. MANCHESTER DEPT. Reduced I ios os sdesrsirnctsoneans $2.59 to $1.98 pair Reduced from.. cecseeeeee$277 to $1.68,
$20 % WHITE BROCADE Ladies’ BATHING SUITS One-Piece Lastex HOLEPROOF WOOLLEN ANKLETS
EQS Reduced from o.......ccccc0000 $3.26 to $2.00 yd. 28” COTTON PRINT ........ Now 60¢ yd Reduced from $14.00 to $9.00 Re'd from $1.76 to $1.44 & $1.40 to $1.08
& D9 PLAID TAFFETA x 28” PRINTED H/CORD ... 70¢ Ladies’ BATHING SUITS Two-Piece Lastex PURE LINEN VESTS %
st S$ Reduced from ........................ $2.28 to $1.56 yd. 28” COTTON FUG ....... sa.) Oe Reduced | re $9.00 to $4.00 Re’d from $6.72 to $4.50 & $5.23 to $3.84. ,,
SSS PLAID TAFFETA 28” COTTON FUG .............. wee 9 OBE yy Ladies’ BATHING SUITS One-Piece Ripley PURE LINEN SHORTS *
% Reduced from oo... $3.00 to $2.00 yd. 36” KURUPUNG COTTON ig 4k 8 Reduced from. ................ $16.00 to $10.00 Reduced from $5.23 to $3.84 %
CHECK TAFFETA 36” GREY DOMESTIC 70¢ Ladies’ PARASOLS BATH TRUNKS BQKe
Reduced from. ........ $3.99 to $2.64 yd. 36”, EES is rege » 68¢ ,, Reduced from o..........00..0.004...$4.56 to $3.00 Re'd from $5.64 to $2.88 & $5.00 to $1.80 ,, x
PLAID TAFFETA es . ee ssibele cag RE cab Ladies’ Art Silk BLOUSES SPORTS SHIRTS %
Reduced from oo... .c0...... $319 to $2.40 yd. 36” FLOWERED PRINT , We Reduced from . $11.00 to $7.20 Reduced from................... .$5.80 to $4.00 *
FLOWERED CREPE 28” COTTON POPLIN — Now Gre 56c. yd Ladies’ Art Silk BLOUSES BOYS’ SHIRTS %
Reduced from o............:.sc00 $3.17 to $2.40 yd. 36” CASEMENT — Now... oe 64c. Reduced from.................--...$14,00 to $9.00 Re’d from $2.31 to $1.92 & $1.46 to $1.08 x
FLOWERED ART SILK 36” GREY INDIAN HEAD — Now....... $1.90 "22 Eh Aes ce tabs aa aE FLOWERED SPORTS SHIRTS %
Reduced from. ........................ $1.05 to 72c. yd. Reduced from.........0.0.00000..... $2.92 to $2.00 ,, %
STRIPED CREPE now «...0sc.cccoesnesn 96c. yd. FANCY DEPT SHOE DEPT. PEGASUS ATHLETIC VESTS—Now $130 » :
; vO malied tae . Ladies’ ‘Hygrade’ SHOES—High Heels ALL WOOL BATHING TRUNKS: Now--¥%¢° Bs
R x Por KA DOT Gkon CeARaL MEcacHank $1.92 to $1.50 yd. LADIES’ HANDBAGS (Plastic) —Now $1.80 each White, Black and Blue, Nu-buck & Suede ; S x
SKS Reduced ¢ x GETTE LADIES’ HANDBAGS (Leather) Reduced from......-..0.cccce0e $12.77 to $6.50 pair R CA OR
BE art ATR ON cure enn SMG Op SLE 1S, Now $1.00 each Ladies. REPTILE SHOES . ELECTRICAL & HARDWARE DEPT. 3s
SHH 4 REPE LADIES’ PLASTIC HANDBAGS —Brown, Grey, Red and Beige 400—28 x 1% DUNLOP TYRES :
x Reduced from $2.88 to $1.92 yd i RW
% 3 FLOWERED CREPE, we ee ee Now $1.50 Reduced from.................0:0++ $4.71 to $2.95 ,, To clear at $2.83 each
LHF * Siedeaven fice E. i CHILDREN’S YON BAGS—Now........48¢ Ladies’ CANVAS SHOES—with heels 100—28 x 144 RIMS( Stainless) x
% % ART SILK PLAID Aossitbnteenttenes $1.92 to $1.50 yd. CHILDREN’S ASIC BAGS—Now....72¢ —Sizes 3 to 4% To clear at $4.27 : *
x $ rch TOW erercescceesereecresesteenes $1.68 yd. WOMEN’S ALL WOOL CARDIGANS Reduced from...........0........... $2.21 to $1.50 pair 100—ALUMINIUM CHAMBERS (Large) , >
San Sf Burraneer ae ne Assorted Checks —Now 0.0.0.0 $3.00 Five Lines LADIES’ SHOES To clear at $349, RK
LHF DRESS GOODS DEPT Open Hand KNITTED PULLOVERS Approx. Cost $5.00 pair. To clear at $3.50 RX
SMR ART SILK SPUN : All Pure Wool — Now.. voeees, $5.00 Fight Lines LADIES’ SHOES ENAMEL SAUCEPANS . :
SHE , ‘ SPUN HOLYROOD ALL WOOL PULLOVERS Approximate Cost $10.00 to $12.00
XO % ansabone seats ge) i A $1.00 to 84c. yd. Assorted Colours — Now................... $5.00 To cléar now at $6.00 31o-pt. 5ept. 6-pt. 8-pt. 11-pt. %
ASE Biase tik — USA. BOYS’ POLO SHIRTS—Now.................... 44¢ A large assortment of GENTS SHOES $1.68; $1.82; $2.01; $2.22 $2.41 each x
LPy FLD. SPUN Pa ahegeicsshi fap $1.20 to 96c. yd. Ladies’ RAYON NKIES—to Clear at 12¢ Sizes 8 to 10% Average cost $10.00 _,, SON
: % phe Ny Sis Reduced from ........ $2.11 to $1.32 yd. Ladies’ COTTON HANKIES—to Clear at 12¢ To clear at $7.00 ,, ENAMEL BASINS 3 %
CES (OSCAR re ee eee oe PEARL NECKLACES Four Lines CHILDREN’S SHOES § %
s))) ASHEL LINEN (Fld.) (Single Strafi@) — Now.................... ..40¢ Reduced from ......:...000..- $4.00 to $2.40 , PRICES: 60c., 63c., 69c., 78c., 88c., and $1.05 each x
SWS % Reduced f d. t 2 : ‘ .
LR wore “aod are sansa $2.25 to $1.75 y' The ‘CERT’ FOOTBALL BOOTS ENAMEL PLATES—clearing at 37¢ each $ §
SS . "N (Plain) Normal Price $7.00 To clear at $5.00 ENAMEL SLOP PAILS with and without %
Sh 3 Reduced from ....:..-ssees-sis- $1.53 to $1.20 yd. ‘ leer d , Covers—$2.38 and $1.91 each g
RSS 1000 Yards CHECK MIAMI desea LADIES’ HOISERY & UNDERWEAR PLASTIC BREAD BOARDS—now 73¢ each :
x x ART SILK LINEN seuss asorsest saa pogecbsbbrrseeeeens
= : Reduced ee ere $1.64 to $1.32 yd. ae aa: $5.76 to $4.00 each WOOLLEN, “DEPT. GOOD RADIO BUYS § g
$$ DOTTED LINEN TRICOT “MENTDRESSES HEATHDALE TWEED. BATTERY SETS—$152.40 each x
RW x ri cae tan HOM ose orese Reduced from .. . $11.00 to $7.50 ,, Reduced from........c0h. -ccc....$5.13 to $3.00 yd. A.C, SETS—$110.00 and $132.81 each ;
SSs FIGUR eee NYLON PANTIES — TROPICAL SUITINGS ELECTRIC IRONS (Hawkins Heat Control
SWF *URED SPUN—Now Reditced from vi...00000.....c006 $2.97 to $2.28 pair - Reduced from................ nnn $4.82 to $3.60 ,, —$11.08 each ;
x X % ee eae RAYON PANTIES. TROPICAL SUITINGS 36 HAIR Reena aeacing at $2.55 each ;
z xy GENTS’ HATS Reduced from 0... $1.12 to 90¢ Reduced frottteccccccc......87.39 to $4.00 , 1,400 Feet *4” RUBBER HOSE (Garden) 18¢ foot
US CHILDREN’S CREAM RIBBED VESTS TROPICAL SUITINGS MILK CANS Reduced from..$1.96 to 96¢ each
SVR WILSON HATS Reduced from ........ 70¢ each. Now 2 for $1.00 Reduced from... $7.04 to $5.50 ,, CHEESE SLICES es
> SS Reduced fron. $7.54 to $4.80 eath SILHOUETTE BRASSIERE BLUE SERGE Reduced from... $3.60 to $1.08
SWs McQUEEN HATS ed from ........... ..$3.60 to $1.80 each Reduced from................ $8.22 to $7.75 CAMPING STOVE .
Sy Reduced £rOWMN ......c.cc.cc000. $5.75 to $4.00 ,, BRASSIERES (Samples) Now . . 606 HERRINGBONE TWEED Reduced from... one $14.25 to $8.25 _ ,,
RKY JOB FELTS GIRDLES (Samples) _,, $1.00 Reduced from ................ $5.75 to $4.80 per yd. CIGAR BOXES Reduced from $12.00 to $6.00 ,,
BS Reduced £r@my....cgecccccccccccceeee $3.21 to $2.40 ,, Vent-A-Ray Combination STRIPED TWEED PRESSURE COOKERS (Modern Maid)
JOB FELTS PANTIES & SKIRT (Short) Reduced from .................. $12.04 to $10.00 yd. Reduced from. .......0........$17.00 to $7.50
Reduced frOM...0.csccdeeeseees $3.00. to $1.80 ,, Reduced from $3.00 each Now 2 for $1.00 Sartoris’ 2-Piecee READY-MADE SUITS BIG EGG POACHERS (12 Eggs) .
BLACK RAIN CAPES Vent-a-Ray | ination (Tropical) —Snuitable for Hotels ae ;
_ Reduced, £rOM a.isssigeeese $7.20 to $3.00 ,, PANTIES & IRT (Long) Now....... $1.00, Reduced from... ..$39.36 to $32.00 Reduced FeO... 2-0-0001 F10,78 to $5.00, z
GABERDINE RAIN COATS JERSEY RAYON NIGHTDRESSES Moygashel TROPICAL PANTS (Grey) TASTE T TOASTERS a S
EU Reduced from. ..................$19.56 to $15.00. ,, Reduced from .... $4.15 to $3.00 Reduced from.. $13.36 to $12.50 pair 5 Reduced from $5.60 to $3.60 ,, z
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\ Reduced from ....... $1.56 to $1.32. ,, Reduced from . . $11.00 to $7.50

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; , —-——____- RAYON PANTIES

S Reduced from ...................... $1.12 to 90¢

Y at GENTS’ HATS CHILDREN’S CREAM RIBBED VESTS

HF WILSON HATS | Reduced from ........ 70¢ each. Now 2 for $1.00
EGS Reduced frre... $7.54 to $4.80 eath SILHOUETTE BRASSIERE
RWS McQUEEN HATS ed from ............ $3.60 to $1.80 each
RY Ny Reduced from voe$5.75 to $4.00 ,, BRASSIERES (Samples) Now 60¢ ,,
LKR JOB FELTS GIRDLES (Samples) $1.00,
ECR Reduced FPO Mgrs BB21 to $240 ,, Vent-A-Ray Combination
2S$ «JOB. FELTS PANTIES & SKIRT (Short)
Ye Reduced fromm...c....cdeseeeesce: $3.00. to $1.80 ,, Reduced from $3.00 each Now 2 for $1.00
SWE BLACK RAIN CAPES Vent-a- tion
EWE Reduced. from Ts $7.20 to $3.00 ,, PANTIES & SKIRT (Long) Now $1.00
RGR GABERDINE RAIN COATS JERSEY RAYON NIGHTDRESSES
R« * Reduced from... .. $19.56 to $15.00 Reduced from .... $4.15 to $3.00
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SUNDAY,

Gigantic ic After Stock - Taking



COMMENCING ON M ONDAY 10TH MAR CH

You dun sing a Song of SAVINGS A welcome boon to

the belaboured budget!

OUR GREATEST INVENTORY SALE IN YEARS!

AND FOR YOU...

SILK DEPT.

MOSS CREPE=all shades

Reduced from:........0....00........ $3.00 to $1.44 yd.
WHITE MOSS, CREPE

Reduced from...................... $2.88 to $1.32 yd.
ART SILK PIQUE from...............$2.16 to $1.32 yd.
BLUE MOROCAINE from ........ $2.58 to $1.44 yd.
SLIPPEP SATIN from. .. .. $2.10 to $1.68 yd.
PINK FIGD. SATIN

Reduced from
CREPE ROMAINE

Reduced from...................... $2.58 to $134 yd.
METAL IMPRESSION GEORGETTE

$3.00 to 8/- yd.



PRN itt a Micenk api Gibeeiasiinebicraeinehieue $1.50 yd.
PLAIN GEORGETTE
Reduced from oo... $2.76 to $1.32 yd.

SUEDE CREPE Reduced from $3.30 to $2.64 yd.
WHITE CREPE Reduced from $1.46 to $1.00 yd.
WHITE CREPE CLOQUE

Reduced from $3.24 to $2.88 yd.
WHITE SATIN & TAFFETA STRIPE

Reduced from $3.33 to $2.40 yd.
WHITE BROCADE

$3.36 to $2.00 vd.

Reduced from ...........
PLAID TAFFETA
Reduced from | .......0.000000...
PLAID TAFFETA
Reduced from
CHECK TAFFETA
Reduced from
PLAID TAFFETA
Reduced from siess
FLOWERED CREPE
Reduced from ....... aan
FLOWERED ART SILK _
Reduced from. ...........

$2.28 to $1.56 yd.
sistas $3.00 to $2.00 yd.
.. $3.99 to $2.64 yd.
.. $3.19 to $2.40 yd.
. $8.17 to $2.40 yd.

.. $1.05 to 72c. yd.



STRIPED CREPE now oooocccccccccecccccseeeeeeee 96c. yd.
FLOWERED CREPE
Reduced from. .o.........00......... $1.92 to $1.50 yd.

POLKA DOT GEORGETTE
Reduced from si sone
FLOWERED CREPE
Reduced from ................
FLOWERED CREPE .
Reduced from .......

_ $1.98 to $1.00 yd.
. $2.88 to $1.92 ya.
.. $1.92 to $1.50 yd.

ART SILK PLAID now SSUES Sos $1.68 yd.
DRESS GOODS DEPT.
ART SILK SPUN
Reduced from . $1.00 to 84c. yd.

SEERSUCKER — U.S.A.
Reduced from .......... . $1.20 to 96e. yd.
FLD. SPUN Reduced from $2.11 to $1.32 yd.
TOOTAL LINEN Reduced from $2.37 to $1.32 yd.

MOYGASHEL LINEN (Fld. )
$2.25 to $1.75 yd.

Reduced from. .o........ccccc0008
$1.53 to $120 yd.

MOYGASHEL LINEN (Plain)
Reduced from ...........cc0000-.

1,000 Yards CHECK MIAMI
To Clear at ......

ART SILK LINEN _ STRIPE |







.. $1.50 Fa. |



_$88.000 MERCHANDISED. SLASHED!
"LINEN DEPT.

48” FLOWERED CRETONNE



Mids cood ueed from .............00......... $2.40 to 8/- yd.
48” FLOWERED SPUN

Reduced from..........................-. $3.12 to $2.52 yd.
36” x 36” PLAID TABLE CLOTHS

Reduced from .................... $1.56 to $1.08 each
NURSES COLLARS — Now........0.:....05. 16c
TURKISH TOWELS 36” x 18”—Now........72c.
BOTA PETERS ci cciccsccecscdeiaistesnocastidseaheosne ~ $3.12 yd

DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS 54 x 54
Reduced from .00 to $3.00 each
COLD. © IN TABLE CLOTHS 48” x 48”
Reduced from .......................- $2.16 to $1.50 each
COLD. RAYON TABLE CLOTHS 38” x 38”
—Now $1.50 ,,

MANCHESTER DEPT.

28” COTTON PRINT



Now 60¢ yd.



28” PRINTED H/CORD .................... 70¢
28” COTTON FUGI . 9 ae ¥
28” COTTON FUGI » 65¢ ,,
36” KURUPUNG COTTON ... oa ae ae
36” GREY DOMESTIC 70¢
pi » PS sia 68¢ ,,
8°” i oe cae ee 56¢ ,,
36” FLOWERED PRINT _... We
28” COTTON POPLIN — Now .. 56c. yd.
36” CASEMENT — Now... 64c.
36” GREY INDIAN HE AD - — “Now... $1.00 ,,



FANCY DEPT.

LADIES’ HANDBAGS (Plastic)—Now $1.80 each
LADIES’ HANDBAGS (Leather)
; Now $1.00 each

LADIES’ PLASTIC HANDBAGS
Now $1.50
CHILDREN’S RAYON BAGS—Now........48¢
CHILDREN’S ASIC BAGS—Now....72¢
WOMEN’S ALL WOOL CARDIGANS
Assorted Checks. —Now ....................$3.00
Open Hand KNITTED PULLOVERS
All Pure Wool — Now.. $5.00

HOLYROOD ALL WOOL PULLOVERS

Assorted Colours — Now........... $5.00
BOYS’ POLO IRTS—Now...................44¢
Ladies’ RAYON HANKIES—to Clear at 12¢
Ladies’ COTTON HANKIES—to Clear at 12¢
ree NECKLACES

Single Strafia) — Now.......... 40¢



LADIES’: HOISERY & UNDERWEAR





SAVINGS GALORE!

Uae

of BARGAINS!



LADIES’ HOISERY & UNDERWEAR

NYLON TRICOT SLIPS

Reduced from.. i $5.72 to $5.00
CHILDREN’S COTTON PANTIES

Reduced from 48¢ cach to 3 pairs for $1.00
50 Dozen BALLITO HOSIERY

(51 Gauge Nylon)

Reduced from.......... $2.59 to $1.98 pair

Ladies’ BATHING SUITS ‘One-Piece Lastex

Reduced from $14.00 to $9.00
Ladies’ BATHING SUITS Two-Piece Lastex
Redticed from........................ $9.00 to $4.00

Ladies’ BATHING SUITS One- Piece Ripley
Reduced from ................. $16.00 to $10.00
Ladies’ PARASOLS
Reduced from ......... .
Ladies’ Art Silk BLOUSES
Reduced from ..............
Ladies’ Art Silk BLOUSES
Reduced from..............

$4.56 to $3.00
$11.00 to $7.20

eid $14.00 to $9.00

SHOE DEPT.

Ladies’ ‘Hygrade’ SHOES—High Heels
White, Black and Blue, Nu-buck & Suede
Reduced from........ . $12.77 to $6.50

Ladies REPTILE SHOES"

—Brown, Grey, Red and Beige
Reduced from....................... $4.71 to $2.95
Ladies’ CANVAS SHOES—with heels
—Sizes 3 to 4's
Reduced from.. acres

Five Lines LADIES’ SHOES
Approx, Cost $5.00 pair. To clear at $3.50

Eight Lines LADIES’ SHOES
Approximate Cost $10.00 to $12.00

To clear now at $6.00
A large assortment of GENTS SHOES
Sizes 8 to 10% Average cost $10.00 ,,
To clear at $7.00 ,,

Four Lines CHILDREN’S SHOES
Reduced from .................... $4.00 to $2.40

The ‘CERT’ FOOTBALL BOOTS
Normal Price $7.00 To clear at $5.00



pair



$2.21 to $1.50 pair





WOOLLEN. DEPT.

HEATHDALE TWEED

Reduced from..... a. c....$513 to $8.00 ya.
TROPICAL SUITINGS
Reduced fromn........................... $4.82 to $3.60 ,,

TROPICAL SUITINGS

Reduced from............................$7.39 to $4.00. ,,



naka $7.04 to $5.50 .,
BLUE SERGE
Reduced from............
HERRINGBONE TWEED
Reduced from. ....
STRIPED TWEED
Reduced from ........

cove $8.22 to $7.75

. $5.75 to $4.80 per yd.
$12.04 to $10.00 yd.
Sartoris’ 2-Piecee READY-MADE SUITS
(Tropical)
Reduced from...... ..$39.36 to $32.00
Moygashel TROPICAL P: ANTS (Grey)
Reduced from $13.36 to $12.50 pair

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SHIRT DEPT.
TUNIC SHIRTS
$8.37 to $4.00 each

CONSULATE

Reduced from....
VERNON SHIRTS

Reduced from.............
SPARTAN SHIRTS

Reduced from........................$5.02 to $3.60
B.G. SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS

Reduced from........ $6.71 to $5.50 ,,
PEGASUS TAILORED SHIRTS

Reduced from... $6.65 to $4.00
RAYON SHIRTS. Re'd. from $2.37 to $1.68
PEGASUS MESH SPORTS SHIRTS

Reduced from.......... pvseseedd.07 to $2.00 ,,
TIES—Reduced from, 72c. to 48c.
COTTON ANKLETS. Re’d from 5?c.
IDOL WOOLLEN ANKLES

Reduced from.........
IDOL WOOLLEN H HOSE

Reduced from ....
HOLEPROOF H/HOSE

Reduced from.......... $2.77 to $1.68 ,,
HOLEPROOF W OOLLE N ANKLETS

Re’d from $1.76 to $1.44 & $1.40 to $1.08
PURE LINEN VESTS

Re’d from $6.72 to $4.50 & $5.23
PURE LINEN SHORTS

Reduced from
BATH TRUNKS

Re'd from $5.64 to $2.88 & $5.00 to $1.80
SPORTS SHIRTS

Reduced from......
BOYS’ SHIRTS

Re’d from $2.31 to $1.92 & $1.46 to $1.08
FLOWERED SPORTS SHIRTS

Reduced from........................$2.92 to $2.00 ,,
PEGASUS ATHLETIC VESTS—Now $1.20 ,,
PEGASUS BRIEF SHORTS—Now.... $1.20
ALL WOOL BATHING TRUNKS—Now—72¢

ELECTRICAL & HARDWARE DEPT.

400—28 x 142 DUNLOP TYRES

To clear at $2.83 each
100—28 x 142 RIMS( Stainless)

To clear at $4.27
100—ALUMINIUM CHAMBERS (Large) ,

To clear at $3.49 ,,

ENAMEL SAUCEPANS

5-pt. §-pt. 8-pt.
$1.82; $2.01; $2.22

ENAMEL BASINS

PRICES: 60c., 63¢., 69¢., 78c., 88¢., and $1.05 each

ENAMEL PLATES—clearing at 37¢ each

ENAMEL SLOP PAILS with and without
Covers—$2.38 and $1.91 each

PLASTIC BREAD BOARDS—now 73¢ each

GOOD RADIO BUYS

BATTERY SETS—$152.40 each
A.C, SETS—$110.00 and $132.81 each
ELECTRIC IRONS (Hawkins Heat Control
—$11.08 each
36 HAIR BROOMS—clearing at $2.55 each
1,400 Feet *4” RUBBER HOSE (Garden) 18¢ foot
MILK CANS. Reduced from.$1.96 to 96¢ each
CHEESE SLICES
Reduced from.....................
CAMPING STOVE
Reduced from.......................$14.25 to $8.25 ,,
CIGAR BOXES Reduced from $12.00 to $6.00 ,,

$5.73 to $3.60

to 44¢.
$1.08 to 84¢

$2.48 to $1.08

to $3.84

$5.23 to $3.84

$5.80 to $4.00





3te-pt.
$1.68;

11-pt.
$2.41 each

$3.60 to $1.08

PRESSURE COOKERS (Modern Maid)
Reduced from........................$17.00 to $7.50
BIG EGG POACHERS (12 Eggs)

—Snitable for Hotels
Reduced from...
TASTE T TOASTERS
Reduced from

$10.78 to $5.00 _,,

$5.60 to $3.60 ,,



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Full Text

PAGE 1

SUNDAY. MARCH . ltti si NOW AliVIU I, PAGE TOME Al Ihe filrnl* % C. R. 7%e Fabulous Field Marshall BASED ON BRIGADIER Desmond Young's biography of Ni/i Germany's mow famous KeneraJ. THE DESERT FOX tfclg Wednesday next at the Globe . the portrait of Field Marshal Erwin Rommel, who became a during his lifetime. It is not a conventional war picture. LhMffli the downfall of the German army at El Alamein. and the Allied landings on D-day are thrillingly depicted With Brigadier Young giving the commentary, the Bin '.pens with what might be called a prolotfue which shows ihe landing in North Africa of a group of British Commandos, whose mission was to kill Rommel A* we know, they were unsuccessful. From there, ihe action nrMi %  10 behind the German lines, where Ilii'.Uh prisoners—among them Brigadier Young—are marching with their captors. The plot of the film concerns the events which led to Rommel's association with the conspirators who planned Hitler's death, to save the German ration. Abortive, ihe attempt on the Furhrer's life cost the lives of .1000 people, among them Rommel. who was accused of treason and given his death sentence by Hitler. The film concentrates on the changes that took plate wilhm Rommel himself aj disillusion with Miller and the Third Reich begun In set in. and there are two out r landing scenes—one with the General and Field Marshal Von Kundstedt and the other with ROBUntj sad lug Mmd Dr. Karl Strolin. where one feels strongly •!: %  • bkMT struggle taking plate between Rommel. Ihe patriotic German who sees nothing but iiiln for his people In the insane orders Issued by Hitler, gad Hrmmel. the German general, whose eitty ito carry out these orders that are obviously the products of a mind In the laal %  %  atlen. Unfortunately, due (o ihe special emphasis of the DJJ .llnslr.itu.i;aig lacking of the tricky military strategy that won the General the world-wide name of "The Desert Fox" but the .strength, loyalty and patriotism ot what Churchill called "a great and tourageous soldier on the wrong side" are aptly brought out as are the tenderer qualities, of husband and father James Mason gives stature and dignity to the role of Rommel and Jessica Tandy brings sympathy and understanding to her portrayal of hu wife fir Cadrfc Hard%  debt, I-eo G. Carrol, Luther Adlvr gg the neurotic, shrieking Purhrer, and Everett Sloane head an extremely capable supporting Man Of Bronze On Ihe whole*, the lives of famous American sports heroes which have been filmed have been good entertainment, even for nan j-ports fans. For example. Pride uf The Yankees", the story of Lou Gehrig. 'The Babe Ruth Story" and more recently. Follow The Sun." the pictorial biography of Ben Hogan. famous golfer. All 'hese men excelled in one sport. but there iI new name now added lo the roster—Jim Thorpcwho was not only an All American (OotbaUei but made his mark In baseball ax well as truck event* .if all kinds, and in 1912 was hailed by the King of Sweden as 'Ihe greatest athlete in the world" after M had won both the pentathlon and decathlon at the Olympic Games that year. MAN OF ItRONZF. is an aulhen in screen biography .( JUfl Thorpe, an American Indian, who to-day is recognized as the greates* Bthttta f the lirst half of the twentieth century. The tUm followi bli cerate from his boyhood davs on an Oklahoma reservation, where he would rather run twelve nitta l day than lay at school—to JAMES MA80N his enrollment at Carlisle Indian School, where representatives of all Indian tribes could learn trades and vocations to equii> %  take their places in modern-day society. A round peg in a square hole. JunN (.ru.ulercc uiul fiu*ti.iUon an take up sports seriously and prepares himself to take part in the Olympic Games. Falling in love was responsible for his taking up football, the game that made him famous, where the glamour of the gridiron exceeded that of the track. However, it didn t matter what field of athletic* he entered• he excelled in them all. Resolute and elated, he returns from him Olympic triumphs, marries and becomes a professional footballer. Tragedy follows, but with the help of "Pop" Warner, his old friend und coach. Jim readjust* himself. and takes u> the work nearest bis heart—coaching youngsters. Bun Lancaster gives a fine Ittalsjtk performance as well as a sensitive portrayal of the Indian sportsman while the supporting roles are sympathetically handas n in | film that is unconventional In its treatment of the Indian by pointing up the dignity and tradition of his race. There are some spectaculai sports shots Including the traridion.-.l opening of the Olympic Games and contests in sports ol all kinds that are exciting to fan and non-fan alike, and the Indian influence in Max Steiner*s background music, heightens the atmosphere. Good entertainment for the whole f;mulv. Mr. Music I'm afraid there is not much to say about MR. MUSIC. Even the usually cheerful Blng seems to be having uphill work to portray the laziest musician In show business and the plot periodically becomes completely "dalle. Not even the nutae b Ufifty. and I doubt if you'll he able to hum one of the tunes afterward'. Bins Crosby and Nancy Olscn head the east and the giiet artists include the Merry Macs, Dorothy Kirsten. Groucho Marx and Marge and Gower Campion. They all strive valiantly, but the result is pretty soporific. FARM AND GARDEN n %  AGMCOLA STOCK HI MUM. WITH the steps being taken tievlup the orderly collection and distribution •ii-l to ensure Its reaching the consumer In a good state of preservation, the small producer f'.anda to benefit considerably. To begin with, a ready market Is assured. It also means a big saving In time taken for deliven apart from the often lusltrted complaints of customer* regarding quality and punctuality Small farms have no facilities for chilling milk and arrangements have :.> be made for a fresh from the tow to consumer service. Thu, unavoidable delay* and the rapid growth of organism* in themilk Itself under tropical condition?, have militated against fresh milk consumption while. In patatabilil> i "iled milk Is a poor substitute for fresh milk As a result, throughout the West Indies, process* d tniIks In one form or another are high on the list of imported food* tuffs. There are factors too which often operate against an abundant supply of fresh milk, such as ftid and forage limitations, lnex!>erience In handling high-protiming cows of ihe recognised d.nry breeds and so on With the advisory services provided by Agil culture Departments, much has been done to overcome these difficulties, including the practice ot grading up good local types, making effective use in breeding combinations of "heir natural resistance to conditions which can be detrimental to pure-bred animals. When the proposed Government scheme is finalized, no doubt attention will be given to a condensary or other processing plant which can deal with surpluses an they arise. By and large, therefore, we may expert this forward development to provide a stimulus to stock rearing. MM and farmers would be advised to bestir themselves so as to take %  I advantage ih. reof There Is no short cut In these matters Cattle multiply no more rapidly and no more numerous for us than they did for Abraham and the first step towards a build up of herds is the care and preservation of ydung breeding stoi k —heifers in particular With a eood demand for milk, there is always the danger of cutting short the milk ration of calves which is so Important tor sturdy growth and development. Another danger is the possibility of promising young stock getting in the hand-, of the butcher, especially at a time of meal shortage. Both IhSH trends should be halted and every effort made to prevent the wastage of breeding stock. We have read in the press of the suggestion mat in the present situation animals should be Imported from South America-Brazil. Venezuela and so on. for distribution to farmers. In our view, this would be a backward move To begin with, contacts with that region for the purpose in view are few and far between— there may be no surplus animals for sale. Knowledge of livestock conditions and any regulations for control of disease is practlmlly non-exlstcnt. Foot and Mouth disease among others is endemic In many areas. Selection and purchase on any scale would necessitate agents. Transport from Inland to shipping points would be exacting and hazardous. And Anal TIT: port, whether by air or ocean. difficult to arrange. Added to all the risks, the cost In the long run would be prohibitive. W" write from experience not from hearsay The conclusion is that we must take every available means of building on our own foundations: nourish the calves, the parents of thr future; keep the young heifer^ out nf the hands ot the butcher-. and develop a scheme for purchase of surplus animals ot ihe desirrd type and quality for distribution to farmers needing breeding stock, either by direct sale, exchange or by any other means considered practical ;ugh i Thenis no doubt thai ihe >t.sWa and BSBSWBBSJ, to put abnormal rainfall of last issdsj left a lot of trouble behind :i M the gaiden world. sffcss-s* The land has been soured and ail sibout anlo-' '.. made sodden -nd will need u a] ij dry weathn be well forked. iighteneM with plat much % %  — | %  in but to P i. giving them as I U iiossible, and %  t unh the line weather %  %  l ecovci where -* ii.before, and the HeiM Marian are lata u lover* plume*! One of the cheapest vegetables \. ,.. .jom,, in Barbados at the moment goes to' •WWa a ea. %  Mplant* which ire preh rasa is pre< natives of India make tasty M 11 III. MUSHROOMS Cut the eggplants in figs without peeling them. Take away a bit of the inside if the la a big ono. Put a bit ot oUvi oil in the frying p.m. i.v %  ipiece of garlic >• th.. oil and take it away before it is bun I IV the eggplants in the frying pan. season them with salt. pepper and a tiny bit of dry marjoram. Let them cool, slowly. You can serve them like this or you can few pieces of wholr tofwrij •idsmr Waeat&ejsiehceJtfaj ihey leap to futei impoiitMe o> icuuUU and uW mullingre ^<-iUoa is wry often th* Wats Pills harr been brminng rebel to nil %  era from backache aad n asm rerei*ed .omtlf lettars of grautudt tiave : It Beside. i tr ubtea I aihvcfceo > gfl I'oHdrrt Mildew This IS -' DSkff> t •.. d, \. :. kill the affected plant III IBM. v.11 Liable i %  d. wiseh | I ipoi i "ivi" and asm (by pot: e ffecird %  rea. ta -i kfj what was % %  -it it. % %  -.used a> 1 Ihe foll-.iv tiealinei OUR CUAKANTCI De Witt • Pius arc manufactuiad under atncUy bygiaai, i oodmons and tke lae^eroents con~ lain to rigid atandnrds uf puiity DE WITTS PILLS loi K dr (-. * d Bi.ido >i tro u b>ei r ST0P GOLDS v k ^ with Phensic I'HtNSlC tablets clear the head and dispel tightness sod pain behind the eyes. Ttacy bring down high temperature, relieve ruffy. congested feelings, at the same time soothing the nerves and counteracting depression. The aches and pain : I disappear in no tune. I'lfkNSIC tablets act quickly and safely. They neither harm the heart nor upset the Momach. Keep < supplv of PHENSIC tablets by you always. VaaaawaTaeaV Ph enstc V; I0 TktLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF FROM RHEUMATIC MINS, LUMttGO, NERVE PAINS, HEtDtCHES. NEURtLCK. INFLUENZA, COLDS CHILLS 'J %  %  de i Boil EGGPLANTS AI.LA MAKINARA Fggldants. C.arlic, Vinegar Red pepper OIL Cut the eggplants in two. them. Cut them again in xmalle pieces. Put them in a salad bowl with some vinegar, salt, red pepper and t pieces of garlic. Let them stay in the salad bowl for 24 hours. Next day add n tiny 1)1! uf olive ml EGGPLANTS WITH TOMATO SAUCE Cut the eggplants In elgr.. .. without peeling them. Fry In < or off. Prepare some tomato sauce, a bit of margarn %  .tomato paste, salt and water. Wh. %  •, the tom.it over the eggplants, add spoonsful ish with a bit of butter, put the. i ill the oven for a fjaa before serving \h llis.iipin.il of I'owdery Mildew Milde*/ Appears u '•>* vi,..,.i poerder } whit* -pots on the nneV o,, ihe lop an ii %  .-. %  Trrwlmriil f Posvdrry Mildew %  ,leiv Mildew" i^lily dUat. i \s B (ulphui to line one which I ImpOrtSsJ l ,•!!(,. BJM AgruultLiii-. and wnaofi am bl I ought fnitn their Qtieecu N f the dlflkulty when duat. I M utphur is i %  rw sniphui t, nloli en JM i I In uni. | %  Ink. the eight it;;.plai i ma I be % % % %  <'• red %  ipCdk .ii. %  mutt be muile ii tin job in n .i lot Of the v .iy be%  I iba piiini llphui ni %  muslin o i). i: und ti.v, in| tiioiougtii %  dust it on Kepeii .1 until th ., Iw-altlo londitlo MACLEANS iQIB^IQSHI TOOTH PASTE keeps TOOTOB WlliaWS and healthy EGGPLANTS t \KI s Eggplants; 1 |>er peraon l-nrslcy Pepper Brend crumbs Plour Grated .-h < % %  -. %  Salt Nutmeg Eggs. 2 I-ird or nil. Peel the eggpl.'inl nrl tbff n four pi'-e*'*. DUt them in bo ill i. water Bhd let them eonk until ready. Pui them In ;i colander, let them get cold and dry them with a cloth. CbOp them and then mince them. Mix the minced eggplants with 2 tablespoonsful i f grated rhee-sc, some parsley, Baft, i*-pper. nutmeg and brgeafcruna The quantity of tin should be half of the qu-ntity %  '. the eggplanls Add one or mo e according to Iba quantit\ of th* fggplanls. Mis everything Uigi*th*'i Make little balls dust them with flour and fry immediately In lard or oil. You can mako a tomato sauce and cover them with it rsj serve them by themselves ntion too. Is t %  i .iii boa laavai that ban II HKI burn then i, | ,.., | ihrj planl'i recosei -would be to fork the uroun t %  iXlid H nnd give an .ippUeanianure, The Tool Shed %  rail %  Ihtrtfi .. IDA good i all spraying purposes.. <2) Charcoal for lightening .in,; the bed (3) V.O.M. tor BaWUVtai I 4 1 Snltih.it.. Of Iron for psl S lants jlphur powder for dusting purposes. Besides u dinar* garden .i-i. %  IHIII ol stioiu: i Dd "[•[ legs will iill ba found invnluabli* of the ,1 slocked garden bi i fiOATS!! Does your Goat from— suffer Lou of Condition ? Anaemia (pale gums) ? Diarrhoetic Conditions f be fee) 11 Any of these may caused by WORMS! Control these Parasites teilfi PHENOVIS BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE : AJV M.C.M. PRODUCT. Sole Issni-tch and Ithlribulnrs fn Barbados Messrs A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd. Here's a MUST for Mustard! EWINGS "CHAMPION 9 PREPARED MUSTARD PAINTS FOR EVERY PURPOSE IttKif I'—inli f\..i / Almmimmm I'ililll Mnrint' II hilt' 4* 7m ':. /.IT Vnllim' oz jar — 25c. Obtainable at J. V Goddards & Sons C'nliinnarir SUnsfrld Scull Alltyne. Arlhor W. A. Msdtord Inc & to. S. .. Cole & C"o. McDonald Saly John D. Taylor. TRY A JAR TOMORROW >,.,^*,-,',',',-,*,----*-*-',*-'.*-'-'-*-*.*.'-'-'.*.'.'.*--: .•.::•.:•.:•. .'.'ssssssss* \ .•.',*.'•*,','*,;'.;•. *,-*.'&**&***&*&*'*****'<'****'**'''''•'''''*''''''''''''' It. I Hit I DOS 1 OOl* COTTON i\i TO it y i.in. "SEE YOURSELF AS OTHERS SEE YOU" WE HAVE JUST OPENED PILKINGTON BEVEL-EDGE MIRRORS DOME & SQUARE TOP WARDROBE MIRRORS 16 x 60 and 18 x 60 TRIPLE MIRRORS — Agee. Clipped Edge and Dome Top MIRROR CORNERS. CLIPS REFLEX, HINGES & MOVEMENTS • THE CORNER STORE. .-.-.-.-,-.-.•.-.•. %  .-.•.•.-.".•.".•.-. %  •.•.-.•.•.'•••--. >, '.:',-,:'.:'.'.'S*'*'S.'.'SSS r '''''''' '-'''•



PAGE 1

VAC.t TWO M MJU 1IIIIH Ml SUNDAY MARCH 9. I.Y> if uou irant to start in aooti tinw rely upon :i Smuh AUrrn Ttmlivi you liflht (X\ lime! Teat \WN. see* lot 30 hoar at one wndmj;. In cream. c.l fiusags. %  I has a 4-Jnch if) il \. ,w,'* r v.uhlir heltrr in nur DKl'6 STORE we have rimed our SODA FOINTA1S DEPARTMENT mid will be iilili/ui L tliis space (or • vp.mdin:: cur DRl'O I >l %  Mi I 111 SI to I.I.I XS LTD. ROODAL THEATRES Gxclusioe Shopping Centre * • DECORATION HOUSE: Aaliqura. Glfta. V. DE LIMA & CO China. Jeweller). Gill* ADVOCATE CO. : II....I. Shup. Stationery. CARIU SIIOI': Cursed Mabotfaa) Native Hurhadinn Ware*. Indian Baa's and Bells. GREYSTONK GALLERIES Ciwiplelely new Ti-cliniuue. deai*-n und Finishe* in Barbados Potter; STANSFEI.D SCOTT CO: Wine.. Spirits mid Groceries. ^ Till. ENGLISH SHOP: Materials blocked |y> b\ buml. Skirls. Shins. Shorls. \\ XS IIETTINA LTD: Gowns. I.inxerie. Gills. \ CLUB POINCIANA: vYva Guest KIMMIIV Bar, H>*-l.iurunt. M R AND MRS. JOHN J. McHALE frun, London, Ontario. Canada w aaoag the recent arrivals by T.CA. *w*y have come over for nve weeks' hoMiy which te*y UP spesatln: .guest* of the saaiwic Hotel. Mr. Mr Hal.who Is President of Scott and MrHnlc Shoe Manufacturing ''" f I-ndon told Curtb yvalerday that this Is their flrt v!*it to Barbados and they %  •* enjoying iL llr expected to loin :aem shortly. Mr. Hughes i* Resident Partner of A.E. Ames and Co.. Investt Broke i ^f London For Two Weeks M RS. CECIL WILLIAMS of Brooklyn. New York, is now -ui two weeks' holiday tying at Silver Beacb Guest House, Rockle>. She arrived urmg the pa*'. v>ni by B.W.l.A midftd her native land .there she had ipeiil two weeks B .bser.ee uf 28 years Attended Opening Of PI*** M R. .1 d Mrs. Henry Tevluek<.iiih from Trinidad who i for the opening of the %  roaree* Plaza, returned home w B.WI.A.. on Friday evening. They were staying at the Hasting* Rote. Ur. Teelurkstngh is Managing Director of Tceluck.ingh Theatres Ltd.. md .1 Director of the Caribbean Theatre* Ltd. Continuing Holiday M RS. AUDREY THOMPSON of Auckland, New Zealand, retunicd here from Trinidad on ming by B.WI.A. after laying a short visit there to conholiday. She came out to Bjrtdos in January and is itay. the Hastings Hotel CaJiib galling Eight UK AMD MRU CMAELEM L OMOHUNDRO who were recenUy marrieS at St. afittkiu Church Mr-. 0. L. OtnobuDdro was the tor*ir Mi Margery at. Boycc I > I I" I IC I ii i i . .. IT'S ill! <,KE.\T Ml. Ml SMAI SHAW THAT Ni.Mivs/i'iJfl Hl ITSELF! r BgLBtfM atssi IIKINDA HI \l TV SAI.ON Lailies HairJ dreksinK. Hcaut> treatment. ? ^lialnioral \juprtastifigs, I :%*.'.:: %  .::'. ^/,W//V.*.*/V//,VAW, v> Nat CLOSE ^#^4 m **. %p-ii s..i.^ Mt%iM Openin K TO-NFTK H.30: Alon. und Tttes.. I and H.3fl Retired Dairyman M K. AND MRS RICHARD H %  LQU of Sault Ste Marie. Ontario arrived here a week ago r.CJt -md will be remaining fwi anotber four weafa holiday t Cacrabank Hotel. \ r, .i retired dairyman 'ist year they were in o Bennud.i. but this was their first C €a>OClSaTi DCiOOOfi %  0 'o tho island which they likir very much, uarticularly the ilnnaif which is veiy wonderful. In Retirameat M R. and llr*. Colin | of London. Ontario who have come down henlo get away from the cold up north, arc remjiuing until Apul 2 staying; a\ Cicrabank Hotel. Mr Scatchard who was in the let] Estate business for 25 years. < t.nw in n'!iienu:n1. He said that they have visited the Caribbean before, having been to Cubs land Nassau, but this is their flr.'t ItllM down here. Mr. Seatcherd is a nephew of Mr. Hugh Labatt. President of John LuiVitt Ltd., one of Canada's oldest and largest breweries. Engaged .'"plIK engagement of Miss Ne*t ** m leoo, di.ughter of Dr. J. I l V WIIM.II of Barbados and Mrs. Wlls.m nf (Joorget^.wn. British liuiana, to Mr. Sylvinn H. Kisson. has been onnounced in British 'iutana. all USSOO. son of Mr. nnd Mrs T. H. Kisson of Georgetown, is Kt-nior Reporter of the "GuianClraphic." Celebrate 21st Birthday C ONCRATUI.ATIONS to MlSI Ernest a Hrankcr who celebrated her 21st Birthday last right with a gala) cocktail party Miss Blanker Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs* J E. Branker of Nelson Street Canadian Lutnbr Man M H H. W LARKIN who is in the lumber busine ss in Toronto. Canada, arrived here on Friday morning by T.C-Afor tw > weeks' holiday. He was accompaai' it by his wife and they are staving at the Marine Hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Larkm have bce.t aown here about three occaslo'U treviously. Spent Fin Week. A FTER hpendiug live weeks' *\ holiday sUying at ihe Wind-oi Hotel with her step daughter Mrs. Paul Adcock of Toronto, (aoada. Mrs. Frank Hodsins rei irned to Toronto on Friday mornI kg by T.C-A. Canadians End Holiday A MONO the Canadians rcturn nig home on Friday morning I y T.C-A. after spending a holiday n the island were Mr. and Mr*. '*. A. Hancock of Woodcotc, Ont.rio who were here for two \.ceks and Mr. and Mrs. R. A. GilLes who spent one month. They were all staying at the Marine Hotel. DAY1NG tuu lirst visit to 11.. %  badet is Miss Olga Van der (ielde of Paramaribo, Dutch Guiona. She arr'ved here on Wednesifay by b W.I A. via Trinidad ant will be remaining for two week>' holiday staying at Silver Beach C.uest House, Rocklcy. Miss Van der Gaida is an employee of the Surinam Bank. Trinidad Medico Leaves R ETURNING to Trinidad to-d.iv by B.W.I.A after spending about three weeks' holiday stayin.t at the Hotel Royal, arc Dr. and Mrs. Eric Camps of Port-of-Spaiu. BARBADOS can boast of an active Y.W.C.A revived alter 30 years for the benefit of younn women. More than forty years ago, Miss Edith Trimingham started a Y W C A with its Headquarters in Trafalgar Street. This Institu. tion canie to a close in 1921 !" Through the effort of several colour or raliut.m Th<, \* dies. ,„„ Y.W.C.A.. was revived ship^now stand.", JS ^^ idred. and 1/6 Is the monthly nuary 1951 und Lady Savage h opened the new Barbados branch subsenption m Pinfold Street. These ladies saw Trie hmlriin. .*. ttM n^l foe hostel whor, Mr Ho'tW V S^M %  ttWgn to ihe isuuid with no nominal ratT The M.tro? U ,n -elalives or Mends, could find residence as well ^ two botrSers uitabU. compantonship There is dormitory aceomm^^n There are sixly-three Y.W.CA for six boarders on the Isttond .oiiiof tl. Y Bart Los Is to a fair and the proo promote the wi-il i>emg oi u>e towards th> Community also. Of these the funeL.tiu 1 rntb a bllshed ones share with (''ii.-i.si,, the othe,, resources of the stall A and money. The "Y" Is Unauced by conations and caters to women of laisss Perfect Climate M RS. W. F. HEATH whose husband is ai> Accountant in Toronto, Canada and Mrs. Edna McKillop of St. Thomas, Canada, ban come out here lor t,ix week*' holiday which they are spending •I Cacrabank Hotel. This Is their first visit to the island they said and added that thy are charmed with it as the t'ligiate and beaches are just perEefore returning to Canada, Mrs. Krai:, and Mrs. UcKlllop propose to ipend a weak in Bermuda Paid Short Visit M R. NORMAN DAL La, Y of Ancastee, Ontario. Canada ss> nved here on Prld.iy nioenlng by the Lady ltodar> and left yesteiiiy avaning by B-W.1A., lor Trinidad for a short stay. From there he gees to Na V ; York before returning home. He IB with the Hank of Montreal. While here. Mr. Dalley was slaying at too Marine Hotel Canadian Medico |~yt. W. H. JOHNSTON of Can*-* ada who spent about four veeks here staying at Bathsheba nnd the Hastings Hotel, returned homo on Friday morning bv T.C-A, Engaged *THE engagement was anM. nounccd recently between Mr. Richard NicnoUs, son of Dr. & Mrs. L. H. Nicholls of Garden Gap, Worthing and Miss Billlc Stewart, only daughter of Mr. & Mrs. William Stewart of Calgary Alberta. Canada Mother Of Twins M RS. CECIL BRiGGS of Coldwater, Ontario, Canada is notr the happy mother of twins l8trU). She is the former MUs Sheila Johnson, popular nurse of the Barbados General Hospital. Weeks' Stay S IR ALFRED AND L. BROWN of London BsrVS staying at the Crane It about eight weeks, fist] to leave foi Trwidad ahjOUl 14 and will be returning I bask" en route to Montreal can da. Fishing Holiday D R VICTOR CECiUONA. G i eral Practitioner. Hamiii Ontario and Mra. Ceciliona ha\. been holidaying at the Ci Hoitl for the past week and ex pect to stay another week or t before returning home. Ideal Spot V|RS. IVAN TAYLOH of BrookiT A lyn. New lork who was m Trinidad for Carnival, has no" coma over to Barbados for two weeks' holiday. She expects to return to Trinidad where she w> l remain for the Easter holidaj before going back home towaro the end of April. Her drill visit to the island, MiTaylor said that it is an Ideal sp> %  for a holiday and she Is thorough I, enjoying it. She is staying at Silv Beach Guest Home, Rockley. She said that her husband who %  %  i Heal tXuue gOjfeaj SSsM to come down hero later in the year. He wiU be accompanied by their d-ughtor Jon who is taking a classical course at Notre Dam.* des Anges in St. Laurent. Montreal and will be gniduuting in June. Canadian Businessman A FTER apcotLug a month's holIday here. Mr. and Mr Georg c liarliett of Canada, lef, b T.CA.. on Friday on their way b Florida where they will spen< another month before returninj home. They were staving at thWindsor Hotel Mr. Bartlett is a businessman .*: Canadu. Continuing Tour l^fR. AND MRS. W. K COX al T > Peoria, Illinois who were bare for about ten days* holidnv left by B.W.I.A.. iMlSJllsj evening for Caracas. Thoy weie M.. %  ing at the Hotel RoyaL Mr. Cox who is Advertising Mar user nf the cs'erpillar Tractor Co. of Peoria is no w continuing his tour of the Caribbean n> South America. U.K. Businessman M R. and MRS. W. HEDDON BOND left the island on n w7*a" y *, nlghl 55 Trinidad by I' w.l.A. after spending two ueekhcre on business. Mr. Bond Is overseas Supervisor for Mcnley and James Ltd.. the London Pharmaceutical House. The couple were staying at the St. Lawrence Hotel. Congratulations C ONGRATULATIONS to Mrs. Everton Weekes on the birth yesterday of a son und heir at Beasley Maternity Home, Rodclifle. England. Mrs. Weekes is the former Miss Joan Manning of "Haxel Cot". Hlndsbury Road, and the wife of international cricketer. REVIVAL OF Y. W.C.A. JAM I I A IHtl SS Sll<|> MtHIVUt BATHING SUITS. Strapless ELASTIC SATIN in Heavenly the proceeds purchase of a r*> — oiiened in March 1151 fog the purpose of S!!!.!"* *?\ lu * ** light re(i r*j' freshment to members a* well a. ""• non-niemben. There b also a library on the pjemises and is open to members. The activities of the club are varied. There are Devotional Services every third Sunday of the month at 5.00 p.m. The members are Instructed in needleeraft cooking and asseaaorles classes. At special classes needleeraft is open leaders from various girl groups in the Island. There .trail now competing sgaaaaa the ladies the Inter-Club Table Tennis League Recently a cup was nated by the President Mrs. A. A. Gibbons. Other special prize. are offered at the end of the Session. Net ball practices are held at St. Michael's Girls' School. Weekly there is also %  Kcep-Fit class instructed by Miss Daniel. Every week there are lectures nnd debates conducted and presided over by guest speakers. In April Mil, Miss Eleanor Irench. Secretary for Mutual Service and Extension of the World' Y.W.CA., visited the "Y" in Barbados. She also visited the other branches In the Caribbean area for the purpose of seeing what needs thS YW.C.As In this area had Md what Uiey had to share with "tbe r associations. In ease there was need for outside help the Headquarters at Barbados would i.gisui Its request with tht Mutual Sssrvkea Committee in Geneva and then if this was granted invitations would be extended to one or more of th" other national Y.W.C.A. B to provide a leader with the necessui i -alary. K'v.-ntly on a visit to the I W3 A. the stdrucarc was very much impressed with the friendly atmosphere which existed among thy girls while lunching. There were others who were rclaxin. A Oh n.agazlnea and fashion books The Library consist; of books an ( m agazines which have been donate,! by persons interested in the welfare of the "Y". now IIV srot h .. IUIUKOI KSK.S PLAIDS 36 HtlHIUM'KSt.S STUNTS M POTTERS KABRK'S IT FLOWERED PRINTS W BLUE CHAMBRAV M* StERSsUCKER FLOWERED $1.17 PLAIN $1.47 $1.53 $1.11 $1.20 $1.22 $6 .94 .86 sue T. P. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 GIRL FROM JONES BEACH %  ••" %  ai a —a Virginia M>.>. TEA FOR TWO iTi-rbtilroUrt OaafCan MacfkwJoiw llawt Tuso nml ,it STAGE FRIGHT Jw>. WrmutlUrtMi. TSW 6UN$ Of THE PtCOS LEAVE IT TO HENRY " %  %  a ". w.i M c.i> SIERRA PASSAGE LUCKY LOSERS i* oostcav a m* Do<.n PrONEERS r J



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. MARCH . 1S2 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACF Frvr RACING RESULTS AT THE ( %  XUKISON SAVANNAH MARCH 8 1U2 ntACK Firm. WEATHER r\n7 •"" Raw : MAM II IIIMIU \l>—< UH -B' and t.'rr — (.MM OJau.uU. SlaAMti. U.M>_? rurlonia r.v vr\u rVSS BUDGET PEPPER WINE IM 11. lib lb* Mr C Hun %  0 ci H I YVOIH'I 3. DOLDRL'M 118 lbs. Mr N M lonil Jocfe* Holder T1MK. I ftoi MM FAHI MUTUBJ U 1 Place S3 %  > S4 SI M LST ll)2 84. tLSORAN buunta (1 H \i,. Wilder. %  fl Bti IM -BM wuoiuii. Luawayi .120 iu*.. Newman) LB U JOKpO); Hiver aj.nte (Hi in*., lia-ile): Landmark M3I lbs., u Neilj BTAR1 FINISH Clow . length, head *IHNKJ 1 bfJ UotmU'iKh-r.iif Lu;> TRAINER Mr J T Fleteher I'* "~ : MM. BOH KIM, yi MllRIAL H \M>K Al'-( ]i "1. -ud LDWi-r-tm.il i$5.oa, M35.9*. S*5.M— Furlanrs 1. DUMQUIftQUI 2 APPOLLO 101 101 lbs. t 2 lb*. U Chandler Jockcs Lutchman MlM K. C Hawkins Jockey P. Hi.( hi 1 3. COLLETON 10V • I lbs Mr V. Chi.sc Jockev Joseph riMfc I.A8| MCS. I'AHl MCTCKL Win ..' %  <,.,.:...• rORBCASl. Sli8. ALSO RAW ilarj Ann .130 lbs. Yvoi.ei). CTOM BOW (11 Holder). Usher (116 IDS., Quested) Good FINISH: Close Head, neck WINNER: 3-jr-old b 1. O.T.C.-Bel TRAINKR: Mr J W. Chandler. ,0th Ran : BT. ANN'S HANDKAI'—Class "Ci" sad Lower—*i4M. 0 4S185.0V. SItO.IM SlO.Ott—7'.Kurt on as 1. BETSAM 128 lbs Mi John D Kill Jock*) yu. d 2 TWINKLE 105 lbs Mr 1. J Baal] Jockey Belle A t.AVOTTE 130 lbs Mr V E. Cox Jockey O'Nell. TIME: 1.3." MCs, I'AHl ML i UfcL. Win. $0.06. Place: *2 04. $1 88, $2.34 rORCCAST: S20.52. ALSO KAN. Joan's Star (104 lbs.. James). Diadem (IIS lbs., Joseph). Billy Boy (113 lbs.. P. Fletcher). Rosette (124 lbs Holder). Blue Diamond (121 lbs., Lutchman) START:Good. FINISH Drivm* M length, length WINNER: 7-JI -old h b. b.g. Flotsam-Betty den. TRAINER Mr. A Hayling *l*t Rare : NEW YEAR HANDICAP—data. ( ml l.m.i-r K 111 1 $185.80. SI3S.U0. S50.00)—T Frlonc| 1 FRENCH FLUTTER. Di A L Goddurd Jockey ThlrkHI 112 lbs 2. DOLORt'M 126 lbs Mr N. M Innis* Jockey Holder 3. DASHING PRINCESS .... Mr R. E. GUI Jockey Lutchman 122 lbs TIME 1.334 sees PARI MUTUEL: Win S2.68 Place $1 28. SI 50, 31.30. FORECAST 310.56. ALSO RAN. Flieuxce (110 lbi.. W1U1. r, 112 lb.. .Newman); Aim Low (110 lb.s Joseph); The ThinR 108 t 6 lbs.. James); Magic Gaye (108 fr 2 lbs., (guested}. START: Good. FINISH. Easy 1'i lengths, head WINNER: 3-yr.-oid ch.f. Eloilc de Lyon-Devotee TRAINER: Mr. J. R. Goddard. -2nd Rare : CREOLE HANDICAP Claas "F" and Lower (3 >.o.) ST00.60 (S233.60. SII5.M. 840.88)—7> ? Furloiua 1 SEEDLING 113 lbs. Mr. S. J. Rock. Jockey Lutchman 2 RAMBLER HOSE. 107 lbs. Mr V Chase. Jockey James. 1 ( AKDINAL ... 123 lbs. Mi J. W. Chandler. Jockey Quested TIME 1.35* PARI MUTUEL: Win: S11..2 Place: S3 14. 36.14. 31.74 FORECAST 9293.40. ALSO RAN March Winds (113 lbs., Joseph); May Day (102 • 10 lbs P. Fletcher); Apronusk (105 lbs Belle), First Admiral (126 lbs Yvonc.) START: Good. FINISH Close Hlcnglh. -, length. WINNER' n-yr.-old b.g. O T C.-Unseed. TRAINER: Owner. .'3rd Idee : DRILL HALL HANDICAP—Claw. "F" and Lower (4 y.a. and Over) $70000 iS23:.,04. HIS 00. S40.88) —9 rurlonf' $2,000 Needed To Bring I .K. Tennis Stars To luiil'tul, > LB %  Id Tenm. il.ibadowill be 1 !* of 32.000. The SI. 100 which Rnrb.dos jW* have lo p ol with Tiimdai ^tnd Totn.B". British Guiana an.' 'I tt> tlu Ca. 1 % %  KM A-.i-iaiii.fi bn Dot* 1 ) iBarbsklosi Ltd. through their reprv^entalive Mr Ch-rl.-* T •yier rxpensra Ineurred Will be board ami 1--U* < 'ing building o* two platl mm barman I ao %  %  ill Iw *Iage.H %  T< assist in P1*kuiik Club and U %  of the HA FA. liav,( pvr trie |i T.T A the proceed %  .. rootball mateh hoping tn get the proEiiipn.' sp 11:.,! Itatoi Nool Hi ad rul th' Governing Bodj ol ati —'fl a nri rtv of the BT.TJt w*)i-n Leach nd Bar| '"' '"1-mi I Dn naw I morning exhibit! %  wnt of schwol children. MAR. 9 — NO. 214 The Topic of Last Week In A FINE action picture of th* coloured gul champion of th* United stataa. 23-year-old Althea Oitwon of Harlem Bho 1* at ptMcstl 111 Jamaica Uklug part lu the Caribbean Lawn Teuma Champiouabip*. WITH THE AMATEURS iB> A f desit I WATERBELL 118 lbs. Hon. J O. Chandler. Jockey O'Nell 2. BETSAM 120 lbs. Mr. John D lllll. Jockey Newman 3 JOLLY MILLER 128 lb* Mrs. Lyrla Nyock Jockey Holder. TIME: 1391. PARI MUTUEL: Win: 33.30. Place: 32.06, S3 08 FORECAST S19.80. ALSO RAN: Miss Friendship (127 lbs Yvonct); Clementina (107 lbs llelle) START: Good FINISH: Easv. I •> lengths. 1 '7 length< WINNER: 4-yr -old br.f. Rstigoueht-Belleplaine. TRAINER: Mr J W Chandler. 24th Race : HASTINGS HANDICAP—Class •'(" and Lower—3308.88 (3263.86. 3135", S30.MI—5>Furlangs 1 LUNWAYS TIME 1.064 130 lbs Mr. K D Edwards. Jockey Newman. AIM LOW 112 lb* Dr II M Weaver Jock. Bttll FRENCH FLUTTER 122 lbs. Dr. A L Goddard. Jockey Thirkell (Record). PARI MUTUEL Win 311 16. Place: 32.40. 33 16. 3170 FORECAST $98 2R ALSO RAN: Fille D' Iran 12 lbs., WI.I-'I I' Din Jane (96 ( 10 lbs (106 5 lbs. Joseph): The Thing (97 View (108 • 6 U O'Nell); Darham 1): Sweet Rocket (133 lbs Lutchman); Teat Mateh <97 IB lbs Yvonct); Devil's Symphony (106 lbs., P. Fletcher!. START Good. FINISH: Close. 3 length, neck. WINNER 4-yr .-old b.f. Kingsway-Lundy. TRAINER Owner 251h Rare : DALKHTH HANDICAP—CU "A" and "B" Onl Sl.l>6.00 ($335.00. $165.00. $60.801—7', FurlonsREBATE NOTONITE 123 lb* 123 IM Mr M Mr. C A Pcin Bourne Jockey Quested ? LANDMARK TIME1 321 secJockev P Fletcher 122 lbs Mr. V Chase. Jockev Holder (Record) PARI MUTUEL: Win: $9 70 Pluce32.34, 32 52 32 10 FORECAST: $73 68 ALSO RAN Harrowcen 1130 lbs.. Joseph); Pepper Wine (112 lbs. Thirkell): Belle Surprise (99 3 lbs. Lutchman); Red Cheek* (118 lbs,, Newman); Demure (109 f3 lbs.. O'Neill START: Good. FINISH Driving 1 '* lengths. I' : length* WINNER 5-yr-oId br m PBy Up-Baehclor's Dream TRAINER Owner LONDON. Halpn Cow..it uf Pegasus who ti.ieiuid his |ssj ..IHI %  till hat it In plaster has been selected as travelling reserve for the England team to pla> Bsn ury on March 8th. Thiii surprise apart, the England selectors have done a good job. strengthening the two weak1 ^i>*-e<( in (he recent game against W/ftlai and laavla| the remainder of the side unchanged. Re-called at centre-half is 32 year-old Charlie Fuller of Bromley whose long string of England %  I %  "... hnkeii earlier Uils reason by injury. He rtplaeM Dexter Adurru ot lleml.ni wln> hod previously played f• % %  England at right-back. The ..trier change 1, HI the forward line where JiJum> Dutchman of Corinthian Casuals comes in for Johnny Walton of Manchester United. Walton S omission means ttiat thera Is no northern representative In the England side. Dutchman was a member off the Pegasus cup-winning tenm of| two years ago. I The team u. Browne (Pegs | irltan (Bromley). Stra'ton (Walthamstow Avenue), I. Topp (Her. Ion) Fuller (Bromlay); sinter (Brantford) Mortimore (Aldershot). Nobla (Laybmshirel. Lewis (Waltt Cuptain). Duthman (CorinthianCasuals). Robb (Ffnchley) Wales who meet Scotland at 0*1 March 1st have made three changes from the side baatan by England. Trevor Owen a former youth International gains his first cap at centre-half. KOd Peter Recs another VOutB International comes in at outsideright where he is partnered by All.iri,Coes. Team: Williams (Manchester City); Brown (Hayes). Morgan (IvelK Captain); Evans (Bangor City). Owen (RAMC). Robling (Lovells): Rees (Uanldloefl). Coles (Pontllanfrait). Nel>rm (Newport County); Griffiths (I-ovell>; Woosnam (Bangor City). The Sottish team contains five member* of the famous Queen'Pnrk rlub Only one Anglo-Seo".. Anderson of Bishop Auckland Is called upon. Team Ritchie (Alloo); Patterson and Stewart, captain (Queen's Park); Morton (Glasgow University). Coldwell (Kilmarnocki DoharSa (Queen's Park); Hodge (Albion Rovers); Anderson iBishop Auckland); Beg (Vale of Usk). Greirson %  my 'Queen's Park) THIS WEEK'S EOOl HALL DIVISION L M..11.1., March la Kfl Rafataa 0 Linesmen A. Thomas and L ; Campbell. Thuradat. Marrh 13 1 Hull. Hl'Klr, J Haworth. Linesmen K. WalCOtl and G. Amury. Saturday. Marrh 15 Evati Spartan b>Mg4M B Gltnfaa, l.iiiesrm;ii J Archer and C. Roach ford iimsuiN 11. Jin .il.iv March 11 .V-m !>.. avs. Pickwick Hovers. H1l1.1t t. Amory, Linesmen Wednesday, March 12 — Spartan vs. Empire Rataraa %  Hoym Frldat. March 14 — Carlton vs. Notre Dame. Rel. %  :.-, %  0 Ro DIVISION III. Tueadat. Marrh II I^idgc VS. Cable and Wlrelesa at Lod^e l( Hulchinson. Pickwick Rovers ffl EV4Tton ..t KenNaigt.m K.ferec O. Robinson. Rangers vs. PoUCi • Rstfaraa II Wilson. I Y.M.P.C. 'A v Y V (A if t 1:. 1. I Oraham. [Yedm-^Uv March I! Cilbn • \ Rafarag R Parris. I V M I'l • B 1 D latlon i(-d 11. 1 Ki 1 ( nniln-l IIK n v ( %  %  i Hd Boy 81 Oon Raftrai J Archer. Friday 14th Marrh 1 .in Pickwick Rovers at Lod (C. fteferee A T\' Foundation Old Bog and Wireless • Referee H Wilson. Notre Dame vs llarrlon C>'legc at Bay. Referee L Kint' Ragnw' 1' %  ( .; %  1 |aon tit %  f I f • %  %  v MPr • FciiiKt.iKiii Raranv 1 KimINTER NCIKMll. Monday. March 18 COnsbOrm vs. I>Klje al CornbermereSch-iol %  K Wilson. RESULTS OF 2'FIELD SWEEP *'" i ou I0 i" 10 a* •Til in 1.. ft tan 10 M .'.,.!, |„ I. ( M* IMM :4M 24SS DBSS. OSS* MM IIIS'N R\. I 1 hmmmmi " tssasj %  awi SM M I .. 1* *> Mil 1 a M is a :., ... %  ' 4ir it r> %  Ui mi ID an A U MCh \„ T...I l.-.i-t. !" „l NoI UT3 xnt. tin *7i uaa. jvm strrciSTf 1 ri\ii im.T IAII '!' M. t .1 •1*7 M 111 71 ISM Ml .! MM INI 1 1 mi 11 %  *| I TENNIS RESULTS KINGSTON, JVa.. March 7. In iin M 1 artbbeai Tennis : beat Brend.in Mai I Patti 1%  1 t, 4. I 7. 6—0. In the Womena Sin, %  Carol Pratt (Jamai'H beat Mrs Patricia Ward 8—2, 8—3 .. .. nn mi AJHI Mr. %  I ITM. I7B IPI lilt Mil. MSB, IIMI mi 1; HI K rnikM Ui 1IM in . awi ,h !••• 10 M m "T* 10 u th inoa i" • 1;n tm I" '• Aa>d u aacti < %  • 1H IW, IIUV ll lM MM It*. MM. 4SB IMMI III IM %  * r, ,ll'IK *ni mm ns '.JUST RECEIVED AIR CO.MI'RKSSOBS MM.K 281.29 159.M I'm iiil.it..) Gu Encinr llandiuir MI-( I I I IM DI -. EQUIPMENT Hm 2S Lengths $II.S3 II.. per t.... 1 Jg Pressure Switches 307 Air Chucki 1J Tyre I11II..1..1 24.6:1 SPRAY OOM l^nf Reach $57.66 D x C 5 M.59 D % C 3', M55 0 2 24.38 Prr.elr.tini! Oil 2l.lt Air Blow Ouna 3.1* Spark Plug Cleaners 22.** Filter and Reducing Valve* 33.26 Paint .Masks 4.73 Paint Strainers L34) AND A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF HOSE COCKS. WHEEL VALVES. CONNECTIONS. RELIEF VALVES, DRAIN GAUGES. ETC. ETC. IT WILL lAY YOI TO I'll I*. A VISIT. ELECTRIC SALES A SERVICE LTD. TWFKDSIDK ROAD. ST MICHArX PHONES: 4S2f; 4371 *: irra •M> rt < T*t. .1... Iw, %  %  I thaw rat-trap ptek-jpi tfM a— I ilwufItw M •nan |>r.Ha A.I* -"tl l|l"| !•! I a-ick that Wet:. — — irio.. UM % %  >MK*vl the Indies Inl. i wJ.1 d *>' n ; 52' \ r.w CA. i 2 i Wilhama of Queen's College create., th.(,,„ u;nv (lf lM niBh |u ^•••"g Phvfu Chandler. th Adelchl *ki|.i>e%  ( .• | m ni IK. TTwli l"t ll i I lie*||l (saSSJ n KM Bru'Hia .t .lll.-ll. k.'IIVIMl t h* amslla tmf>tra<.| cm. 1 I"-. -Ill kr.i. !.• lam I. i It ill t—t ti> atrri-Ur Ii..t ,1-nrtl alt to "eoo M.„„! Hag l.. K.*it All ni..|*vrU iix tMlhl In Dad Ho* n.^irit ii.t daa i Bi i. At fuuUwII rrttUy laat Hajs a.- wt se-n^n Rpartan run out ol ftaa i• %  '-" !" 1 i i.m t.li %  Miajhi.ni Krn i-hp %  aarla n a -ii^.i Mas Ra Tli*w hit"* •"• >•' •*•"• %  M.O 11" hr> ga*a r %  %  "-' %  Al.O II. ai.ll I—" "—• h Uot abova all rea.aatnWi I., liv* WM^BW tho coal. ^ %  Lait BurHh Kroaal on moniii%  .......I ..i afegat Ml •ld*d KM* J* ''' %  *•* tponaorcd by J & R BAKERIES in. liters of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of j & R RUM PAIN SACR001 CONQUERS PAIN On Kale a. KNIGHTS LTD. PYRAMID [ANDKERCHIEES In while an! colours for men and wonxa A TXXVTAI. PRODUCT *.,i...r.d ..... Mu. 1^.1 '.i ouamaimip --V-,*,-.',-.-V',',-,'.'--,-,',-,'.'.','.'.-,-,'.-.','.-.'.-,-.'.','..-. ..','.-.'.'.-, AN OLD FRIEND . DI A M U SPOT Just A Few Yards Oil llio.id Mr.-.-t in Pr Win. Henry Slrr.-I YOI H Dlll'i; Mlllll THE COSMOPOLITAN Please C.mie in mid See . THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING 'Phone 4441—2(141 P. A-. CLARKE. COSMOI'OIIIAN ruAIMACI /,V////.V.V.'/.'/.Ve ','. ', III ICIII\SO\ S For in HOUSEHOLD HARDWARE I'OH PERFECT COOMMNG WEMMCT TH*: FLORENCE L THE cm Beauty and Quality # Combined GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. GLASSWARE l.e. iinll.de Sels I Dessert S.-ts (7 pi.-..-1 I |. — No. 2 romplele Cneklail Glasses Glass Coasters Ash Traya Nul or Candv Dishes Measuring Cups \i Pint Tuuil.lers BaaalMm I >r'o liters (lor I'ruit Juicel OruiiKe S.|lusrers Salad Bowls Water Jus—2 pts. Cheese Dislirs Suit or Peppers Suar llowls Milk JIIKS din Plata* Di.iil.-d Dishes Will.t.l.iss.'. KIT! IIENWAIli: Eoanirl MillIaS ••* tupsI pt. H-1 Hitsiiv. ri Mel.l Trays l.lincli Tins Kilrl.en Knivi-. T.'i. Strainers II Gal. Iron PolEarthenware Dinner Plal.s Soup Plat.-. Cups A; Saurrrs VtflataWf Di-li.-Whilr HOMIS Pallie Pans Pie Dishes Milk Saucepans Misini; Howls Pol.ilo Ri.rrs Corfe Screws .911 2.99 .n H an is 2 Hi .III 41 .2* IM .60 _.K .41 IJI I 12 LM M f>. \\. Ill ICIIIVSOV A €•• Lid.



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-IMMN MARCH SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE -HIMII\ BY CAR.. \NDLRSUN '1INT OF THE FlYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS GEORGE OAVIES BLONUIE HY CHIC YOUNG V7 ARE YOU NC IN *S IWALLY PREEBLE S BATHTUB ? if 'PHKIK good lookIcll you thr\V/iisr right. You know, loo, whrn you look aj ih<-|>n' tag, that you can't get linn > alur lllii-irau-il U a I nn-tour Brogue Tiril to M(] ].ur ithe John Whitr 4;uaranlr Sbirl.l — lli^ -ign which mrans ju*l right'! Look for it in leading store* in liarbaUoa. ma de by JOHN WHITE means made just right %  "LASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HA7ARP CVJt-f NT T* ^P COK**K*9 ftEAB' \ III 314* ncn. TO ] HATCH TM*t*.' TM J 15 *Ol CKANCt 10 / H BO/ / If— -^M If TnAMlS ft*5* ^ 1 1 WONT LIT I PL x?u rowi.' ^a 5 1 tnflLr '1 15 IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cjsh and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only M>M %  II OS I I UN artmin atailable at our II. .... I., s I . .Ivi.l. N|n-iijl.lsi.... ii and Ni> 1.11 Nn %  Usually Now Usually Now "R *>"" „ u Cold Sli.ruK.'—Wllolf t>r '.' Ham, ... SI .44 11.24 PMJS. DATES .18 .IS Tin. IIKINZ COOKI II \l \< X ROM in 1.11.... 1.. Sauce .34 Tins AI'RIC'OT JAM <2lo) U. .60 Tins OAK I'OWDEKED .III K .80 .72 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street I II i: O I. O \ \ .IDE i. II O I It I I S BJf FRANK ROBBiNS ^ I TMINK THAT TUf KXKE, PERHAPS. WILL WX *0?E iNTE***T IN A MUSING GlGl TMAN -OJ U*E DOC. PP ANTON.' rWJTICUlAfflV WEN TM£V BY ALEX RAYMOND \ **.# %  THF PHANTOM LK^SBBWI BY LEE FAUX ft RAY MOORES no.yju MUST UVE \ Pe*iLV'WEiL IMWEStEOTHEM, O UWTTHtT Kamecu WJUVEV. ) ( SET OI *%%%£. C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd. P.O. BOX 304 BARBADOS 'W#///////.V////.V.WV.V.'//,WW/,V.W,V,V,V.W /^//W*'My


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PA(.i UN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MXRfll *. Ill* 34 ACRES Butler Held Liable For OF CANES BURNT \ I IRl I I % %  • at Locust si. Ot-oiK*-. burnt dot) noics oi thud crop i -red. mOM MNHRB •>: WWM I, reported lo the %  the *am ( :iddn %  man who took away her Unj .' I left! %  A FIRE which occurred at the houM of Jo'ephlne Eu*larh nt San Domingo Alley. Kins William 'v. damaged %  matlrei* 10 The fire wan put out b." I ind irighbour" Misused Party Funds I r-iMi (tin Own I orrt-spondent • PORT-OF-SPAIN. March 8, I Hot) Tui>al Uriah Buzz Butler, who Ix-iamc known throughout the Weal Endlt %  1881 the labour unrest in Trill liable" by Mr. Ifliael Lotkhart the Auditor, (*>r almost $15,000 of the funds ol th. U d M;i''f>:iycrs'Tradp Union, ol which he aanaral Eczema Itch Killed in ) Mir les '.** C£T ~mfiff£flff "*ll IT THI HONKS Of IUCCAU B0C* Nixodcrm I /nkhart'. report, aubw-, . . mltted to afa*. No*! P. Bower. h\||o>|OIl VlM-unl if Trnde Urn..: %  Ship: I,n-in. tosed that during 1049 and 195* $0,100.20 of workS to the union but only 04.964.24 waentered in the 1 -. '.. "Srandalmiv' '''' %  "* %  there ... „.., """'"?.„,, H*. • ?-a*2zr%"5^ 1 n he lireei I• u,.JS,n 7?^.. ...t — Ho Auditor-, rep,,* ..,',., '""• "' "> Dutllltgt'd HEALTHY iViiVlauiV.' Stile morTtharV I.'f^gS. •OJ&S-I*&P.JV •Mi o. dem.ued Mr union lU -'T '*'• north "g f 0 1 ?.horklnl, 'g^ !" ? W '" rrt.Uo*lp .o lire was extinguished but Certificates For S. Patricks i I 01 Paine*. school Md Ih taltMbalM (mm < I %  <)-ami A. It UN KIT K FIXMENTAKY GHADg. I I .v1mni. C C M M.:r I : g. 1 I' CljuTflB, B IlllttU v I. King, H OTarri-n j Braa* t Bum. M Otllflll. I> ll.pl.lrr. P I ..rani iNTEHMrniAU (,KAi>r. rim <: %  -• Fadmer. I IV,,. I Kn.ir I Rmnk. ADVANCED GHADK. id O Piferim. FM.I.I-H l.AVI.I li.l liHOMAH. (illADE. OMIgCatMY rarlmorv. c ... 0 Hot #1). u Maara. K Drayton J Rrooht. I. King. T O.— I M SHertr, J Nut*. A ml.-v.. M anmih, M K-I H OUIF.II, i l>. Klna P.. Hunt*. riaikr A (irimr. E Thornc O account* as being icandaloua Mate declared that the workers' hard earned money had been oquandercd and mismanaged in "this ..nil.il..us fgghiOB. 1 thll week the secretary of the union. 401101 all; i n." wrote Mr Boweii latr. C C4M, O I MOI l-M II1INMI Ml FUMtNTAHV OHADi: I tVrlilWalo J Hioik-. E ThcMiw g Clark". T. Hum, I' J„hn.r.i.. p A.n. by. L Kin*. II n.,,,1, M (inmm, D Ruddrr. J Nw I' A,vln.w.. <> n.-..l g |o. T Gram. nntaucEDiATg ORADC I n %  i i CrrtiiValrV PMmora C CM, O < %  I %  >! .1 1 1 tl \ CLgMRNTARV Uli \:n I ,., WHfel I Km. J %  Had % %  r Oraavtta, o OraM iwtaaarBDiATi I.HAIH. o a 1 PM 1 IIArJOWHIIlN,. ,,,.( ciaa. CartUeatas* BliMgNTARV GRADE, n ''"• %  "... K ::,I.I.U, t !-. becaua of the trcmendr.ii* ,., lh _, „ mm ." su i7 ', .ncreate In Initial ,"' ," i ? n, Of 4o vthkla "V fi' n r < 'ncluded 1100 l..m m. 1940. intendin, £• _* ^nunoiila consigned to ln| allowance paid to civil Mwr D Coata Co 1. I maatbtri of the Lcgist*'*nty-lwo motor carunetl ..nri mganbtn of Skippered by Capt. Storey S.S. Soiutvla expecu to laavt r^Minca'i Trinidad and Ilrltlah CuUitui Plnanca Committee to npprnvr a Wednesday. supplementary vote <>f 0201 IR8 ll estimated lo bo luflicient %  %  to meet the cost of travelling at fl _. tl.. ..'ii %  JlaM tremors while from the potfe St Cliiir r.-.ldentlal diatrict, icsidenta reported hearing "two sharp bangs." Reports from rural ;.rei.. were of one slight tremor qutekly followed by a strong one. I'ANMUNJOM. March 8 muni^l Security Officers |av i rnti'd Nations rcprcsentaBatunla} Ijtfi letters from Allied war prisoners theft famHtai lit: Hoi I Tlinin*. narka. r Hunt. i r J I Ki.. It Brooka. J D.itkr. u Ki... I Ruddar, X orant. P <.>..;.-ilr. S Amln.,, J ""•. M nkrrw K Inn. A*eond Cla*> (ViiilWaic. O Onwil. %  iMntMm; MI QBADI rim Ctaaa Rrnoka, V Tadniorr C I I g Pn. ton. %  Thnrnc A Onmaa V ciiika. k iiufitr. v Jaamaa, L Hint p i.r.muv u Ruddrr. %  (!-.•-* ADVAMCBO . w Realm. I' OrSialBSJl, Y Aaaajr, IIIII.K Kl I MM. EIKUKNTAIIY (,ll>lil %  .. 1 < %  [*... P Graanldsr. A A.hh>. I %  Drink Selling—A < .'mil Crop Iiulibslry AatONQ Uie people who are ma n .iu> • %  • %  dunni taa 0 drink sellers. With the %  l IBOntMlti I'mand olhei drinkt gn l [ void three ami four cents a pint now and atllari %  f than ajgi „p iinip-ii •riMTe reaping la ^olng on and are getting good nttti i %  • b04 ii.'V, ttw i:noul ot the Held tired and thirsty and these drink sellers arc always sold out at the tad of tho > v, r. .| 11_' if properly designed nnd handleil Trinidad which hns been li.-.:'. great opportimitien to i ..i needett dollars through tourism. Itocnuse "f its hotel shortage, in suite of Government's introduction many years ago of Hotel Aid letflsl.itinn. 10011111 have in Mr Hewlett's opinion, as good hotels .. anvwherr cle. Mr Hewlett found that Triniall the loveliest attractiO on l.md vettleinenl in Trfnltlad and Tolwijo has been drawn up by Vie Government. It Is proposed under It. to devaaan 3.071 acres. 2 941 acres if which are Crown Lands. In four of the new settlement* It it planned to establish v.-trial farms" on which clonnl cocoa and budded citrus will be pl.mtol. Livestock will al*o be kept on the firms which will provide pnrtployment for selihis Oovernment cannot at present root the whole hill and, with the gnproval of the legislative Council's Finance Committee. It will %  %  h f.n a Colonial Development ind Welfare grant of 0fiOO.oOO out of the Cotonyi 04,800.000 allocsDevi-inpment and %  v t to assist in meeting t Of the project \.NV.CA. Activities IHJ following u (be programme ol the activities of the Y.W.C.A.. which will take place for tin* moil Ui. Sunday Devotional Service to be held at the Y.W.C.A, at 3 00 pin. MnmUy: Necdlecraft for Club Leaders at 4.30 p.n. Tcaihei Mr T J. Vaughan. N.B.—Open to leaders from various girls groups in the island. TuvsiUy: Needlevrati Class at 4.30 p.m. Teacher: Miss S Yearwood. N.B.—Open to inembet • i tinVW.C.A. Hedneaday: Elementary Cooling Class. Teacher: Mrs. H. QrfflUh. Assessorles Claa C. P. Stoute. Ttiunteay: Games Night. Friday: Debate at B.00 The subject Is: "That a i pi %  'co is in the Home." Saturday: Netbull pra< t-> held at St. Michaels Oui-' School at S .00 p.m fiiticura V/ SOAP .< yyAtdH ; REPAIR Men Made Younger By Treating .Gland '• %  tllng up nlghu. burning aanaa in of orRai.a. wtltlmh dlarbknir nil a-ha nt baa* of aplna. (rain mo € l-tlna, narrouanaaa, wannn>-> yeunsar or monar ba- < % %  : Rogann from your rhaialaL Tlia irmflt* protfcta you. m GUARANTEED SERVICE Remember any Watch and >N) Clock Repairs will be delivX" 1 Beed within a week with a guaranteed note. At J. BALDINI 4 CO.. Oince at Lashley's Ltd. f i " "• %  WtrEN YOU ATTaND *T*? ANNUAL DANCE Teach Wurderer tixveuted • From Oiu Own I .nirapondrnl ANTIGUA. M irch %  Thirty-seven-year old atontserntt-boni Thomas Dowdye was aaeeiltad thll morning 48 days afte* condemnation to death for mui tiering his paramour Henitetta Kdwards at Crosby's Estate Yesterday %  man called Jelllcoc who considers himself the Island's Official Executioner questioned the £f> fee. He says the cost of living; has gone up and *ie should be paid more for the job. 6 Dl In Crash IIUKNOS AMIES. March 8, Si killl.nd 15 injured waa the liaclr outromo of a craab at dawn Ihl. mm nlnk* between a bu. and a I. rry on thIOItl JJ.00 A PAIR SHOES IIM.IS per yd Id. SJI.K DKKSS MATER1AUS: per y* 7 Sc. & 8 WW SEE OCR SHOW WINDOW I a THE MODEL STORE nun Mi & Tl'DOR STREETS ^////////,V/.V,V/A'AV/'//rt'A'*W///AV/.V^'/Ay Such lovely Texture in these linens S sHI I I SETS. : Sheei> 72" 108" :ind : rakm CM 20" x 30" Colours ol Pink, Blue & (km, IVr Scl 132.50 REXWEAR SHEETS. Sbs 72" 90". liach 7.77 63" X 90". Each 7.03 80" X 100". Each 7.86 Rl XWI AR PILLOW CASES 20" COTTON PILLOW CASES 20" Will II TURKISH TOWELS 27" 24" • HEMSTITCHED WHITE LOU N HUCKABACK TOWELS IX" HI MSI I It TIED WHIM COriON HUCKABACK TOWELS IX" M" /s < 30". Each 30". Each... 54" Back 40". Each Each 22". Each.... I.U2 1.72 2.87 1 55 1.11 1.02 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LID. 10, 11 12 & 13 BROAD STREET YESTERDAY Rainfall from Oodrtagtou Total rainfall for month date: 3A in Trlll..,-i .• %  li..... :. • r iMinluium) Wind Velocity b milpr hour Barometer (0 ami 29 91 (11 a.m.) 80 032 TO-DAY Slums'. 6.19 a.m. Sim-.-! 6.11 r iu Moon; rin-t Quarter. March Light nig 6.30 j' m High Tide -M .in. 3.27 p. Low Tlda: 0.4A m 9.13 p. FOR YOUR PARTIES! ( "I K Mil %  : Mniii FINE Kl '.] |„ bottle MM.III. \Mi wi I I \ GRAND 15 WHISKY—per bottle HIGHLAND nllis WHI.SKY—per bottle I.ITII.IMOOH MOllll \V1IISK\ per bottle MAKTKLL BRANDY %  ••Qrt*. —per bottle MARTLLL BRANDY •••pi. beta, and flasks—per bet. MAKTKLL BRANDY "Cordon Bleu'—per bottle MARTELL BKANDY "t or don Argent"—per bottle MARTELL BRANDY %  'Extra"—per bottle FINDLATERS DRY FLY HHERR1— per botUe FINDLAI1KS W1NTT:K.S TALE SIIHtKY—per bottle HARVEY'S BRISTOL CREAM SHERRY—per bottle L'ABBF FRANCOIS CHERRY BRANDY IB Di-ii i Ware Jug* I Mini t'RANCOIS APRICOT BRANDY in Delft Ware Jagi L'ABBE FRANCOIS CIRACAO Estra Dry—* battle LABRE r It AN COD* KCMMEL— \ bottle CHERRY HI I ItlNf.--<|rl. bottle CHERRY HEERING—-half bottle nn XMlti II ... botUe COINTREAI—large bottle COINTREAt—Medium bottle PERLSTE1VS BEER per botUr PFRLHTEINS BEER—per eartoo • s/ivs/uf* srorr A CO. LTD. Broad Street and Greyitone. Hastings Pot an Island so smati, Barbadus has divan holiday pleasures thiit appeal equally tn participant and snictatnr C. B. KICK A lit of Kolton I.iinr r -A. carafully lock of line imported Men\ FurnixhiitK* to meet the needs •>f the moment. Kxclusive hrcsswear Iron) England. 'ina! Sportawaar, Poplin. Linens. Silks, Travel RURS and Textiles as smooth as velvet make the House of RICE a pleasurable place to visit—and one lo return to many ttmee! C. B. IE.., EN ISA OlSTOMCR iOT A CUSTCMCR? THANK AMD A TIP OF TUB KATU? HAT ID sJC*'.. 1WUNO A "S4.TW %  • >,, a-i rtxrrc *^£* X *Ar* R.C*?0* WHEN TAILORING IS THE SUBJECT OF CONVERSATION MAFFEI & CO., LTD. ARE THE TOP SCORERS LADIES' & GENTS' OUTFITTERS TROPICAL SUITINGS. LINENS. FANCY TWEEDS. SHIRTS Etc. 2787 RED HAND PAINTS •f Ball... I .MMa* HAT I'R.IVIDP ItEUABU PROTTCTII.V FO Hg^HBBjJJJJJ EXTERIORS %  AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR ^g^^P^a^H INTERIORS I We have received New Slocks ol... %  T SPFXIAL HOUSE FAINTS ^V Grey. Dark Grey. Oak Brown, yfl AT Barbado. Light and Dark Stone ^fiajgf W I N \MI I I IMslI PAINTS % %  JJJjJprN Cream. Tulip Green, White. P^'m^n MATINTO FLAT PAINTS |R^ Cream A Green. CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS BrlUM Red, Grey, Mid. Green. HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN with Grey underroatlni. PAINT REMOVER for the easy removal of old paint. Phone 42(7, 44M WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. The Sign af fgaaMhj



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PAf.l M'NDAi \0\s IMPROVED IMPORTEDS Rebate Sets 4 \eu Track Record , BIK'hU :w* days "*—' %  .—T ZLTV. UK UMW than u*eal B*> 3ES 5 .,' %  : --" ** H %  % %  • %  %  *• %  *" .,._ %  -.aM* %  absBrut, •-U..I..-V .%  „adll Field Sweeps wnscb, "VSulri as accurately at any !?"^Sn c."'~ **'tursi: M ^maai'it was M, n " *"** t J %  v: %  .%  2j*. .lurh took pasc* oa th. track yer aa. . —i SuSTt.n -ES ^l-' *. %  ritual east ,. Srrio :X VBeSshaa hBOt BterrBsan Cilli wesava a* el— %  '-MM ft* Pars, area, r bat .. I • %  ft %  iHllI a.. e*J.-w snwa %  - ft*assenaa 1 *a* f-rer ssssnsrl C sstae. eats)* raftl ft! b* r**;.-. *> %  %  .tw both that* eUres. .-.ft n ft< la> ; POKWJJObV Ha rasha irtsaers ranaaaa aw ran 7. lr -•.-. aal atarrb aataajaj •... •**• aaM x I treat* Bill I ae a ft* Oral Hal Biadirae are* unways Wins Big Sweep Urn Of Ham* Drawn flan MM II 1 NTH SACFUanai M i .aerial natd.ua. .a I Met ed, aaa at ft, started. Th. Uaev Geye" cam II Xllk wlbn. •a* They tat at e> a eer, ,s*c art. eat ai they van by ft. Su borers ;. 1.----.4 %  • a.--.oo* •..-. The, BB*J "^rf I pair J an i. .: da> ixc. and ,-ood start, Wster I a. A la -m and JoU>• fca ^< c-T ftaj ad van aaa) bataai and Sunbaani incbad as the I thraa furlong -;.:*-! M tOJowad UOler. Waiei = .pl*ced Jolly madlatclj chalaaaai .;rf ad a ball. JoUv llak* % %  %  aaaav .y. aad Daa Taw a. 1 1 It, 5 aad t ;^~ ft reaaptctHaJ AiV: a aoo: start. AXB Low •-=, rrasamaar jaaliu far a.. >oaa. Tna field fta Hanaua •* wrft A -. Low ] ai fti laa: Tbr> stnax oat afaw poae. but OB wia| tha two 0*r war, aotr urb a n tat The Follewa drsan — A 41*K Past a lunat aol ov< M aaa. aaiiaaaat tbat aa was FTaa.saaa ot taa Wast ladaaCnda I award of Caatrol aaa aaa aaa m i m il to receive the pteaoUU a baa Waal ladsea encaet achseaad m ft aaar — fte wstr..r.t of a Taa asatch at Lords aad~ % %  liaa rT l j raUaf tbat at last bat I %  III hat | ii m n the "ppcartaa.-. pssrasa fte aesl that bat ib na ii d fte waraasr of the Waa baaaa Cncbet Board at Control aal hat starved tat areas aad the fsatsaral r-vsolnf..-e focr-is: %  a) Wc;r z.tr..-*,* .-..aal ebj baaaaeatrauoa ot Van ladaa) crkaat aaravf Mr Taa Board waa a lav aa&a itaaV aaa ftare aaaaad at be brae bop* of aaar takes*; ft* West laden crtrbet pwb*ic bna ts oanndenea m paat Uaber aaa a< aaa aaaaaaSa* asar dt* na a**K* TW'LNT^ SaasJUNti RACt Creale Handiraa rasaa aa *_-„ taj i.r.; sas**] r .. ^.:te at • •a-ren Lur.wavs r isa a d i won be half ot Low wh;. heat fasbar i a neck. That Best a %  baM ot l| aaaaaae. beatm. ft* time whleb was eat rr< 5 eet Rocket or Taaraeav b* 1" • nifliimi EACT. 1 L-J A in: h • li 19*11 B 39*1 *' ar. c KM D 50 D nao P ->-\ l taM t 7541 %  MM t 457S ( %  •Til .i Mlt .i <260 J 3*2? J 7448 1 4915 I 7900 : 5511 i %  77i I ;n %  • MT7 V 1407 s •470 %  bill H Mb: 0 •M ci ii •~" P nn ;• ras %  U7 H in* %  -_-;, s .?-., •bra I •aal I aT4 rprl* i titfr A.Fir* Adn-Jm; Dudm Dunquerque Vanjruard TMBaattM Blue DiaUnond Miss Fntmclwhip Dtrham JanFuss Budttr-t Abu All Swtt Rockc | %  -•*.M*V Day l^ndf ark Da.-i.inK Pnnc-. A Apollo HaUTtna-fVli r\l*aTAdl Apnl Flowwt C •>'. % %  Caonc." W :. Croat Bon Star FIU# Vine. Rk-T.r?.'• % %  Ja aaaa be aaa* atrasTttawtr^od a. wea %  > ...-._. ... -%taaaaa aal -; ab M -..-^ BTal av I .^aaSTSafloaS ZomTZ* •£ <*•***->*'•>•-*'aaal PPAMXTLV the baadKappers ftoutat lib* aa bWl *• hao A-artiraftta.aratdarand WUat bar ft aTft 1M fc. ibt Tr— %  h. ajbauntu: weidht ot lJolba-. and wot ' ?s. lalll with "mufti*, •oowftl la la* ascond A clas. •uroed iiT ABar aach an eew w ft cood urn. o u_lm dar ^e^;^ W r^^rwd-a-trbll SZTZZSX'ZZl?. ,'aaaaatl A rsrapar who did wen Poor Harrowwaa. of OBatam, rnei -ntinvrly accsdent which robbed he, ot h chance. Bu: was obrlounj ottblasaad. Rebate, on ft* othet hand, is a mare that is well ft ft. ssnCto, the best in Use We Indie, at present It It eaactly a year ask :r. .ne came into bar own when ah. displavad treroaajdous ura. oiuu a> *" atainst Bums and then goin. on to win the aw.. .ith aT victory in B and anollvtr In A Her rrfcTnaacai .ncrtlnt and the one liist ovar .re In taCt, very amilar At both >• %  .VeirT to have nin her-lt uito form And' lu, *-->; J""' ..rTaa ..cellenl uide IM year wbM sb. wet. UalDaUatlbltoaVcai cr l| furlona* .h. did it in 1|. to the saro. >*"• cJlpp%  •.hrre rlfths and In so dotnl satabUsbed a track ratord. If there is one race that can be co-.inted on to ann* the ertra. its toes it u always the lssl race on tie proti man An the %  Keys seem to throw caution U> ft* wind and moats) It was la on* '.cse events at a past mceUnl that we witnessed two of our shrewcr i darnltiiar Croauey andOilbert Yvonet bast U^tnaalvss b| : :l out from ft* lump until one said so the other "you've tu.I cam. back "you've" had it loo. No truer words were ex. '.aneed'from horseback and presently their mounts Don Arturo ar Seawall stopped in tbeir trscais at Uo Precipitance, with Hosaar w I come alont and take ft* race as east as one takes candy tram kic BSSBBI no mistake. Holder was only behind them in ft* early star • cause hie mount did not have the speed. It is just such a race that will produce record* and therefore e beer, s rooc record iisdeec that has stood ft* test of I distance ror sistean years lb* record of the asare G .*s been or. fte books for fte 74 furlongsYesterday n wa • The race as usual was well aad truly ran ana d I with all that display of frit and dsb ue iaaanan that a only f x rest. 0 T aaa 44 U -44 : laaaasei I bat aa) Red Cheeks .%  : | Ifci :.. aabab Bffly Bov Dun Vse. WstercresB BaaaBj 7<.T* I CcCtas, Cavalier Teat M BsMi.' ) THm reoard breakers, but enly for csasses. were tweeend Lunways. tweet Rockers Tsrsory on Thursday was schsrred • the espens* at Yatsneaa fresr. whore eh* was reeerrtaf ae less Ihsr. s lbs 1 do not this* Yiaai n i as** of her best ft ftas rare hat nev* %  %  ft* less it elearr* ilsaiiasallllai whet s coUertsrst ot aaod oaes etk • the imported classes now-a-davi if two more can be found s i •net are just a shad* oeer tboar ot an ia 1 a i h i< mar* Ilk* Tasoe-unways in fact, earned 1M lbs, when she teoufbl the C eeord (or $t fulraf deaa to ltds I ftsnk we are *11 up to and eeen above ft* m*h srese• aebsrsed ft ft* years lust prior to fte second World Wi I French natter and Castle tr. the Air sre two others who have -press at that ar so riT i The latter won only The I reel* of dosasj so aad the tact that he was a trite Bare at e did n. mark ban as one to be watched Franc*, fhtttar tnay ,• • ve been tacky to be one of the few borers thet has ewer race % %  I penalty tar arsririatt. bat in nrlisiiii on* could aet aal bow eesary she wan m ft* aim d tane of 1 Ol All thase rhsssrs should mast* liatHin thaak twin* at these isys when Creoles base to b* p t u ro ts t al freat D t* C dasi oas* was that ot brtle Watercress who was So tnailn.li sell Ism -.it she dad not snake a alec* for ft* entire I II II I Tel saast af %  tree that ah* has illlia sasaad R IUsu fte races aa class D %  tret race s ltha iigh b* was aot qatte fit. -. on as ft* m s itan Brosssssaad sstrh the tvcfat •t l e t ei.e d Be SBUSC Uaj a ha* b* rated ss one of ts_ .. Mary Ann u si h aiiM l ed the crttsat stjaai be srtaasa* wash top •estht aad at It te snake ft ehsar that oaty Bow BeUs a bar equal ft* creele classes at a, h i rlra sH she a t n had bar ears at the satssb essae sstfh thssa easa at a ssttwrc rah race nr y. The (asm a* sewer saast he** tassstst at wrth _. H ajsrsal by bath Mary Aaa and jono hat shower! us yum day that stayast a bar teal *aaaa. I qte c-ee that her w*is J; ^^ .-., s. bat I e B ft* ssusae af JoDy Miller who won Tat Lyra Wessrk, Reed at the stoutest TrsdlTiesa of The Csretseda %  •-*. with the iseiaaiatt limlnaii '.V.V.-A'A NOTICE Will our Customers and | friends please note that our 1 I OIL Department has been ?;' I ? I Seieo Your Favounte Set Eaiiy j removed to our New Building ij AT 5 i Louis L. Bayley Bolto.. L*jend Aquatic Oub Gth Setot. Ptwoe 3909 — Hirjcsr 489T \\ III I I IMKK %  tt* all •rsirrs. plrar %  >! %  I7HI R. M. NUn A (O. LTD. ^





PAGE 1

rvt.l EIGHTEEN M ND\V \I)V(K.\TI. M Mm M \RCII *. 11*1 V.WAVAWM .-.-,-,',*.•.'.-.-,*.-*-.'.-. .-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•.-.•.-.•.-•--%  -••i?*;'.WM. FOGARTY (B'DOS) LTD. Gigantic After Stock Taking '.% %  COMMENCING ON MONDAY JOTH MARCH |*| You can sing a Song of S A VMMCSS A welcome boon to the belaboured budget! OUR GREATEST INVENTORY SALE IN YEARS! I AND FOR YOU... SAVINGS GALORE! READ THE ENTIRE LIST OF THIS S I If SILK DEPT. 3.8 M " 44 yd. 82.88 la $1.32 •-'II. to 11.32 --' 58 to $1.44 Hit Ki S1.K8 $1.50 MOSS CREPE-ull shndei R< .1 il from WHITE MOSS CREPE Reduced from ART SII.K I'liil I from BLUE MOROCAINE from sl.lPPl.l". SATIN fr PINK ITGD SATIN Reduced from I REPE NIHIIIM Kcdutcd I ruin METAL IMPRESSION C.EORGETII Now PLAIN I.I nKi.i ii i Reduced from $2.16 to 11.31 vl I III: CREPE Reduced from 83.31) to (2.64 Will II. CREPE Reduced from $1.46 to $1.00 WHITE CREPE CLOQUE Reduced from $3.24 to $2.HH WHITE SATIN & TAFFETA STRIPE Reduced from $3.33 to $2.40 WHITE BROCADE Reduced from $3.36 to $2.00 PLAID TXFFETA Reduced from $2.28 to $1.56 PI \ll> TAFFETA K. .in. ..I from (HECK TAFFETA Reduced from PLAID TAFFETA Reduced from FLOWERED CREPE Reduced from FLOWERED ART SILK Reduced from STRIPED CREPE now ... I LOWERED CREPE Reduced from . POLKA DOT GEORGETTE Reduced from I LOWERED CREPE Reduced from ... FLOWERED CREPI Reduced from ART SILK PLAID now yd. yd. y-. EMI to 8/yd. sl.w to $I,S4 yd. yd. yd. yd yd. yd. yd. yd. yd. yd. yd yd. yd. yd. yd yd. yd. Td yd. yd $3.00 to $2.00 N I •".< to $2.tM $3.19 to $2.40 $J.I7 to $2.40 $1.05 to 72c. He. 81.92 to 1.S0 $1.98 to $1.00 S2.88 to $1.92 S1.92 to 81.50 S1.M DRESS GOODS DEPT. ART SILK SPIN Reduced Irom M no to 14c. yd. SEERSUCKER — U.S.A. Reduced from $1.20 to *c. yd. FED. SPUN Reduced from $2.11 In $1.3* yd. TOOTAL LINEN Reduced from $2.37 to S1J2 yd. MOYOA8HEL LINEN (Fid.) Redured from $2.25 to $1.75 vd. MOYGASHEL LINEN (Plain) Redured from $1.53 to $1. >d. I.IKI0 Yards CHECK MIAMI To Clear at $1.50 y* ART SII.K LINEN STRIPE Reduced from $1.4 to $1JI yd. DOTTED LINEN Redured from $|.5 le S1.32 .. PLAIN LINEN—Nine *T.3Z .. FIGURED SPUN—Now $1.00 .. GENTS HATS $7.54 to $4.80 each $5.75 to $4.00 „ WILSON HATS Reduced from M.O.UEEN HATS Reduced II.I.I .Kill KELTS Reduced from $3.21 to $2.40 .'"II PELTS Reduced [ran $3.01 to si.KU BLACK RAIN CaPES It. .1 Irom $7JO to $3.00 GABERDINE RAIN COATS Rediin.'d from $19.56 to $15.00 $53,000 MERCHANDISED SLASHED! LINEN DEPT 48' FLOWERED CRETONNE Reduced from $2.10 to 8 • yd. 48" FLOWERED SPUN Reduced from $3.12 to $2.52 yd. 36" x 3" PLAID TABLE CLOTHS Reduced Irom $1.5* to $1.08 each NURSES COLLARS — New 16c. .. TURKISH TOWELS 36 x III"—Now 72c. .. 41" TAPESTRY $3.12 yd DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS 54 54 Reduced Irem $4.00 to $3.00 each COLD. COTTON TABLE CLOTHS In x 48" Reduced Irom $2.1$ to SI.50 each COLD. It 1 VON TABLE CLOTHS 38" X 38" —Now $1.30 „ MANCHESTER DEPT. 28" 28" 28" 28" 30" 38" 38" 28" 36' 28" 36" 36" COTTON PRINT PRINTED II CORD COTTON FUGI COTTON FUGI KURUPUNG COTTON GREY DOMESTIC FLOWERED PRINT COTTON POPLIN — Now CASEMENT — Now GREY INDIAN HEAD — Now New 60c 70f „ SOf ... 5* .. 7S .. n$ .. S8< .. m .. 0e 56c. > 64c. si.mi yd. FANCY DEPT LADIES' HANDBAG(Plastic)—Now SI.80 each LADIES' HANDBAGS (Leather) Now SLIM! each LADIES' PLASTIC HANDBAGS Now 81.50 ,. CHILDREN'S RAYOs BAGS— Now 48c .. CHILDREN'S PLASTC BAGS—Now 72c .. WOMEN'S ALL WOi-l. CARDIGANS AMoiied Checks -Now $3.00 .. Open Hand KNITTED PULLOVERS All Pure Wool — Sow . $5.00 IIOI.YROOD ALL WOOL PULLOVERS Attorted Coleurs — Now $5.00 .. BOYS' POLO SHIRTS—New lie .. Ladle.' RAYON HANKIES—to Clear at 12c .. Ladles' COTTON HANKIES—to Clear ill I2f PEARL NECKLAC1S (Single Strand! — Now 10c .. LADIES H0ISERY & UNDERWEAR $5.76 to 84.00 each SHOO to $7.50 .. .$2.97 to $2.28 pair $1.12 to 90c .. RAYON NIGHTDRESSES Reduced Irom TRICOT NIGHTDRESSES Reduced from NYLON PANTIES Reduced from RAYON PANTIES Reduced Irom CHILDREN'S CREAM RIBBED VESTS Reduced Irom 70 each. Now 2 lor SLIM SILHOUETTE BRASSIERE Reduced from $3.60 to SI.80 curh BRASSIERES (Samples) Now 60c .. GIRDLES (Samples) Sl.00 .. Vent-A-Rav Combination PANTIES SKIRT (Short) Reduced Irom $3.00 each Nov. 3 for $1 00 Venl-a-Rav Combiaatioa PANTIES & SKIRT (Ions) No si.Ml .. JERSEY RAYON NIGHTDRESSES Redured from $4.15 to 83.00 .. CARHIVAL of BARGAINS! LADIES HOISERY & UNDERWEAR NYLON TRICOT VI.IPS Reduced Irom . S5.72 In 85.00 .. CHILDREN'S COTTON PANTIES Reduced Irani 18c Melt to 3 pairs for $1.00 ".II Dozen HAI.LITO HOSIERY (51 Gntfe Byron) Reduced from $2.59 to 81.98 pair Ladies' BATHING SUITS One-Piece Laalex Reduced Irom $14.00 to $9.0(1 Indies' BATHING SUITS Two-Piece Laitex Reduced Irom S9.MI to sl.M) ladies' BATHING SUITS One Piece Ripley Reduced Irom $16.00 to $10.00 lattice' PARASOL-; Reduced from MM to $3.00 Ladies' Art Silk BLOUSES Reduced Irom $11.00 to $7.20 Ladies' Art Silk BLOUSES Reduced Irom $14.00 In $9.00 SHOE DEPT. Ladies' 'HyireeV SHOES—Mich Heel. While, III... I. and Blue. Nn-tuck & Suede Reduced Irom $ 12.77 to $6.50 pair Ladies REPTILE SHOES —Brown. Grev. Red and UeiaV Reduced from $4.71 to $2.95 .. Ladies' CANVAS SHOES—with heels —Sizes 3 to 4'z Reduced from S2.2I to SI..'." pair Five Line* LADIES' SHOES Approx. Cost $5.00 pair. To clear at $3.50 .. Eight Lines LADIES' SHOES Approximate Cost 810.00 to 8I2.MI To clear now at $6.00 .. A large assortment of GENTS SHOES Sizes 8 to lO'.i Average cost 810.00 .. To clear at S7.00 .. Four Lines CHILDREN'S SHOES Reduced from $4.00 to $2.40 .. The CERT' FOOTBALL BOOTS Normal Price $7.00 To rlrar at $5.00 WOOLLEN DEPT. Ill \lllli\l I TWEED Reduced Irom TROPICAL SUITINGS Reduced from. TROPICAL SUITINGS Reduced from TROriCAI. SUITINGS Reduced Irom HI.IE SERGE Reduced from HERRINGBONE TWEED Reduced from STRIPED TWEED Reduced Irom Sarloris' 2-Piece READY MADE SUITS (Tropical) Reduced Irom. S3936 to $32.00 Moycashel TROPICAL PANTS (Grey) Redured from $13.36 to $12.50 pair $5.13 to $3.00 yd. $4.82 lo $3.60 .. $7. to $4.00 .. $7.04 to $5.50 .. ..$8.22 to $7.75 .. $5.75 to 8180 pel "I SHIRT DEPT. 81204 to $10.00 yd. SHIRTS SS.:|7 I.. S4.00 each 85.73 In $3.60 CONSULATE TUNIC Reduced Irom VERNON SHIRTS Reduced from SPARTAN SHIRTS Reduced from 83.02 to S3.M H.G. SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS Reduced Iron S6.7I lo $5.50 PEGASUS I Ml OKI Ii SHIRTS Reduced from $6.65 to $1.00 RAYON SHIRTS. Red from $2.37 to $1.18 PEGASUS MESH SPORTS SHIRTS Redured from SJ.07 to 82.00 TIES—Redured from 72r. to Mb ( (II ION ANKLETS. He'd Inini ate. to 44c. IDOL WOOLLEN ANKLETS Reduced from SEIIX l 81c IDOL WOOLLEN II HOSE Redured from $2.48 to SI.08 IIOI.EPROOF II HOSE Reduced from $2.77 to $1.68 HOI.KPHOOF WOOLLEN ANKLETS Re'd from $1.76 to $1.44 & $1.40 to 81.08 PURE LINEN VESTS Red Irom S6.72 to $4.50 & $5.23 to $3.84 PURE LINEN SHORTS Reduced from H I.; lo KM BATH TRUNKS Red frum S5.6I SPORTS SHIRTS Kediued from HOYS' SHIRTS Red frum $2.31 lo S1.92 & SLID In $1.08 .. FLOWERED SPORTS SHIRTS Reduced from $2.92 (o $2.00 .. PEGASUS UHLFTIC VESTS— Now $1.20 ,. PEGASl'S HRIIr SHORTS—Now SI.20 .. ALL WOOL BATHING TRUNKS—Now—7If ELECTRICAL & HARDWARE DEPT. 100—28 x I'z DUNLOP TYRES To clear ul 82.83 each 100—28 x Hi RIMS( Stainless) To clear at S4.27 ., KM)— ALUMINIUM ( IIAMIIEHS (Large) To clear at S3.40 ENAMEL SAUCEPANS EMI A KM i" si.80 S.VSII lo $4.00 1 11 pi 5-pt. fi.pt. 8-pl. SI.68; S1.82: S2.0L s2 22 ENAMEL BASINS ii-pt. $2.41 each PRICES: 60c. 63c. 69c.. 78c, 88c. and S1.05 each ENAMEL PLATES—clearing at 37c each ENAMEL SLOP PAILS wilh and without Covers—$2.38 and $1.91 each PLASTIC BREAD BOARDS—now 73c each GOOD RADIO BUYS BATTERY SETS—$152.40 rarh A.C. SETS—$110,181 and S132 SI each ELECTRIC IRONS (Hawkins Heal Control -ll IIeach 36 HAIR BROOMS—cleat in..( S3 33 each 1.400 Feet V RUBBER HOSE (Garden) ISC foot MILK t \N* Reduced fr. in 81.96 lo 96c each CHEESE SLICES Reduced Irom EMI lo S1.08 .. CAMPING STOVE Reduced from $11.25 to S8.2S .. CIGAR BOXES Reduced from S12.IKI to $6.00 .. PRESSURE COOKERS (Modern Maid) Redured Irom 111 ml 1,. $7.50 .. mi. BOG POACHERS (12 Baas) —SMitahle (.r Hotel. Reduced Irom S10.7B to S5.00 .. T\STI T TOASTERS Redured Irom EMI (o $3.60 .. :•*. Ill i .• %  • DO NOT DELAYS HURRY IN ON MONDAY and SAVE! SAVE! SAVE!! At— FOG A R T n GIGANTIC SiiLE. ,;*.•.•.•.•.;•.•.•*'/;**•*•,', W*WWA0&



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~l M>W MAKIH 'J, I9ij SINDAY VUV.i. niiiiii I '>'£'.'-'-^'.--v.-,-.'.v.-,v-.-.-,*,-.-.-.-,-.-.v-.—. . m SUNDAY MARCH 9 SATURDAY MARCH 15 MARGARINE WEEK SPECIALLY ARRANGED TO CONVINCE ALL BARBADIAN HOUSEKEEPERS HOW TO Wfi : : -T EVERY YEAR THE WORLD OVER MORE PEOPLE ARE USING MARGARINE IN PLACE OF COOKING BUTTER. BARBADIAN HOUSEKEEPERS ARE FORTUNATE TO BE ABLE TO BUY MELLO-KREEM MARGARINE FOR COOKING AND GLOW SPREAD TABLE MARGARINE AT A CONSIDERABLE SAVING. BIG TWO-DAY CAKE SALE (in aid of Local Charity) at K. R. HUNTE & Co., Ltd. New Show Room. Lower Broad Street FRIDAY MARCH 14th 10 a.m. "to 4 p.m. and SATURDAY MARCH 15th 9 a.m. to 12 noon ALL CAKES WILL BE MADE WITH MARGARINE •TEST THE TASTE TEST TUE 1PLALITY ami Hvlp 4'haritu. -aaweaaj MH MELLO-KREEM MARGARINE DELIGHTFUL IN PASTRIES. COOKIES and other DELICACIES START FROM THIS W EEK TO SAVE!! \OTK TUK PRICE ENJOY THE QUALITY MELLO-KREEM MARGARINE I Id. Tin Mr. X lb. Tin ul .lr. per lb. GLOW SPREAD TABLE MARGARINE H-ir. |M-r lb. I'urkrt S lb. Tin OOr. |rr lb. LET MELLO-KREEN MARGARINE AND GLOW SPREAD MARGARINE BE CENTRAL IN YOUR FOOD PARADE -m ft****************** *****2z??z.*.m.mii T ".•.-.-•.. ; i: %******** + ii'i z f\ 11 f ^ f t' 'f*' * f ^



PAGE 1

P.\<;r FOI RTKIN SUNDAY AHVOfATE Sl'NDAV HAW II I, IJ2 to nuikc yen gig, ccnf&enfr, light-kMYtti... "fbik Mimey*.", $<*)& %  tuweit p&rUf-qjiHtf Uit the whclc Guide Notes Knrulmenlo On 21*1 Pebiuary. Mrs. F. A. liiihop. Dutricj Cotiuniiii i visited 7th Brownie pack (St Michael Girt*' School) jn4 enrolled 0 Brownie*. On 28th r>r>runry Mm. Bishop ensoste'i 3 Guides at Belmont Girls' School (27th Barbados). The parent ol 'he Guides and the recruits were present at the Enrolment Mrs. H. rarmcr enrolled 1 Guides and 3 Brownies on 10tn February at Codrlngton H 1 g h School ot<-o from their Company Funds. The (Mai 4 is:— District 1 (Mrs. F. A. Bishop) 65.00 District 2 (Miss M. Pemherton) ... 46.60 District 3 (Mn A W Sewing Circle lit PsTJCNI NOLAN DKU11N.. HIE HAISED .MA lU.I.M. In US BTflf'Bf 1 mora piumment tnsn ii u i>veii on uotn blouses and dresses. Altnougii it may ...jlime weai' .Id be quite conuortable on cocktail and party i wo small darts arc used In the good .... it ..our bssHB buck pattern has e in the shouluer seam this should be as the darts to be added to the neckline will give sulAcbaok. To get rid Of tl U IW a line from m.d-way on the shoulder seam to uie top of the back basic dart. .. second line one lourtli of an Inch from the tlrst on ttfcl shouldti seam connecting this Ibie io the lop of the basic dart, also thus making the ease into a dart. Slash the first line and lap slash to the second line. Cut basic dart to, but not through the point and psrttSfn to flatten out. Measure the amount of extra i In your basic dart at the waistline and take that same I off the waistline at trio centre back reducing the basic dart to Its original size. Add one R "f an inch to the neckline LEFT Co* -'v 11 suit In checked wonted. HARDY AMIES) CENTRE 1 • -tilt in line check" cot RIGHT "A l" .ult in lemon chiffon and full, pleated skirt. (From in classic Unas. ounted on white The pi for fashion Hd h ttM clothes telling are bought bs women. But if gr.tphs are stu. cunnlnj %  %  clues t<> able JS the a the tellir.K dl* differences whi %  gMCsYl itylH the angle of g a Jewel, the loand the width not a i'. clothes, but I detail. With an inn %  from th lectio:,-.. AM women. Is suit LONDON. I girl w %  : • be something of days. Couture it fantastic prices. only a very few ,ifashion photoI with as much lock Holmes exi ,ii viald fish ton ti v.iht.. nal design. For lie in the subtle h distinguish one 'rim the next—In it. the position of it ion of the waist, of the skirt It is i coutura hootlni i til %  new couture colnie. tor English lime. They wear (By IKIKOTIIY KAKKI.EV) 'hem all 'he vear round, the material and the style depending on thi arggfltbtr and the occasion, show suits for three occasions: for Ascot • roundi led and p< Scolt) Dsttrtct < Ira. H. A. Talma) 15.0-J DUtrict 6 ( Ir-. H. A. Farmer) 10.00 District I (Miss K. Laurie) 5.36 $167 46 ThU amount vill be forwarder o laidy AfaT, Iha Island Cumof J. males. The CHri I iuide*' Fair Compaiiie PssQfeg are reminded that Ox dale of the Km is Saturday. 10 h May and th.it everyone in ttM Organisation ki asked to help t > make the Fair in outstanding an cess. lt< our target getlugger each year and this can only be reached il everyone lend' n hand. O'lr Headquarters i an example m what can be don • l.y im and the debt on the wall must be paid. Bunk Stall Miss N. Burtoi will I,. for any books nd magaunc for the Book Stall Phone 3116. further Important clue." [• U. S %  *Phame: how to regain a smooth, T* white skin. The treatment is relatively simple. At night cleanse t .e face w ell. w iptng off the makeup with skin tonic or stringent Smoothe the "whiteninu orswn gently and evenly over the affected areas, and leave on over nlflht Persevere, and the skin will soon bt) lightened. THE AWFUL CHILD "tsOick! I've lauiht him fm a formal occasion, because It 1 something out of the ordltuw. Lemon yellow chiffon, gossai tine With a feathery pattern. Iv Ucn laid hke .. cobweb over whi taffeta; to give the necessary bod for t ndt fabric, the tw materials are stiffened with CS vas. The cl-ssic suit varies lilt' from season to season, except PENNY NOLAN i nura back and draw a new centre buck line joining the neckline addition to the waistline reduction. This new •centre back tralfM of goods line and may be laid on a fold. The amount of height to bo added to the neckline depends on the style of course. In the following example we will raise the neckline or# inch. L'ontiuue the centre back line straight up one inch from the neckline. Measure i tck neckl.ne including he amount added for a dart and make the raise.i neckline three >. m tiler than ad parallel to the new back -lowing its Extend the shouii frum the neefci neckline. q arter of en inch dart i the natural m I a to nothing at the raised %  140. Continue this dart g neckline to grade to nothing a I out three inches down. on your basic front pattern connect the neck at centre front 1 1 UM neck at the shoulder with a Itreignt hoc. From this line at the shoulder tQUara a line up one inch long. Swing the end of this one inch line one fourth inch towerd the thoilldor seam and connect with shoulder seam. Jojn tided shoulder seam to centre front opening with a gentle curve or any shape called lor by the style Much of the success of these raised necklines depends on interfacing. Even fairly stiff materials usually stand better with interfacing In a raised neckline to add body. lie sure to pfe-shrink interfacing material. .i^ii raised necklines are sometimes boned, however, these are usually very uncomfortable %  nd likely to lc unsuccessful WDM Bttetnpted by an amateur. It Is not very difficult to make %  •< of a neckline raised in neh or a little more. The interfacing should bo cut without tthe dart. The facing Is ajaa better with the dart cllmlnl ilk-. —WONDER WHEELS H 7 All the best features are found in the for better listening Designed and built for ttrrke under the most cs a rrin g conditions, these splendidly styled Ekco receivcri are noteworthy :. l( sensitivity, clarity, power and complete reliability. They give you b-ncr listening because they arc constructed hy BriUin's finest radio technician n after careful study of your local rOQtfl -. and rnvausc rbey are quality-engineered throughout. For really •mrthwhilc, trouble-free radio, rely on Bkttl ^^^" i.jg^il ;.-..' SOLD BY ALL LEASING DEALERS "ironies lfcai, • t/ff (. H '..l.firij 'i—'- ip*ihT * % % %  --• .i*-rlv ". rijmdrimr u-ihn>r

tact

ol



ESTABLISHED 1895

LU

2 RECORDS BROKEN

Me. K. D. EDWARDS’ bay filly Lunways out

of Kingsway—Lundy won the Big Sweep as
the B.T.C. three-day Spring Meeting ended at the
Garrison yesterday, and brought to the holder of
the ticket No. EE 9247, $25,432.

The largest crowd to attend the Meeting
turned out yesterday and witnessed another day
of keen competition and excellent racing on the
hard Track.

.. The razor-edge keenness of the day’s racing was
climaxed when in the last two events of the day, Lunways
and Rebate shattered two records, one of which had been
standing for 16 years.

Wanted Man
In Critical

Condition





It was in the 24th race (The
Hastings Handicap) over 54 fur-
longs that Mr. K. D. Edwards’
Lunways, a four-year-old ba)
filly out of Kingsway - Lund)
clocked 1 minute 6}$ seconds tc
eclipse the time of 1 minute 63/5
seconds set by Sweet Rocket, onl)
on Thursday last.

! Rebate also came on in the last
race of the day to clip 1-5 second
off the 16-year-old record set by
Gammon over the 74 furlong dis-
tance for ‘A’ class in the
summer of 1936, Rebate’s time was
1 minute 32 1/5 seconds.

Forecast, $293.40

MONTREAL, March 8.
Steve Suchan, 24, one of two
men wanted in connection with
the attempted murder of two
Toronto police officers is in a cri-
tical condition in hospital Satur-
day with two bullet wounds in his

stomachs The forecast paid the
Suchan was shot in a swanky |money of the meet in the _—
Cote De Hei apartment last 40 on

race,

Rambler Rose. The Pari Mutuel
also paid $11.72 in this same race.
This was second only to $17.80
paid on Gavotte in the Creole
Handicap on the Second day.

The field sweep also paid the
highest money yesterday when it
reached the $800 mark. The Police
Band under Captain C, E, Raison
was again in attendance and
delighted the crowd with some
lively airs.

THIRD DAY
EIGHTEENTH RACE
March Handicap

faced the starter
with Embers carrying 2 _ Ibs.
overweight. As the gates flew,
Pepper Wine ridden by Yvonet
got off first followed by Fire
Lady and Fuss Budget, but when
the field passed the stands for
the first time, Fuss Budget was

2ChargedWith
Manslaughter (ri. ico am i

ERIC CUMBERBATCH of Black | third positions respectively.
Rock, St. Michael, and Frank|Slainte who had got off to a bad
Clarke of Mount Standfast, St.|start, was running last and
James, two lorry drivers have|eventually trailed the field.
been charged with manslaughter] As the horses got around by
in connection with the death of|the five furlong pole, the field
ten-year-old Audrey Atwell of|Strung out with Fuss Budget
Paynes Bay, St. James. leading comfortably by a length.

Atwell died on the spot after} They raced on to the three, fur.

i ; . on, ole when G
she was involved in an accident at i‘ ro Fuss Budget, but the filly
on ae still kept to the fore.
@ On Page 4

night as he drew two .45’s and
attempted to shoot it out with

Montréal police.

Leonard Jackson, wanted i
Toronto police along with Suchan
in attempted murders and Edwin
Boyd, also sought for questioning
with the other two on other
charges, are still being sought by
police here.

Suchan was shot three times by
ren. f “aaah Oana of. the

ontre: 8 al police squad
when he ao revolvers in a
darkened living room of the apart-
ment.

Police said he had a third re- |

volver in his pocket.—(P) Ten _ horses





Chief Scout
In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, March 8.
Lord Rowallan arrived here at 4
5.20 am. Owing to the early 5

On Other Pages-

Page 2 Carib, ¥.W.C.A.
3. Farm and Garden,
Gardening

Cinema,
Hints.
Bookie, Races (Cont'd).

hour, there was a_ skeleton re- Sidelights on Sport.
ception Committee at Coolidge 5. ee ale, Foet-
Field comprising the Governor's 6 Hy Ae agg HO On
ae i ee So and : The Fence on We
slani cou mmissioner J, R. :

A. McDonald, Peg Prices ?

Today Lord Rowallan is meet- 7. Monumental Master-

ing the clergy of various denomi- pieces, Three read a
nations, visiting Nelson’s Dock- picture.

Â¥ard in the afternoon and meet- 9 The power of Electric-
ing scouters. ity.



10. Local News, W.1. News.
1l. Salvation in w.L



12. The lives of Harry
BOY SCOUT JAMBOREE through Federation.
FUND 14, Guide Notes, i
é jotes,
Fashion, Sewing Circ!
Amt. ptey. Ack. $564 00 15. Lonely Only Child.
B'dos Muslem Association 10 00 16. Children
Seed rte 17. Comic Strips.





“Black Saturday” Blamed
On. Police Commandant

The Egyptian g , aw. March 8,
; ¢ an government report fastening responsibil-

ity for Cairo’s “Black Saturday” riots on Wafdist. Interior
Minister, Faud Serag El Din, the Commandant of City
Police and other top Security Chiefs is the most damning
_ indictment yet made against the Wafd.

ees Observers here today believed|

U.N. Accuse Reds \ink rio Ree eeP ort issued

last — and based on an in-
quiry ordered by former Premi
By PETER KALISHER Be Sake
TOKYO, March 8

Aly es aon into the Janu-
ary isturbances, might t
United Nations accused Com- jthe —

Wafd. — the _ strongest

munists Saturday of holding|party in the Egyptian Parliament.
Allied prisoners including
Americans in prison camps in} It alleged that Serag El Din

China and assured the Reds they | Pasha
had “convincing evidence’ to|drawing up a plan to check the
prove it. riots” in which, from noon to

showed “negligence in



Sunday Advocate

BARBADOS, 'jARCH 9, 1952

a

WAYS WINS BIG SWEEP 2.

FINE FINISH



FUSS
March Handicap, the first event yesterday.

BUDGET, “Mice” Lutchman up winning from Pepper Wine, Yvonet up, in the





Russia Wants Ticket E E “924 7
Far East Trade}
Wins $2 os 432

MR. K. D. EDWARDS" bay filly Lunways won the Big
bid for world trade especially) Sweep as the B.T.C, three-day meet ended at the Garrison
from the middle and Far Eastern Savannah v: and brings to the lucky holder’ of
pouniries at the International Beo-| ticket EE--0287 $25,432.00. 4
inmoow eiiy’ Sa deat Following is tue Prize List :

to informed Commercial expefts.
A highly reliable Eastern Euro- HORSES DRAWN

pean source said that Russia and

By DUDLEY HARMON
GENEVA, Switzerland,
, March 8.
Russia will make ang important



her Red satellites were preparing NAME Series No. Points Position Prize
a list of specific goods they can| Lunways ..... EE 9247 9} ist $25,432.00
export and commodities they want} Dunquerque c 9 | 2nd & 3rd 9,724 00
in return for submission to the} French Flutter BB 763 ) _ divid
conferees. a ~ | Betsam =... = i 8 tb & Sth 2,992.00
wit omtaronse originally was! Gostie in the Air -B i evn, es. Li 1,496 00
ated “World Peace Council” but eee nar a aie 7th, 8th
now Communist businessmen,| \yiry Ann. HH saa Oth 10m , y
scientists and trade union leaders wx and three 955 .03
First Admiral B 3591 Tether

have been invited, Notonite R 3487 oe *

One source said 34 counirtes, Rebate ..| ||. U 4438 divide
will be represented with business- Other horses divide $233.75 each.
men “especially strong” from the} @ List of Horses Drawn on Page 4
car and small machinery indus-
try of eee pr phen neo yh "
industry of Italy and -
navia, India, Pakistan and the Results At A 7 "aM ° oe
Middie East. French—Tunisian

—UP.

23 Charged For
Narcotics Riot

SAN FRANCISCO, March 8
The indictment of 23 negroes
of an alleged narcotics riot here
will “crack the heart of the
nation’s narcotics racket,” accord-

Glance

THIRD DAY

EIGHTEENTH RACE
1. FUSS BUDGET—Lutch- :
man. T
|| 2. PEPPER WINE—Yvwonet.
3. DOLDRUM — Holder

NINETEENTH RACE
1. DUNQUERQUE — Lutch-



Dispute Is Threat
To World Peace

NEW Soeme Maret 8
members o Asian-
African bloc Frida



will send to the Security Council
Trg, it to take up the French-
dispute as a threat to

ing to United States Narcotics a APO! » ts world peace.
issi ar ing- 7 LLO — P. tcher. Pakistan's Professo
Commissioner Harry J. Ansling 3, COLLETON — J ” Asmed

er. The 23 persons were indicted

yesterday by a Federal Grand . 1ETH 7. plaint be put in its final
Jury on evidence that they sup- 1. uaeiae oar Seek. form and sent off to the United

plied millions of dollars’ worth 2. TWINKLE — Belle Nations until its sponsors have a
of Heroin to addicts from coast F ra : chance to talk to the Tunisian
3. GAVOTTE O'Neil. representatives who he said are

to coast.
TWENTY-FIRST RACE expected here soon,

Bokhari told newsmen the com-

The single indictment carried

names of alleged peddlers in . ITTER — However; Bokhari told newsmen

New York, New Jersey, Illinois, 1. mee FLU R that he would be “very surprised”

Missouri, eee Nevada, Ore- 2, DOLDRUM — Holder. if the t wae not dis-

gon and California. _DA N ver patched mont -U.P.
‘Ad to the indict t the 3. DASHING PRINCESS

Lutchman,

TWENTY-SECOND RACE
1. SEEDLING —Lutchman.

2. RAMBLER ROSE —
_ James.
3. CARDINaL —Quested.

TWENTY-THIRD RACE
1. WATERBELL — O'Neil,
2. BETSAM — Newman.

head of the ring was Irving Wex-
ler, alias Waxey Gordon, 63, ex-
beer baron of New York City
during prohibition days. Wexler
is now serving a 25 years to 7"



IMPORTS TO BE CUT

| it ts ae reported th

that
Australia’s imports from Britain
will be cut by over 200 million
Australian pounds in 12 months.

sentence in Sing Sing.—U.P.



J’ca Leg. Co. Pass’

KINGSTON, J’ca. March 8 |

The Legislative Council unani-)
mously passed a motion moved by
Hon. R. L, M. Kirkwood yesterday
urging representations to the Brit-
ish Government that the United,
Kingdom should not charge the,
profits of United Kingdom con-
cerns in respect of profits earned,
by operations in these territories,
provided such profits are retain-
ed in the territories in which they
were earned for the development
and expansion of their agricul-
ture and industry. Hon. Kirk-
wood said if the British Govern-
ment really — a develop ;
backward territories, it was a)
scandalously wrong thing for them! The former New York the Canadian dol-

imported.”

TWENTY-FOURTH RACE

1. LUNWAYS — Newman

2. AIM LOW — Belle.

3. FRENCH FLUTTER —
Thirkell.

—UP.



ANOTHER U,S, CRUISER
FOR ARGENTINA

aed





Reds retaliated with the threat|sunset, 700 business establish-
that if the lawless activities of|ments were damaged. The report
the United Nations were not called for “administrative dis-
stopped immediately “their de-jciplinary action” against govern-
velopment will go beyond the ment officials including police
scope of the Korean question.” |chiefs.

Major General Lee Sang Cho] Among those
who read the ambigious threat|ministratively responsible’ were
from a prepared text did not} Hussein Sobh Bey, Director of

elaborate on “lawless ee Public Security, Lew (Brigadier)

named as “ad-

Mur El Solb Bey, former City
mnhaeesigusestinanaate Police Commandant, Lewa Ibra-
CABINET SHAKE-UP him Imam Bey, his Deputy and
other senior officials.
STARTS IN HAVANA
HAVANA, March 8. “Honest” Hilaly Pasha, new
Premier and Interior Minister|Anti-graft Premier was himself
Oscar Gans, resigned Friday & Wafdist until November last
Observers said his resignation}When the declining interest he
: ,,|had shown in recent years and
appeared to be the start of a big},: my . t . .
shale ; sid Garine Peis his evidence in the famous
2 ceup in Presi lent artOs S510 ‘trapped phones” case culmina-
Cabinet. They said more resigna- ted in his expulsion
tions would be turned in Monday He supported the court testi-

or Tuesday. mony that Serag El Din Pasha
Gans was Cuban Ambassador tolordered that the phones of impor-
the United States for several years.'tant personalities be tampered

—UO.P. with. —U-P,

ito charge a tax of profits earned! cruiser Boise will be commission-|!@" was unchanged at a premium
\by Jamaica labour on Jamaican|ed into the Argentine navy at\of 1/32 per cent. in terms of
soil in the manufacture of Jamai-| ceremonies on 11 aboard| United States funds, In closing
lcan products for export from Ja-| the ship at the Philadelphia naval | Foreign Exchange dealings Friday
}maica or any other similar back-| base. This is the second U.S, |the pound sterling was down 1/16
ward territory. The present posi-| cruiser bought by Argentina, The |of a cent at $2.78 1/16.

tion was that the British Govern-| Boise is one of the few U.S. navy
| ment collected more taxes on the| ships to tt in both the Pacific
operations of these companies than] and Atlantic during World War II.
| Jamaica did—CP) mn

—cP

Farm Hand Wages

All Girl Crew Seek Cuban Lovers | Climb In Canada
| OTTAWA, March 8.

bs FLORIDA, March 8. Wages paid to farm hands in
pe 30 sleek yachts set sail in the 19th annual race to Havana,|Canada have climbed with the
but all eyes were on an illegal entry manned by an all-girl crew | highest wage paid in British Co-
interested in those “Latin lovers” in Cuba, lumbia and the lowest in Sas-
Schooner Tropicair whose crew is made up of seven girls clad in| katchewan, the Bureau of Statis-
red shorts was refused official entry in the race because of an “inexpe- | tics reported
rienced” crew. A similar crew set sail last year with official entries| _A survey taken in mid-January
and finished up an object of Coast Guard search for three days when | showed that the daily averag
their radio failed and they became lost. Al Hederman skippered | wage for all Canada with board
Tropicair last year and has been “training” his new girl crew several|increased to $4.60, a 60-cent
weeks for the 1952 race jump from $4.10 on January 15
London-born Esme Scoble, 23, who looks more like a lovely week- | | .
end vacht guest than a member of the yacht crew, said: “I am »' The monthly rate with board
| blonde English gal who is interested in the Cuban way of life, tove'! climbed to $86, up $11 from $75,
and the mirrentt of happiness." —' Pp
























if . j Import quotas will be deter-
Motion On Profits || + sou. wmLtER — }\mined quarterly according to the
0 ' “essentiality of the goods



U.S. $ Again At Par © = %
With Canadian $ | *

The United States dollar Friday, closed at par with
the Canadian dollar up 1/32 from Thursday’s close.
PHILADELPHIA, March 8. guna sterling was $2.78 unchanged from Thursday.





> PRICE ; CENTS

Taxes For U.K.

LONDON, Mar. 8,

A. Butler who reads out
Reds H Built U
eds Have t Up
for this austerity island. The

‘

. Chancellor of the Exchequer

Gen. Van Fleet Says |. a

his first budget on Tuesday is

expected to order higher taxes

and a new round of economies

F Of 900 000 M budget comes a month earlier

than most years because But-

orce 5 en ler is in a hurry to introduce’
his latest emergency meas

By DON HUTS disigudd to aave tha tema

f

rom collapse

+} >
SEOUL, March 8, the pound

Generai James Van Fleet disclosed Chinese and Korean
Reds have built up a force of about 900,000 men in Korea :
but there is no indication of a Spring offensive. United] greg ana eight million pounds in
States Eighth Army Commander said in an interview that}i951 and he:
the Reds had more men, weapons and planes, but the allies}serves are running dangerously
have enough to halt any attack low. If the trend is not reversed,
He said about 450,000 Reds are in the front, lines. Van Saas whole economy would
added he would be “surprised” if the Communists Wuibse; leaving a gaping hole in

Western defences, Just what
attempted an offensive similar to their costly but unsuc-|remedies Butler plans to admin-

ia advers¢ trade
vance of one thousand two hun-

sold and dollar re

Fleet



cessful major drives in April and May of last year ster remain a secret until he
lt am confident we could halt} reveals his budget late on Tues-
any attack the Communists might day afternoon. But if to halt
~_ it us. It would be a good | e Britain’s living beyond her in-
ing if we could get those people | ta P ~ ome he cuts cheap f
; cut ap food and
oe of their fox-holes and dug-| us raises amenities the State now
ou

other
tives workers, he would run into
probably the biggest political
‘orm since last October's general
elections.

to mow them down the way |
we did last April and May. We|
still have an intense desire to do |
it. We have enough equipment, |
men and ammunition available. |

Industrial
eh sree ceaten| Conference

| PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 6.
Difficult Task - In the view of the Hon, W. A.
ae . ustar : a -
aie and pam a difficult task for ca, tha GULDne ee ea
Se aecated one of action to become Development, recently held in
in the med to the change of pace| Puerto Rico. under Caribbean
ee * Korean conflict to that of Commission auspices was an “out-
shay ie Sent ee —s action | standing success”, according to an
pace. If Van Fleet © @ snail's} article appearing in the Jamaica

From a few hints available it
looks as if Butler is planning to
do just that. He has told the
Ministry of Food to cut its 1952-
1953 spending estimates from
four bundred and thirty million
pounds to three hundred and
seventy-five million

This move has been widely in-

ad a decision | Gleaner terpreted as a sign that Butler

~ make, it seems certain he would ; udge, will reduce Government
ofan preferred to continue the As quoted by the Gleaner, Mr. | food subsidies now costing
. ensive ,_ tactics _that cost the} Bustamante said: Britain four hundred and ten
aaa cert <. men and “The Puerto Ricans were won- | million pounds a year. They
squipment. ut wit Armistice or a . ‘ : ; : z
talks polition! ith Armistice | derful hosts, and more than that] used to keep down the retail cost

k considerations | they gave the conference a back- | (5
weighed heavily. ground of zeal, enthusiasm and
a said: “It was ne, we | knowledge,
could arrange an armistice if we
slowed down in accordance with|, “They are certainly doing great
the wishes of the people back| -hings under the Leadership of His
home who did not want heavy Excellency Mr. Munoz Marin the
casualties when there was a|?PÂ¥erto Rican Governor, with the
chance for peace. Future opera- assistance of capable and active
tions of the Eighth Army are still|â„¢e? of ability such as Dr. Rafael
on the conference table at Pan- Pico, chairman of the Planning
munjom.” Board, Mr, Teodoro Moscoso, head
- Artillery of the aoe eee re
. , : ministration and , Jaime -
Van Fleet said the Chinese and tez, Chancellor of the University.

North Koreans have twice as many
artillery pieces as the United Na-| “Puerto Rico's problems are The Presidential Primary in
tions along the 158-mile front and|different from Jamaica's but| Oregon promises a furious battle
in reserve, adding: “They are|nevertheless this c ence and|'oyal to determine which candi-
throwing in a Jot more artillery this. visit to Puerto Rico should| ‘ste will win respective party
and shells than they ever have,| prove very im t in the de-|fominations. When the deedline
There are points on the front! velopment of Jamaica.” for filing in the May 16 election
nptathe oF expired last day every ig

where they think ”
throwing in concentrations of |name” in the presidential Derby

1,000 rounds and more, In other »” +, | had been entered except Senator

words they are being pretty lib- Schuman Is I inlay 8 cron ‘Taft, avowed candidate for

eral with their shells, so. they} ‘ ‘ bells ‘epublican nomination, and Presi-
Foreign Minister

basic foods and it was ex-
tremely popular among Labour-
ites and Trade Unionists. —U.P.

Battle Royal
Promised In
Oregon

WASHINGTON, March 8,





must have plenty of them.” dent Truman who still has not an-

Van Fleet said the allied artil- auneee his ee — =
lery is better however “and that D - | Sepublican candidates have been
is where we feel we have an ad- LON N, March = _|entered in Oregon — General
vantage.” He said the enemy are| News of Antoine Pinay’s suc-| Dwight Eisenhower, General
using Chinese North American|°¢*s 1 forming a new French | Douglas Mac Arthur

Japanese field pieces and some|Government today, had a good) Earl Warren of California, forme:

new Chinese ond Russian guns.|*eception in London where the Governor Harold Stassen, and
Chinese and North Korean units|crisis in Paris has caused much | Senator Wayne Morse of Oregon.



are now at virtually full strength.|anxiety. Diplomatic quarters here! Democrats were Senator Ke-
were particularly gratified by the |fauver, only avowed Democratic

Y ° inclusion of Robert Schuman «4s candidate, Govefnor Stevenson of
Federation Talks Foreign Minister, Ulinois and United States Su-
preme Court Justice William

Due In 6 Weeks His appointment it is felt here | Douglas. Oregon law permits fil-

will ensure continuity in variou®!ing of candidates without their
Western programmes for the de-| consent and does not permit with-
fence of the Atlantic community | drawal. MacArthur, Morse and
Douglas said their names were
| filed without their consent.—U.P.

From Our Own Correspondent;
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 8. \
The British Caribbean Confer-|9n4 for giving Western Germany
ence on Federation is likely to be| @ “new deal.” ——U.P.
held in Trinidad or Barbady;
within the next six weeks prob-|
ably under the Chairmanship *
Sir George Seel.

The Trinidad Executive Coun-~
cil decided last Tuesday to do
all it can to speed up arrange-|
ments for the Conference. It is |
expected that the matter will be}
put before the Legislative Coun- |
cil in a week or two. It is un-|
derstood that early preparations |
for the Conference are






Plate

_ Ride a RALEIGH
=the WINNER’S

being | “J ef



‘ f
made in the light of a recent) h abi. }
communication from the Secre- | = Cc oice Breiner:
tary of State suggesting that if}

the proposed London Federation |



Conference be held next June i w (A )
there should be a_ preliminary } }

Conference subject by the West | ala Jit
Indies themselves prior to that Ta r ne produced (VA YS

} It is expected that Trinidad will in t Vorld 1 sf /

take the lead in getting the ee moder y oi i pid. 5 the

of other West Indian colonies ou es =

early, preliminary to the*Con- | : . 7 vi (f j WORLD'S



ference, venue and date. '



\). CHAMPION
CYCLE Ys

Protes

mpionship

W u id

1950. Mak

MONTREAL, March 8.
The

Light Believed
Dead In Crash |

KLEINE, Scheidegg,
Switzerland, March 8.
|



Braving avalanches, fog, blind-
ing snow flurries and all the perils
of the Alps, two world famou
Swiss mountain guides left this
mountain hamlet Saturday for the
wreckage of the United |

RALEIGH ~

THE ALL©STEEL BICYCLE

Airforce C47 transport plane which
crashed Friday at the 1900-foot
level of Jungfrau.

None of the eight passengers and
crew who left Madrid Friday en-



: | A Product of Kateigh Industries "gnitsd. Nouingham, England
route to the American Air Bas¢ :
jat Fuerstenfeldbruck, Southe pe CAVE SHEP I } d 4
aoa nee were believed to be| / f 5 iERD \ 0., Li . ~
alive, but the guides set out _B : i
make certain whether or not ther ; R4 10—13 BROAD STREET
jare urvivors ;

The guides. Oscar Gers nd} ists

7 oo - hes ra eros a NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY-
Karl Schlunegger, disappears ARCHER 3. OR 4.SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUB
swirling fog almost immediate Ci



et





after they left here.—U.P.
PAGE TWO





if you want
to start in
good time

rely upon a Smith Alarm clock to





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NOTAC E.
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and will be utilizing this space for expanding
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°

COLLINS” LTD.

ROODAL THEATRE

EMPIRE

TODAY to TUES 4.45 & 8 40

IT’S THE GREAT BIG MUSICAL SHOW
THAT SINGS
FOR ITSELF!






Oerected ty RCRMMD ALTER

Saye ty 1 Pon hy Sane Raph

ep Nee Loum oy Ae Sara

(9 athe ewe amen Ya Bs
A Paramount Picture

EXTRA: | Reel Short: BEACH PEACH and
Latest Newsreel Showing: THE PROCLAMATION OF QUEEN ELIZABETH 0



“ '

ROX Y | ROYAL
: TODAY te TUESDAY TODAY 4.30 & 8.15
United Artist Super Double—

They took what they wanted with
a Gun, a Whip or a Kiss

“THE SUNDOWNERS ”

Color by Technicolor
Starring:




The stirring “*
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QUEBEC =...

Oty TECHNICOLOR, | ——_______—

A Paramount Picture starr MON. & TUES, 4.30 & 8.15
JOWM BARRYMORE, IR . CORINN
ft SRINDE CALYET Big Double!

BARBARA RUSH + PATRIC KNOWLES
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“GIRL FROM
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And Introducing
and

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JOHN

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Starring:




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“BIG WHEEL”



OLYMPIC
Today & Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15
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4 ABRED CT RORGEANS
POTURER, ONC. Presentation

| RICHARD ROBER
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MAN OF BRONZE

with Phyllis THAXTER, Steve COCHRAN, Charles BICKFORD



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‘ eh THE KING COMES HOME”
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SUNDAY

SAPO | R
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Ontario, Canada were among the

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ADVOCATE



AND MRS.

from

JOHN J.

London,
recent arrivals by T.C.A. They
tholiday which they are spending
guests of the Marine Hotel.
Mr. McHale who is President
of Scott and McHale Shoe Manu-
facturing Co. of London told
Carib yesterday that this is their
first visit to Barbados and they
e enjoying it.
He said that



their son-in-law
i daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James

;o Hughes also of London,
@ Ontario, are expected to join
them shortly.
Mr. Hughes is Resident Part-

jner of A.E, Ames and Co., Invest-
ent Brokers of London,

For Two Weeks
M*s CECIL WILLIAMS of
- Brooklyn, New York, is now
here for about two weeks’ holiday

aying at Silver Beach Guest
House, Rockley. She arrived
iuring the past week by B.W.LA.,
from Trinidad her native
where she had spent two weeks
after an absence of 28 years.

Attended Opening Of

Me

and Mrs. Henry Teeluck-
t over for the opening of the

singh from Trinidad who
rbarees Plaza, returned home
B.W.LA., on Friday evening.
ey were staying at the Hastings
Hotel. . :
Mr. Teelucksingh is Managing
Director of Teelucksingh Thea-
tres Ltd., and a Director of the
Caribbean Theatres Ltd.

. . .
Continuing Holiday
RS. AUDREY THOMPSON of
Auckland, New Zealand,
returned here from Trinidad on
Friday morning by B.W.LA., after
| paying a short visit there to con-
tinue her holiday. She came out to
Barbados in January and is stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel.

Retired Dairyman



M* AND MRS. RICHARD H.
ELGIE of Sault Ste Marie,
Ontario arrived here a week ago
|t y T.C.A, and will be remaining
jfor another four weeks holiday

taying at Cacrabank Hotel.

Mr. Elgie, a retired dairyman
said that last year they were in
| Bermuda, but this was their first

much, particularly the

j very
which is very wonderful.

| climate
In Retirement
| R, and Mrs. Colin Scatcherd
of London, Ontario who
have come down here to get away
from the cold up north, are re-
{maining until April 2 staying at
Cacrabank Hotel.
| Mr. Seatcherd who was in the
| Neal Estate business for 25 years,
jis now in retirement, He said
j that they have visited the Carib-
| bean before, having been to Cuba
pend Nassau, but this is their first
time down here.
| Mr, Scatcherd is a nephew of
| Mr. Hugh Labatt, President of
| John Labatt Ltd., one of Canada’s
| oldest and largest breweries.
Engaged
HE engagement of Miss Nest
Wilson, daughter of Dr. J.
| LeV. Wilson of Barbados and Mrs,

| Wilgon of Georgetown, British
Guiana, to Mr. Sylvian H, Kisson,
has been announced in British

Guiana.

Mr. Kisson, son of Mr, and Mrs,
T. H. Kisson of Georgetown, is
Senior Reporter of the. “Guiana
Graphic.”

Celebrate 21st Birthday
ONGRATULATIONS to Miss
Ernesta Branker who cele-
brated her 21st Birthday last
night with a gala cocktail party.
Miss Branker is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs: J. E. Branker of
Nelson Street









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Samuel GOLDWYN Presents _

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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952

eee eT
“e

Carth Calling



. AND
+ at St. Matthias Church.
Margery E. Boyce.

former Miss z.

Canadian Lumber Man
R. H. W. LARKIN who is in
the lumber business in To-
ronte, Canada, arrived here on
Friday morning by T.C.A., for two
weeks’ holiday. He was accomparn-
ied by his wife and they are stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Larkin have been
down here about three occasions
previously.

Spent Five Weeks

Ate spending five weeks’
holiday staying at the Wind-
soy Hotel with her step daughter
Mrs, Paul Adcock of Toronto,
Canada, Mrs, Frank Hodgins re-
turned to Toronto on Friday morn-
ing by T.C.A.

Canadians End Holiday
MONG the Canadians return-
ing home on Friday morning
by T.C.A., after spending a holiday
on the island were Mr. and Mrs.
T’. A. Hancock of Woodcote, On-
tario who were here for two
weeks and Mr. and Mrs, R. A. Gil-
lies who spent one month, They
were all staying at the Marine
Hotel.

First Visit

AYING her first visit to Bar-
bados is Miss Olga Van der
Gelde of Paramaribo, Dutch Gui-
ana. She arrived here on Wednes-
day by B.W.LA, via Trinidad and
will be remaining for two weeks’
holiday staying at Silver Beach
Guest House, Rockley.
Miss Van der Gelde is an em-
ployee of the Surinam Bank.

Trinidad Medico Leaves

ETURNING to Trinidad to-day

by B.W.LA., after spending
about three weeks’ holiday staying
at the Hotel Royal, are Dr. and
Mrs. Eric Camps of Port-of-Spain.

REVIVAL OF Y. W.C.A.

BARBADOS can boast of an active Y.W.C.A. revived A. Gibbons. Other speci
after 30 years for the benefit of young women,

MES. CHARLES L. OMOHUNDRO who were recently

Mrs. C. L. Omobundro was the

Perfect Climate
RS. W. F. HEATH whose hus-
band is am Accountant in
Toronto, Canada and Mrs. Edna
McKillop of St. Thomas, Canada,
bere come out here for six weeks’
holiday which they are spending
at Cacrabank Hotel.
is their first visit to the
island they said and added that
they are charmed with it as the
fa te and beaches are just per-
fe
Before retuening to Canada, Mrs,
Heath and Mrs, McKillop propose
to gpend a week in Bermuda.
Paid Short Visit
R. NORMAN DALLEY of An-
caster, Ontario, Canada ar-
rived here on Friday morning by
the Lady Rodney and left yester-
day evening by B.W.LA., for Trin-
idad for a short stay. From there
he goes to Ney; York before re-
turning home. He is with the
Bank of Montreal.
While here, Mr. Dalley was
staying at the Marine Hotel,

.

ci

D* W. H. JOHNSTON of Can-
ada who spent about four

weeks here staying at Bathsheba

and the Hastings Hotel, returned

home on Friday morning by

T.C.A,
Engaged

7s engagement was an-

nounced recently between
Mr. Richard Nicholls, son of Dr.
& Mrs, L. H. Nicholls of Garden
Gap, Worthing and Miss Billie
Stewart, only daughter of Mr. &
Mrs. William Stewart of Calgary,

Canada,

Mother Of Twins

RS. CECIL BRIGGS of Cold-

water, Ontario, Canada is
now the happy mother of twins
(girls). She is the former Miss
Sheila Johnson, popular nurse of
the Barbados General Hospital,



More than

forty years ago, Miss Edith Trimingham started a YÂ¥.W.C.A

with its Headquarters in Trafalgar Street.
tion came to a close in 1921

Through the effort of several
ledies, the Y.W.C.A., was revived
in January 1951 and Lady Savage
, opened the new Barbados branch
{in Pinfold Street, These ladies saw
‘the need for a hostel where
| strangers to the island with no
; relatives or friends, could find
| suitable companionship.

There are sixty-three Y.W.C.A.s
in the world and like these, the
taim of the “Y” in Barbados is to
promote the weil being of the
Community also. Of these the
firmly established ones share with
the others resources of the s'
and money. The “Y” is financed by
donations and caters to women of
all classes regardless of class,
-

:

This Institu-

colour or religion. The Member-
oe stands at just over one
undred, and 1/6 is the
subscription, me mene

The building, the property
Mr. H. O. Emtage, is rented” ats
nominal rate, The Matron is in
residence as well as two boarders,
There is dormitory accommodation
for six boarders on the second
floor. Last year the members held
a fair and the proceeds went
towards the purchase of a re-
frigerator. ;

A Cafeteria was opened in
March 1951 for the purpose of
serving hot lunches and light re-
freshment to members as well as
non-members, There is also a
library on the premises. and is
open to members,

The activities of the club are
varied. There are Devotional Ser-
vices every third Sunday of the
month at 5.00 p.m. The members
are instructed in neediecraft cook-
ing and assessories classes, At
sp@cial classes needlecraft is open
to leaders from various girl
groups in the island. There are
also games’ evenings. The girls are
now com: the ladies
in the Inter-Club Table Tennis
League Receptly a cup was
donated by the President Mrs. A.

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Eight Weeks’ Stay
IR ALFRED AND La
BROWN of London have pe
staying at the Crane Hotel
about eight weeks. They expe
to leave for Trinidad about Marc),
14 and will be returning to Ba
bados en route to Montreal, can:

da.
Fishing Holiday
R. VICTOR CECILIONA, Gen-
eral Practitioner, Hamilto:
Ontario and Mrs. Ceciliona hay,
been holidaying at the Cran:
Hotel for the past week and ex-
pect to stay another week or ty
before returning home.

. Ideal
M*. IVAN TAYLOR of Brook-

lyn, New York who was in
Trinidad for Carnival, has now
come over to Sarbados for two
weeks’ holiday. She expects to re-
turn to Trinidad where she wi)!
remain for the Easter holidays
before going back home toward
the end of April.

Her first visit to the island, Mrs.
Taylor said that it is an ideal spot
for a holiday and she is thoroughly
enjoying it. She is staying at Silver
Beach Guest House, Rockley.

She said that her husband who
is a Real Estate Broker expects
to come down here later in the
year. He will be accompanied by
their daughter Jan who is taking
a classical course at Notre Dame
des Anges in St. Laurent, Mon-

treal and will be graduating jin
June,

Canadian Businessman

fi TIER spending a month’s hoi-
iday here, Mr. and Mr

George Bartlett of Canada, lef; »
T.C.A., on Friday on their way %
Florida where ‘they will spend
another month before returning
home. They were staying at the
Windsor Hotel.

Mr. Bartlett is a businessman of
Canada.

Continuing Tour
Me AND MRS. W. K. COX of

Peoria, Ulinois who wer
here for about ten days’ holiday,
left by B.W.1LA., yesterday even-
ing for Caracas. They were stay-
ing at the Hotel Royal.

Cox who is Advertising
Manager of the Caterpillar Trac-
tor Co. of Peoria is now continu-
ing his tour of the Caribbean and
South America.

U.K. Businessman
M*. and MRS. W. HEDDON

BOND left the island on
Thursday night for Trinidad by
B.W.LA. after spending two weeks
here on business,

Mr. Bond is overseas Supervisor
for Menley and James Ltd., the
London Pharmaceutical House.

The couple were staying at the
St. Lawrence Hotel.

Congratulations
ONGRATULATIONS to Mts.
Everton Weekes on the birth

yesterday of a son and heir at
Beasley Maternity Home, Rad-
cliffe, England. Mrs. Weekes is
the former Miss Joan Manning
of “Hazel Cot”, Hindsbury Road,
and the wife of international
cricketer.

al prizes
are offered at the end of the
Session. Netball practices are held
at St. Michael’s Girls’ School,
Weekly there is also a Keep-Fit
class instructed by Miss Daniel.
Every week there are lec-
tures and debates conducted and
presided over by guest speakers.

In April 1951, Miss Eleanor
French, Secretary for Mutual Ser-
vice and Extension of the World’s
Y.W.C.A., visited the “Y” in Bar-
bados. She also visited the other
branches in the Caribbean area for
the purpose of seeing what needs
the YÂ¥.W.C.A.s in this area had
and what they had to share with
other associations, In case there
was need for outside help the
Headquarters at Barbados would
register its

request with the
Mutual Services Committee in
Geneva and then if this was

granted invitations would be ex-
tended to one or more of the
other national Y.W.C.A.s to pro-
vide a leader with the necessary
sa. .

Recently on a visit to the
Y.W.C.A. the Advocate was very
much impressed with the friendly
atmosphere which existed among
the girls while lunching. There
were others who were relaxing
with magazines and fashion books.
The Library consists of books and
magazines which havé been
donated by persons interested in
the welfare of the “Y”,

$1.47 $1.53

pourbdeeose $1.31
sbvbaagies $1.20 $1.22
86 94

Rivaggessys 86

$1.60

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4606

—Dial 5170
4.30 & 8.30P,M.

GLORY”

Gary COOPER _. David NIVEN — Andrea LEEDS — Broderick CRAWFORD

NEVER OUTFOUGHT!



Friday 4.45 & 8.30 >.m
and Continuing Duily
Another Giant Thriller!

FABULOUS

COMING BARBAREES
“HIGHWAY 301"

OISTIN—tiaa 8404
To-day & To-morrow 445 & 8.20 p.n

GIRL FROM JONES BEACH

Ronald Reagan—Virginin Mayo &

TEA FOR TWO

(Technicolor)
Gordon MacRae—June Haver

"Tues (only) 445 & 830 pn
STAGE FRIGHT
Jane Wyman Richard Todd

GUNS OF THE PECOS

Dick Foran

Dial

GAIET

The Garden—St. James
To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m,

Mat. To-day 5 p.m

LEAVE IT TO HENRY

Raymond Walburn, Walter Catlett &

SIERRA PASSAGE

Wayne Morris




) 8.30 p.m ;
LUCKY LOSERS

Leo GORCEY & The Bowery B

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Tex Rit

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‘ex Ritter ‘



SN
SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952



At the Cinema

iy G. BR.

The Fabulous
Field Marshall

BASED ON BRIGADIER Desmond Young’s biography of
Nazi Germany’s most famous general, THE DESERT FOX,
starting Wednesday next at the Globe is the portrait of

Marshal Erwin Rommel, who

Field
during his lifetime.

they were unsuccessful.

From there, the action switches
to behind the German lines, where
British prisoners — among them
Brigadier Young—are marching
with their captors. The plot of
the film concerns the events which
led to Rommel’s association with
the conspirators who planned
Hitler’s death, to save the German
nation. Abortive, the attempt on
the Furhrer’s life cost the lives of
5,000 people, among them Rommel,
who was accused of treason and
given his death sentence by Hitler.

The film concentrates on the
changes that took place within
Rommel himself as disillusion with
Hitler and the Third Reich began
to set in, and there are two out
standing scenes—one with the
General and Field Marshal Von
Rundstedt and the other with
Rommel and his friend Dr. Kar]
Strolin, where one feels strongly

the inner struggle taking place
between Rommel, the patriqtic
German who sees nothing but

ruin for his people in the insane
orders issued by Hitler, and Rom-
mel, the German general, whose
duty is to carry out these orders

that are obviously the products
of a mind in the last stages of
disintegration. Unfortunately, due

to the special emphasis of the
film, illustrations are lacking of
the tricky military strategy that
won the General the world—wide
name of ‘“‘The Desert Fox” but the
strength, loyalty and patyiotism of
what Churchill called “a great and
courageous soldier on the wrong
side” are aptly brought out as are
the tenderer qualities of husband
and father

James Mason gives stature and
dignity to the role of Rommel and
Jessica Tandy brings sympathy
and understanding to her portrayal

of his wife. Sir Cedric Hard-
wicke, Leo G. Carrol, Luther
Adler as the neurotic, shrieking

Furhrer, and Everett Sloane head
an extremely capable supporting
cast.

Man Of Bronze

On the wholé, the lives of
famous American sports heroes
which have been filmed have been
good entertainment, even for non-
sports fans. For example, “Pride
of The Yankees”, the story of Lou
Gehrig; “The Babe Ruth Story”
and more recently, “Follow The
Sun,” the pictorial biography of
Ben Hogan, famous golfer. All
these men excelled in one sport,
but there is a new name now
added to the roster—Jim Thorpe
who was not only an All American
footballer but made his mark in
baseball as well as track events
of all kinds, and in 1912 was hailed
by the King of Sweden as “the
greatest athlete in the world” after
he had won both the pentathlon
and decathlon at the Olympic
Games that year.

MAN OF BRONZE is an authen-
tic screen biography of Jim
Thorpe, an American Indian, who
to-day is recognized as the greatest
athlete of the first half of the
twentieth century. The film fol-
lows his career from his boyhood
days on an Oklahoma reservation,
where he would rather run twelve
miles a day than stay at school—to

became a

As we know,

Se



JAMES

MASON

his enrollment at Carlisle Indian
School, where representatives of
all Indian tribes could learn trades
and vocations to equip them to
take their places in modern-day
society, A round peg in a square
hole, Jim’s truculerce and frustra-
tion are only overcome when he
aecides to ‘take up sports seriously
and prepares himself to take part
in the Olympic Games. Falling in
love was responsible for his taking
up football, the game that made
him famous, where the glamour of
the gridiron exceeded that of the
track. However, it didn't matter
what field of athletics he entered—.
he excelled in them all. Resolute
and elated, he returns from him
Olympic triumphs, marries and
becomes a professional footballer.
Tragedy follows, but with the help
of “Pop” Warner, his old friend
and coach, Jim readjusts himself,
and takes up the work nearest his
heart—coaching youngsters.

Burt Lancaster gives a_ fine
athletic performance as well as a
sensitive portrayal of the Indian
sportsman while the supporting
roles are sympathetically handled
in a film that is unconventional
in its treatment of the Indian by
pointing up the dignity and tra-
dition of his race,

There are some _ spéctacular
sports shots including the tra-
ditional opening of the Olympic
Games and contests in sports of
all kinds that are exciting to fan
and non-fan alike, and the Indian
influence in Max Steiner’s back-
ground music, heightens the at-
mosphere. Good _ entertainment
for the whole family.

Mr. Music

I’m afraid there is not much to
say about MR. MUSIC. Even the
usually cheerful Bing seems to be
having uphill work to portray the
laziest musician in show business
and the plot periodically becomes
completely static. Not even the
music is lively, and I doubt if
you'll be able to hum one of the
tunes afterwards. Bing Crosby
and Nancy Olsen head the cast
and the guest artists include the
Merry Macs, Dorothy Kirsten,
Groucho Marx and Marge and
Gower Campion. They all strive
valiantly, but the result is pretty
soporific.



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legend
It is not a conventional war picture,
though the downfall of the German army at El Alamein,
and the Allied landings on D-day are thrillingly depicted.
With Brigadier“ Young giving the commentary, the film
opens with what might be called a prologue which shows
the landing in North Africa of a group of British Com-
mandos, whose mission was to kill Rommel.

LAFF?



FARM AND
GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

STOCK REARING

WITH the steps being taken
locally to develop the orderly col-
lection and distribution of milk
and to ensure its reaching the
consumer in a good state of pres-
ervation, the small producer
stands to benefit considerably. To
begin with, a ready market is
assured. It also means a big sav-
ing in time taken for delivery,

apart from the often justified com-
plaints of customers regarding
quality and punctuality. Small

farms have no facilities for chill-
,ing milk and arrangements have
to be made for a fresh from the
cow to consumer service. Thus,
unavoidable delays and the rapid
growth of organisms in the milk
itself under tropical conditions
have militated against fresh milk
consumption while, in palatability,
boiled milk is a poor substitute for
fresh milk. As a result, through-
out the West Indies, processed
milks in_one form or another are
high on the list of imported food-
stuffs. There are factors too which
often operate against an abund-
ant supply of fresh milk, such as
feed and forage limitations, inex-
perience in handling high-pro-
ducing cows of the recognised
dairy breeds and so on, With the
advisory services provided by Agri
culture Departments, much has
been done to overcome these diffi-
culties, including the practice of
grading up good local types, mak-
ing effective use in breeding com-
binations of their natural resist-
ance to conditions which can be
detrimental to pure-bred animals.

When the proposed Government
scheme is finalized, no doubt at-
tention will be given to a con-
densary or other processing plant
which can deal with surpluses as
they arise. By and large, there-
fore, we may expect this forward
development to provide a stimulus
to stock rearing, notably dairying,
and farmers would be advised to
bestir themselves so as to take
the fullest advantage thereof
There is no short cut in these
matters. Cattle multiply no more
rapidly and no more numerously
for us than they did for Abraham,
and the first step towards a build
up of herds is the care and pre-
servation of young breeding stock
—heifers in particular. With a
good demand for milk, there is al-
ways the danger of cutting short
the milk ration of calves which is
so important for sturdy growth
and development. Another dan-
ger is the possibility of promising
young stock getting in the hands
of the butcher, especially at a time
of meat shortage. Both these
trends should be halted and every
effort made to prevent the wastage
of breeding stock.

We have read in the press of
the suggestion that in the present
situation animals should be im-
ported from South America—
Brazil, Venezuela and so on, for
distribution to farmers. -In ouf
view, this would be a backward
move. To begin with, contacts
with that region for the purpose
in view are few and far between—
there may be no surplus animals
for sale. Knowledge of livestock
¢eonditions and any regulations for
control of disease is practically
non-existent. Foot and Mouth
disease among others is endemic
in many areas. Selection and pur-
chase on any scale would neces-
sitate agents. Transport from in-
land to shipping points would be
exacting and hazardous, And final
transport, whether by air or ocean,
difficult to arrange. Added to all
the risks, the cost in the long run
would be prohibitive. We write
from experience not from hearsay.

The conclusion is that we must
take every available means of
building on our own foundations:
nourish the calves, the parents of
the future; keep the young heifers
out of the hands of the butchers;
and develop a scheme for pur-
chase of surplus animals of the
desired type and quality for dis-
tribution to farmers needing
breeding stock, either by direct
sale, exchange or by any other
means considered practical ond|
effedtive by those in authority.

66S

PPPS EASA IE



Stansfeld Scott
Ince & Co.
John D. Taylor.

5650S S PO SSOSS SSS SSGO ESSE

655
VQGCROOOOOSOS

+

£4 OOOOPFPOOOGI LN

60

in Barbados at

out peeling them.
bit of the inside if the eggplant
is a big one.
oil in the frying pan, fry a tins
piece of garlic it the oil and take
it away before it is burnt.
the eggplants in the frying pan.
season them with salt, pepper and
a tiny bit of dry marjoram.
them cook slowly,
them like this or you can add a
few pieces of whole tomatoe:

without peeling them.
or off.
sauce, a bit of margarine, some
tomato paste, salt and water, When
the tomato sauce is ready pour it
over the eggplants, add 2 table-
spoonsful of grated cheese and fin-
ish with a bit of butter. Put them
in the
before serving them

i A

SUNDAY

Gardening Hints
For Amateurs














a Dawa —
iaceat ‘STOP COLDS ~




A ayicke—



. ae .
Powdery Mildew Of Pianits i. 207 }
| cause of backache lies in the ; â„¢ Z1 i
There is no doubt that the chacoal and manured, to put! wi ? When they are healthy |
abnormal rainfall of last year has it fh good heart again They bel to filter impurities out §
left a lot of trouble behind in Many plants do not seem to be of ora When they grow @j|
the garden world. thriving as they should: gerbera lug these impurities ac-
she uae has been soured and ail mbout are looking peaky, for eee one tap ceasing ot. !
made sodden and will need te they are undoubtedly dry weather gestion is v en the Cause 0
be well forked, lightened with bleh ind dislike too much backache. “Be Wiet's Pills are
vain There is nothing to be speaely ” Te aoe |
9 don them but to fork and directly on these vital or, po |
What s lighten the bed, giving them as! as a tonic, toning ‘aon ap and |
much drainage as possible, and . restoring them to their }
e to hope that with the fine weather activity. Relief from j
Cooking In he» will recover backache follows as a natural fi
Poinsettias are nowhere as |

The Kitchen?

One of the cheapest vegetables
the moment
. Eggplants which

are

natives of India make tasty dishes
when cooked properly.
especially they are
many different ways while in Bar-
bados I
usually dusted
fried.
to cook them but why not try th
following recipies?

EGGPLANTS COOKED LIKE

In Europe
cooked in

have noticed they are
with flour and

Tt is mo doubt a nice wey

MUSHROOMS
Cut the eggplants in figs with-
Take away :

Put a bit of olive

Put

Let
You can serve

EGGPLANTS ALLA
MARINARA
Eggplants,
Sal
Garlic,
Vinegar
Red pepper
Oil.

Cut the eggplants in two, Boil

them. Cut them again in smaller
pieces.
with some vinegar, salt, red pep-
per and 2 pieces of garlic.
them stay in the salad bowl] for
24 hours.
bit of olive oil and serve them.

Put them in a salad bowl
Lat

Next day add a tiny

EGGPLANTS WITH

TOMATO SAUCE
Cut the eggplants in eight figs
Fry in lard

Prepare some tomato

oven for a few minut

EGGPLANTS CAKES
Eggplants; 1 per person
Parsley
Pepper
Bread crumbs
Flour
Grated cheese

Salt
Nutmeg
Eggs, 2
Lard or oil.

Peel the eggplants,

cut them

in four pieces, put them in boiling
water
ready.
let them get cold and dry them
with a cloth. Chop them and then
mince them. Mix the minced egg-
plants with
grated cheese, some parsley, salt,
pepper, nutmeg and breadcrum):
The quantity of the breadcrumbs
should be half of the quantity
the eggplants. Add one or more
according to the quantity of the
eggplants, Mix everything togethe;
Make little
flour and fry immediately in lard
or oil
sauce and cover them with it, o1

and
Put

let them cook
them in a

until
colander,

2 tablespoonsful cf

of

balls dust them with

You can make a tomato

serve them by themselves,

Roof Paints

Concrete |
Floor Dressing HOUSE |
Aluminum PAINTS
Paint o“ ce “SEE YOURSELF
Marine White / 87.96 |
per Gallon AS OTHERS




consequence. For over half a
luxuriant as the year before, and




century De Witt's Pills have j
the Helen Maclains are late ir been bringing relief to suf-
sending out their lovely plumes} ferers from backache and \
of flower
Nothing, it appears is doing as i i
Well as usual, which all goes to| PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel tightness

prove that although rain is prec-|

and pain behind the eyes. They bring down high temperature,









fous, it is possible to have too | 1 relieve stuffy, congested feelings, at the same time soothing the
much of it | nerves and counteracting depression. The aches and pains of ’Flu

Besides these garden troubles, | } disappear in no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly and safely.
many plants have been attacked} | ‘i a c
ce betthes Mildew Sile ie 3 They neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Keep a
3 y I is is a 7 ~
Scourge which if neglected, will| | supply of PHENSIC tablets by you always.
kill the affected plant in time.

One gardener who’s valuable | -

rape vine was attacked, wisely | |
sought expert advice and sent
(by post) three of the affected | | Crnsic
leaves. to the Department of
Seience and Agriculture asking '
them (1) what was wrong, and | TWO TABLETS BRING QU/CK RELIEF
(2) how to treat it }

he ‘tient cn Masai aa Wy ae S PILLS FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
‘iwery Mildew” and the tol«! | HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS
low! dviee as to its treatment) FSUISGIS AGT BBY CR Gers) |
was give }

But first, its description

Description of Powdery

Mildew

Powdery Mildey appears a
small powdery white spots on the
underside of the leaf, On the
top ie the spots are brown. In
time the whole leaf withers and
drops olf @ e

Treatment of Powdery

Mildew

To treat “‘Powdery Mildew” ff
the plant must be thoroughly dus- Does your Goat sutter
ted with Sulphur The correct
sulphur to use is an especially f
fine one which is imported by rom-
the Department of Science and
Agriculture, and which can be
bought from their office at eee
Queens Park Loss of Condition ?

Now the difficulty when dust-
in plant with fine sulphur is e ‘
to get the sulphur to stick on Anaemia (pale gums) ?
the plant

In order to get it to stick, the . es?
plant must be watered first, or Diarrhoetic Conditions ?
the ipplication must be made
afier rain. Never do this job in
a 1 wind, as then a lot of the
pe er will be blown away be- A f h ) b
fore it can stick on the plant ny 0 t ese may e

Put the sulphur in a muslin o

linen bag, and having thoroughl d b

wet the plant, dust it on. Repea cause y

at eekly intervals until th

plant is in a healthy conditio

wise precaution too, is t q

collcet all the leaves that have e

dropped off and burn then



Another aid to the plant’s recov- |
would be to fork the groun:|)|

archad it and give an applica-

tion of manure,

The Tool Shed

the occasion arises for |

ick plants, a well
hed i great com



Control these Parasites with

“PHENOVIS”

BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE :



When
uw ting
tockea tool
iort

Keep to hand such simple
things a |

(1) A good garden spray for |
ull spraying purposes.

(2) Charcoal for lightening
and sweetening the bed:

|

(3) V.G.M. for manuring.
Sasso ia io! AW LC PRODUCT.
plants
(5) Sulphur powder for dust- |
: ing in al | ;
Besides the ordinary .
tools, the addition of « half-moon Sole Importers and Distributors in Barbados
edge cutter, shears, a spade, a
bali of strong cord and some |
pegs will all be found invaluable :
t one time or another | Ltd
hese are only a few of the|f [Afi A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B dos) ;
( Bis nt t iv ' i stocked garden | essrs . .
shed



599999999909

-

PSFOS

ho |








4

5 6956 ; ‘ 64666680000"
OPEL LLLPELELLLLLLE CCL LL LLL LL SELELELLES LLLP EL LLLP PLA ALL PPLA AAAS








SEE YOU”

WE HAVE JUST OPENED

LKINGTON

BEVEL-EDGE

MIRRORS

DOME & SQUARE TOP WARDROBE
MIRRORS 16” x 60” and 18” x 60” TRIPLE



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; MIRRORS — Agee, Clipped Edge and
; Dome Top MIRROR CORNERS, CLIPS
: REFLEX, HINGES & MOVEMENTS
; «
BARBADOS CO-OP : THE CORNER STORE.
COTTON FACTORY LID. x Za WA Tee ?
* COPPELL LOE PLE? LOCOS OOO> SEOCOSVOOOFOSP SOSSSSSOGOS






iDAY. MARCH 9%, 1952
——= SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY

EMPIRE LEADING IN _ Ce ae IMPROVED IMPORTEDS

‘oek-niagl Rebate Sets A New Track Record
SENIOR FOOTBALL
Nunes To Resign Wl. Presidenc,







By BOOKIE

By OL & COPPIN

a =
Bardacos

.
i of ra
was the larger



ith umiail-







SLIGHT IMPROVEMENT
= : . S eveTy Trace
x ? o Althoagh the going was :
‘i : the
"l promising bor
SMITH IN THE NEWS
- St i ee See a we ‘

: . = bach Bee z WATER BELL Frank O'Nell @ the saddle. beating Beem Yrenst up by of a length im the Drill Hall Handicap over
Tec . . Toe ; mime farlemcs Jolly Miller. Holder up is coming im Ghird. =



ee , ~ Lunways Wins Big Siweep List Of Horses

Hars|es he ©. and Drawn : asy win in
; n¢ was capable of doing it again &
: he rather redeemed his colours
good second to Rebate. ae ass

And coming to Rebate it must be said that sme was the only ‘
sified A proper who did well Poor Harroweer { course, m«
mely accident which robbed her of her c


















































































































« “ they th t
T when B n s obviously outclassed
t furlong Sadia ¢ 5 eee .
erate Castle in the Ai alah -r hand a mare that is well in the forefrom
M nd Sunbeam is Rebate, on the other hand, is a ee stent
Sunbeam B 3591 First Admiral the best in the West Indies ‘at present. It is exactly a year @o thet
< NINETEENTH RACE plied an tow Se | i, ne came into her own when she displayed, tremendous Course
> est on Wm. Bowring Memoria! three furlong p 6550 Vanguard anitg twat porns Suen Set “A — rformances at thst
bi Hand) they spread out py 2080 Yasmee: th a victory in B and another in A. Her perfor t the
Eoin “tsam followed QD 747] Blue Di: ceting and the one just over are, in fact, very Similar. At both she
. E 8284 Peony ea oi pears to have run herself into form. And‘for consistency ber time:
E 7541 Usher re an excellent guide. Last year when she won the Dalkeith Handica;
ee — uae id it in 1.324. Im the same year She clippe
F 8490 Miss Friendship ver 74 furlongs she did 1 ablis a track
F 4575 Darham Jane “€ three fifths and in so doing established a t record
G 6721 Fuss Budget . ait
e I Abu Ali : lf there is one race that can be counted on to Dring te crow j
@ length ahd a Jj Sweet Rocket its toes, it is always the last race on the programme. All a
half behing Betsam J Rosette ckeys seem to throw caution to the wind end indeed it was in one of
TWENTY-FOURTH RACE J May Day hese events at a past meeting that we witnessed two of our shrewdes:
Hastings liandica c Landmark ders, Edger Crossley and Gilbert Yvonet beat themselves by rid z
his w Sa cae Mae Dien loki. Bo Dashing Princess il out from the jump until one said to the other “you've had it” a
, ‘whie pe ee coe i Pepper Wine the reply came back “you've” had it too. No truer words were ex-
L Apollo hanged from horseback and presently their mounts Don Arturo a!
L Harroween Seawell stopped in their tracks to allow Precipitance, with Holder u;
M Arund » come along and take the race as easy as One takes candy from
M Make no mistake, Holder w ly b nm the early
N ecause his mount did not ha t
N It is just such a race that will produce records and the
N t @ good record i nat has stood the test
> - ° e. For sixteen 3 ecord of te mare G
: Jotre Dame is in good shoming } the books for the 3
Be hss bees, taking same @ Shwe et the , The race as usual
F has taken tc the bell «2 litte P all that display of grit an
militate ageims P 4677 the best
goad stacking Q R235
r ham unneces- R 3487 THER record breakers, but classes, were Sweet F
ee hire —— a teah ae tin sees R 1324 ang Lunways. Sweet Rocke r on ursday was act
: ( i we ; is thas seascm Lucas and pith a. ce soe R 7286 “{ the expense of Yasmeen from wh receiving mo
N. S. LECAS Smd shoulders above any others eee ee s O339 9 Ibs. I do not th nk Yasmeen gave of ber best in this vee but
me m s 6906 t i : ollec
W. PRESIDENT RESIGNING > oe &
*7YTGE NEWS thet Mr. R. K. Numes, President of the Wer Ir Bow ength and « hal heen Z
Cr ‘ ara of OComirol mf resigning after six vears xf anc whe - “ TWENTY-SPOOND RACE £ “raigt
cSiice wi recenv’e Tregpomsitle Wem Imdian cricket th iar + -



two comtrary feelings thet muri dispute within us

Creole Handicap Rin Sane’ tet

















act . @ SOtâ„¢e sc =x .

ket Board of Con Castle in tt

, this meeting

tyle of doing so and the f

mark him as one to be watched. Fren

ucky to be ome of the few horse:

5 ty for wine but nevertheless
ice how easily she wa the splendid time of 1.33)

All these thimgs should make classifiers thimk twice im the
ays when creoles have to from D to C Class. Suct
case was thet of > Was So hopelessiy outclassec

she did n Yet most of us
gree that she has seldom loc





z the time which W
Sweet Rocke: on X










TWENTIETH RACE
Si Ann's Handicap
gn mes fuced the st





rsday by 1 SOC
‘ENTY-F'FTH RACE 2
Dalkeith Handicap Zz

reco-a went by the









Soon a
— pushed

ture ne











public



















Mt Saye



tt tet py te



Pet rt hed bet

tt




4









t tiem even im 2 slowly rum rece over
ongs yesterday. The going mo doubt mus: heve caught up with
Â¥y then
Dunquerque was besten in the 5; sprint br both Mary Amn and
o buy showed us vesterd Staying is her real game. I quite
thet her weight was ligm indeed. But this was also the
asé im the sprint. Incidentally her time im the nime furlong which she
m yesterGey compared favourably with previous Derby time:
zt not, I must ser, with that of Cross Roads last year at this seme
Whic rn & three-year-olds this season
ast year
h seeing one of our visitors carrying of =
3 S ¥ Miller who won the Chelsea Handicap for
urs. Lyris Nyack. Bred im the stoutest traditions of the Grenada
ali-brec he fought out strong finish with the improving Sunbeam



VEXED QUESTION inet
PY SEX there was the vexed gueroon ct e costrit mal 3%
= 3h ane





ee by halt
Rambler












‘
‘
*

‘

SLCLOSCELSC SSE SSCS SESS

NOTICE

Flying Ducks ! !
Blue Birds !

Seagulls !

CYCLE COVERS. oo re
TUBES and —

ACCESSORIES

Will our Customers and

toe





- FIERY POOLE POTTERY — ‘tends please note that our
im = 2% Carr }

20 x2 x if Carrier f)

26 x 12 Currier The } 2 . = '

Sats 0 i e Modern Rubbing Ointment For Saf _ OIL Department has kL een
= = 1 ane Racing Joints And All Muscular Aches And Pains

26 x 1% Boatster : t . :

26 = 1% Rentster Select Your Favourite Set Early | } removed to our New Building
28 x 1%: Black Roadster “GIVE PAIN THE SACK WITH FIERY JACK" {

28 x 145 Pink Resdster : AT

28 x 1% Cream Roadster . H a ae a

28 x 14> Cambrider }

28 x 14) Champion f



y

ke Blocks, Rim Tapes

Handle Bar Grips. Pedal Robbers
Pumps, Pump Connections
Madagusrd Flaps. Robber Solution
Valve Rubber, Saddies

28 x 224 Chrome Plated Rims

= - =

On sale’ at all
DRUC STORES

PPV 5 SOSOSOS (4 statette*et
PELLGEVR LPL PEPPER LOOP RPL EA AEM

WHITEPARK

ys For all orders please Phone




Louis L. Bayley






; Bolton Laa= and Aguatic Club Gift Shor : vin

" . wis 1

IN BROS. Phone 3909 = Phone 4897 { ‘ : :

ECKSTE mai. gee ||) Hes Bayley’s for Bone China. -R. M. JONES A CO. LTD
ceaeekioianied == I me eee .

Frank B. Armstrong Utd



Agents

o>

%

PP EER PE _ PLLA M_AP ORE PAPAL AA“.







ty



SF POCO 5S S590999999H9099505005S0O%

“*

a>
~
ee
SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952

RACING RESULTS

TRACK
i8.n Race

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
U.S. STAR
-

-

PAGE FIVE











$2,000 Needed “A? ° — NO. 214 |
To Bring U.K. The Topic _
Tennis Stars of

To Barbades Last Week





1952



Firm WEATHER
MAKCH HANDICAP—Class “B” and
($300.00, $150.00, $55.00)—9 Furlongs

Fine
Lower—33900.00



|
is estimated that the sum of!



1. FUSS BUDGET 130 Ibs. Mr. C. A. Peirce. Jockey Lutchman ies to bring Johnny Leach and
2. PEPPER WINE 115 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler Richard Bergmann, World Tennis
Jockey Yvonet Champicns, to Barbados will be

3. DOLDRUM 118 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inniss. Jockey Holder. ing the vicinity of $2,000. The
TIME: 1.554 secs PARI MUTUEL: Win: $5.16. Place $2.58, $4.42, um of $1,100 which Barbados
$1.66 will have to pool with Trinidad

FORECAST: $102.84.. and Tobago, British Guiana and
ALSO RAN: Siainte (112 Ibs., Thirkell); Flieuxce (113 ibs., Wilder), Jamaica to bring these players

Embers (109

2 Ibs., Quested); Lunways (126 ibs., Newman); to the Caribbean has been offered

a - (192 ibs at th > ih idataes . & : to the Association by Bott'er
rirelaay (122 ibs., Joseph); F Sprite (111 tos., Belle); nd- 5
fosek Cai ibs., o Neil). eee ee eee wer sere (Barbados) Ltd., through their

START: Good FINISH: Close. % length, head representative Mr. Charles T.

WINNER: 4-yr.-old brf. Bobsleigh-Palm Lilly. Ray. ’

TRAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher The other expenses incurred



will be board and lodging, light-



19th Race :














































































































WM. BOWRING MEMORIAL HANDICAP—Class “D ‘ing. building of two platforms a‘
and Lower—s800.00 ($265.00, $135.00, $45.00) —9 Furlongs Combermere School where the] ress daye Boys aint to modern {
ieee er - one Bames will be staged, advertise- Though we don’t “plough with eat
1. DUNQUERQUE .. 101 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler ment, transport and insurance. days are still old fashioned j
Jockey Lutchman _To assist in this venture the prove this to you now j
2. APPOLLO .. 109 + 2 lbs. Miss K. C. Hawkins Pickwick Club and the Counci Fr n eal c {
Jockey P. Fletcher of the B.A.P.A. have consented t ond eatin a ae —
3. COLLETON 109 + 1 lbs. Mr, V. Chase; Jockey Joseph give the B.T.T.A. the proceed “annot displace the old man
TIME: 1.93% secs. PARI MUTUEL: Win: /3.02. Place: $2.06, $2.02. from a football match. The Asso- With his cart and jackass
FORECAS1: $19.56. ciation is hoping to get the pro- ? * .
ALSO RAN: Mary Ann (130 lbs., Yvonet); Cross Bow (130 lbs ceeds from the Empire—Spartar pee PR me por pervne Every time
Holder); Usher (116 lbs., Quested) return match. Major Noot, Head ie , ta = ane ens Pe
START: Good. FINISH: Close. Head, neck master of Combermere, and the] By the same name—jackass? a Winner...
WINNER: 3-yr.-old b.f. O.T.C.-Belledune Governing Body of the Schoc : :
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler. have offered their assistance. Thx Tone down that language Robert
-— Secretary of the B.T.T.A. is hop See ene. , a or eae
20th Race : ST. ANN’S HANDICAP—Class “G”" and Lower—$50v.00 ing to raise funds by other means Are wise, and show them quick
($165.00, $80.00, $40.00)—7'2 Furiongs When Leach and Bergman visi
. cae ane the island, the Association will, 1 this is the behaviour !
Li: BETGAM ....5.55 128 lbs. Mr. John D. Ifill, Jockey Quested stage a morning exhibition match, With which some can succeed
2. TWINKLE ....... 105 lbs. Mr. L. J. Sealy. Jockey Belle for the benefit of school children.| {) a h ip our “gues ng urebtee | ~
Ss > GANQT ER 4.055 6 09 130 lbs. Mr. VW. E. Cox. Jockey O'Neil. ‘ = Phat er ee ° |
TIME: 1.37 secs. ore MUTUEL: Win: $6.88. Place: $2:04, $1.66, In the Ladies Inter-Club games| What ever is our prestige ,
$2.34. on Friday night Barna beat! {°',2!! our fellows see |
FORECAST: $20.52." toe ; EWP.C. 4-1, Lenvilie deteated| ac? eeu, ete renoe ma
ALSO RAN: Joan’s Star (104 lbs., James); Diadem (115 lbs., Jos- Y.W.C.A. 3—2 and Queen's Col-
eph) ; Billy Boy (113 lbs., P. Fletcher); Rosette (128 lbs., Holder), lege beat Adelphi 3—2. Ruth| For boys the bajan jack-a | | AN I) K E RC H I E EF S
Blue Diamond (121 lbs., Lutchman) . . Williams of Queen's College cre-| To nature he will “ / 1 y "
START: Good. FINISH: Driving. % length, length. A FINE action picture of the coloured girl champion of the United ated the big aa is egg ot And when his braying starts
big upset of the night by He gene mells something .
WINNER: 7-yr.-old h.b. b.g. Flotsam-Betty Green. states, 23-year-old Althea Gibson of Harlem. She is at present in heating Phylis Qhandler the ee ere ; ] 1 an d
TRAINER: Mr. A. Hayling. Jamaica taking part in the Caribbean Lawn Tennis Championships. Adelphi skipper. , Something he. smells unpleasant i In white and colours for men and women
Which offers little gain
2ist Race : NEW YEAR HANDICAP—Class “C” and Lower—$800.00 PVE 9C¥ Something that will keep smetlit
($265.00, $135.00, $50.00)—7!» Furlong, WITH THE THIS WEEK’S RESULTS OF 2/. Till washed away by rai MES
c TTER Sin LE, Pe 7 > ROE = . ; Yor years ago ris happened A TOOTAI ( rs
1. FRENCH FLUTTER, Dr, A. L. Goddard. Jockey Thirkell : F , : a aint tone cos cant tee -
112 lbs, T' l ] r OOTBALL FI W k | A dove in a church steeple
2. DOLDRUM ...... 126 lbs. Mr. N. M., Inniss, Jockey Holder. AMA ‘i RS ELD ) EP Just started off to “coo.”
3, DASHING a ae Mr. R. E. Gill. Jockey Lutchman ama ter . / iil EIGHTEENTH RACE pattie aula ay duke aE ale A ean =
q y Mare — F fe vs © : = yee Reginered le
TIME: 1.33% secs. PARI MUTUEL: Win: $2.68. Place: $1,28, $1.50, (By A Correspondent) Syeiton. iain o yg. Hg a "ieee ow “Retort be ‘don't ‘= ‘aay on every handkerchiet ee (OOTAL GUARANTEED
$1.30. LONDON. Linesmen A. Thomas and L. sra vaae Or you may wake up deed:
FORECAST: $19.56. , sia sad mig at Ralph Cowan of Pegasus who — Campbell. 2 0627 Let horses neigh in the daytime
ALSO Aer wane 0339 Shia Wee): Wotarecoss (ya Ibs., er recently fractured his leg and Thursday, March 13 — Notr: sth 1694 | > Fee tee desea bon. 6H Narn
. , . . + 5 ! oe shane Z . 1S Ye afera, oe 020 om Jrong , o or eve «
Tama); Aeeaie Gaye (108 <= a ee SS ee Oe De ee Ae eee: wees 9. Vin 1328 5 oe ee eee sae CDCR DO SOOO DOPE OOOO EEL LLL LL LELLOOS A
TART: FINISH: Easy. 1% lengths. head selected as travelling reserve for Haworth, Linesmen K, Walcott &h o721 10 00 . : s é
Ss T: Good. ‘ asy. 2 lengths, head. the England team to play Eire at and G. Amory. op 1637 10 09 Lou! Lou! you hear what happet AN OLD FRIEND IN A NEW SPOT
NNER: 3-y ld ch.f, Etoile de Ly D te y 10t "
TRAINER: Mr. 3: Kh. Goddard Shrewsbury on March 8th. Saturday, March 15 — Everton vs. And’ éac to Meket holders of Qe0t | At football Priday last Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
* eras : enue 1 oy edeiar “ty eae the ~— Spartan, Referee 5S. Gittens, 1827, 1829 pane 0486, 2426, 2428 0626, 0626 | Seortan 08 Sik Ot ee ee in Pr. Wm Slenry Street
R : EOLE HANDICAP—Class “F” and Lower (3 y.o.) (“4 Selectors have done a good Jjinesmen J. Archer and C. INETEENTH RACE ae . ° ° ¥ 3
22nd Race : CREO! 11 40.00) —7%4 Furlo job, strengthening the two weak- ~~ Roachford Aged Tleket Amount) Giri you should see the school boys | YOUR DRUG STORE
$700.00 ($235.00, $115.00, $ )—14 Furl pet. . nesses exposed in the recent $nad oa $566 21 | Taunting with big feet men x ‘HE COSMOPOLITAN
1. SEEDLING ...... 113 lbs. Mr. S, J. Rock, Jockey Lutchman, 8@me against Wales and leaving DIVISION = IL. Sra ior ag | 7? beg 3 they dodge and run off . bien 4 THE COS M ATA? %
2. RAMBLER ROSE, 107 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey James. a on of the side un- Tuesday March 11 — Notre Dare “3 1500 83 74 | Just like a le t : 8 ease Come in and See...
2G . 5 . “he , changed. vs. Pickwick Rovers. Refer:ce °' oe > | he Spartans shoot Uke Russians > ¥ _ _ . mow .
3. CARDINAL ...... 123. the, Mr, J. W, a Quested. Re-called at centre-half is 32 G. Amory, Linesmen apr i $5 each to Theket holders of 8 These litte boys oe THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING %
TIME: 1.353. PARI MUTUEL: Win: $11.52. Place: $3.14, $6.14, $1.74 year-old Charlie Fuller of Brom- Wednesday, March 12 — Spartan 2484, 2486, 0996, 0908, 1820, 1828. 1564 BE te Or mecrinc hare: % , x
FORECAST: $293.40. ley whose long string of England ys, Empire. Referee W. Hoyos. i TWENTIETH RACE | The gaolie cried—" 6 Phone 4441—2041 x
ALSO RAN: March Winds (113 lbs., Joseph); May Day (102 + 10 ‘caps’ was broken earlier this prigay, March 14 — Carlton vs. {"''*° sia Amount) s.4¥s you must go sleep earl % ' 7 ) >
Ibs. P- Fletcher); Apronusk (105 Ibs., Belle), First Admiral geason by injury. He replaces “ ‘Notre Dame, Referee O, Robin= Fs iis ap | And try and learn your book ¢ P. A. CLARKE, COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY &
3 t). exte’ ams . / : ard a he. Ut above all remember ‘
START: Good. FINISH: Close. Yelength. % length, had, previously | played for Eng- cnet m ath or tong | ‘To live longside the cook 9 CML CREEECOOOEO NGO CO OOOO ODDO tt elo
IER: 3-v i § g -bac ’ Sth 244¢ 0 00 . orning aa
TRAINER: reece Se EE Neca "The aes change is in the Tuesday, March 11 Lodge v3. 6th 2929 10 0 eh Baia ert ee ane \ Pi .
: wner. foveaed ine where. Johnny eS = Wirelens oat Lodge. og oH - ss ‘When soowan igareer, ended
2 : J f JAP—C! ver 4 y.o. Dutchman of Corinthian Casuals eferee R. Hutchinson, And $8 e © Ticket holders of No Keep with |
7 "aa nary BItRae eeinae, BLIEOe, MAD). Pee oe comes in for Johnny Walton of Pickwick Rovers vs. Everton 373. 2915, anit “ano, $566, 2508, 016.907 db | \
— — — _ ——- Manchester United, Walton’s at Kensington. Referee O. Rob- Deine Tw ae RACE oe sponsore y \
1. WATERBELL .... 118 lbs, Hon. J. D. Chandler. omission means that there is no’ inson, ro anteass 4 RIES |
Jockey O'Neil. northern representative in the! Rangers vs. Police at Shell. gna 427 43! J&R BAKE
|
2.. BETSAM ......... 120 lbs. Mr. John D, Ifill. Jockey Newman. England side. ° Referee H. Wilson. 3rd 82 213 71
3. JOLLY MILLER .. 128 Ibs. Mrs. Lyris Nyack. Jockey as Y.M.P.C. “A” vs. Y.M.C.A. at $i? ae aes makers of
. woe # i . ame . tt ‘ewe s . i Beckles toac eferee ). 6th 4220 10 00 |
TIME: 1.59 PARI MUTUEL: Win: $3.30, Place: $2.06, $ Dutchman was a member of kl Road Ref oO
FORECAST: $19.80. the Pegasus cup-winning team off Graham 7th 2001 10 00 ENRICHED BREAD |
ALSO RAN: Miss Friendship (127 lbs., Yvonet); Clementina (107 two years ago, ‘Padiitendiae March 12 Carlton ath ; aero ics 10,00
S e is y > fn. ° P Ar $5 each to Ticke iwlders oO o (
erART: oes FINISH: Easy. 1% lengths, 1% lengths nish Chatihoen iteodanis Baek vs. Wanderefs at Black Rork e938 , 3394, $300, 252%, 2525, 4200, | and the blenders of )
: 100 . : sy. 7 5. sus); a bY); « eo ferla arel « { )
WINNER: 4-yr.-old br.f. Restigouche-Belleplaine ton (Walthamstow Avenue); L. Referee a Farris. YMPC. “B TWENTY-SECOND RACE RUM
% TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler. Topp (Hendon); Fuller (Brom- Foundation vy JD a Pele ie Amannt J& R
§ ley); Slater (Brentford) Morti- at Foundation, Refered I. King. ist 1276 $826 38 | |
< 4 = . aco ” A ’, ; > VS a Yr ye 2nd iL 412 22 | Soh
e 24th Race : aa erg Bike tonnes ¥ one Lower—$800.00 ijore (Aldershot), Noble (Ley- a era eae ; ce 9 a : _ ant 912 ODD OOOH HHH ¥ |
- ($265.00, 5A, .00)—5 42 Furlongs tonshire), Lewis (Walthamstow, Old Boys at Combermere School. 44), a 118 05 | % .
= m Captain), Duthman (Corinthian- Referee J, Archer. th 10 00} % x
i 1, LUNWAYS 130 Ibs. Mr. K. D. re i. Newman, C#suals), Robb (Finchley). Friday 14th March Lodge vs. 6th 1328 10 00 3 p A | N % |
} . . Ralle’ Wales who meet Scotland at Pickwick Rovers at Lodge. i? $780 00 13 y
. AIM LOW .......... 112 lbs, Dr. H. M, Weaver. Jockey Belle. tnverness on March Ist have Referee A. Thomas hid $5 each tp Tioket holders it Nos | 3 | To
3. FRENCH FLUTTER A. L;, Goddard, Jockey Thirkell made three changes from the side Foundation Old Boys vs, Cable 1275, 1277, 2010, 2912, 4700, 2702, 3379, 3381. | 2 |
122 lbs. Dr, A. L. Bre, VOCE SY beaten by England, Trevor Owen , ireless ¢ arded Hall TWENTY-THIRD RACE CAN BE 4
e i none d PARI MUTUEL: Win. $11.16 3 : and Wireless at Boardec 3 ales Teket natal |
TIME: 1.06% secs. igs * A a8.40, 83.10 91 Hh "a former youth peers ego Referee H, Wilson Pay ie $793 95 | % CONQUERED i ~ ‘ oun
ont Se ee eh ware ains his first cap at centre-half, te yey ae =< ar: 376 453 69 | 9
FORECAST: $98.28. ‘ *” toe Peter Rees oathas youth Notre Dame vs. Harri ot Col a 2 iapa ‘0 u | g ¥ HU rc Hill NSON &
ALSO RAN: Fille D’ Iran (106 + 5 lbs., Joseph); The Thing (97 international comes in at outside- l€Se at Bay. Referee L, King ath 0080 113 42 | % “
12 lbs., Quested); Dim View (108 + 6 lbs., O'Neil); vero right ayhairts he ip partnered tsi Regiment vs. Patios at GAr=. sth sos 10 ww
Jane (96 + 10 lbs., James); Sweet Rocket (133 Ibs., Lutchman); Ajjan Coes. [ rison. Referee F. Edwards. 6th AES sass auch te, 00 |
Test Match (97 + 18 lbs., Yvonet); Devil's Symphony (106 + 5 * Team: “Williams (Manchester Foundation vs. Y.M.P.C, at 1793, 1735, 1378 “art, 1891, 1803, oes, 0080 | For
ST eae rs anes FINISH Close. % length, neck City); Brown (Hayes), Morgan Foundation. Referee I, King 26 EWEN VOURTE RAC oe a
ST? : Good, i : , 18 1 FLOOR: (Lovells, Captain); Evans (Ban- Prine te aseotet |
WINNER: 4-yr.-old b.f. Kingsway-Lundy. gor City), Owen (RAMC), Rob- ‘a ha + may et te ist sine ee °
TRAINER: Owner. ling (Lovells); Rees (Llanidloes), Monday, Mare —< Comb . Sed 4429 212 59 |
» “RB” Coles (Pontllanfrait), Nelson vs. Lodge at Combermere School. 4,), 4054 106 2) |
25th Race : DALKEITH Ne anne ie oat a ee. (Newport County) ; Griffiths Referee K. Wilson. h 0051 10 oo | |
$1,000.00 ($335.00, $165.00, .00)—7'2 Furlongs - oe ' o 6th 0531 09 |
Medahes eatin dle piieard pearance (Lovells); Woosnam (Bangor ith 1664 10 00 |
1. REBATE 123 lbs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. City). . ; ; bth 0750 10 60 |
We. CA, Peirce JOEY Quested. The Sota team containe Ove TENNIS RESULTS — |", en i | [
$ ~ bs. . : ’ eirce. my 2 + 9 5 each to Ticket holders of Nos
hae ee Jockey P. Fletcher, Park club, Only one Anglo-Scot, KINGSTON, J’ca:, March 7. | ,,Ap4 $8 each to fukel nosertoss, 4008 s
Mr. V. Ch Jockey Hold Anderson of Bishop Auckland is In the Mont Bay Caribbear wits Y-PIFTH RACE % im
o 3 ARK 122 lbs ri ; ase. ockey Holder. s : n the Montego Bay Caribbean TWENTY -FIF' / 3
TIME. 1321 sees. (Record). PARI MUTUEL: Win: $9.70. called upon. _ - pay. Tennis Championships; Men's! rrize Ticket Amount) & CONQUERS PAIN. i
: Place: $2.34, $2.52, $2.10. Team: Ritchie (Alloa); or Singles Semi-Finals Dick Savett) if cae wie ;
FORECAST: $73.68. terson ’ and Srewary, ae om beat Brendan Macken 6—0, 6—1l,)°., 1991 213 93 % eaten | RDWARE
ALSO RAN: Harroween (130 lbs., Joseph); Pepper Wine (112 Ibs., (Queen’s Park); Morton, (Glas- Budce Patty beat Lorne Mai th ae oe 3 On Bale @ i HOUSEH
Thirkell); Belle Surprise (99 + 3 Ibs., yatchanen) ; Red Cheeks oe ey re a eee oie co 6—4. 5—7, 6—0, a ser 10 0» \
(118 lbs., Newman); Demure (109 + 3 Ibs., O'Neil) Tee s ent 4 In the Women’s Singles Semi-|°') 4am 10 00 " erent :
START: Good. FINISH: Driving. 1% lengths, 115 lengths. Park); Hodge (Albion mreeray § ‘inals Mrs. Carol Pratt (Jamaica) | it), 0209 10 09 KNIGHT S LTD. \| . sow / ; KITCHENWAKE
: Auckland); F { GLASSWARE
WINNER: 5-yr.-old br.m. Pay Up-Bachelor’s Dream RIESE OCE ny Oe eon beat Mrs. Patricia Ward 6—2, 6—3 Arid $5 each to Ticket holders of Nos. | § . ee oe { eee e
TRAINER: Owner. Bees en Shue aa (CP) 67, 3989, 3650, 3061, 1990,1992 | PCRS OCS6SOOE OO i Lemonade Sets $1.65 | Enamel Milk Jugs $ 94
Deter r , | 66,6696 OOF . BECO ‘ oa . So | Ke
‘. 4 SOOO -. "et. &)) 6
Seer eT Tee Ol eee $ i Nesdabt Sets Cupt pt. 63
- y 15 ‘ » .
RECEIVED ne Ce ame
% ”, ~~ "adam Y, ] . | ae 6 “
JUST . FOR PERFECT COOKING § )) vas — so. as ae
¢ % complete 1.98 % x
. 5 ’ » 2 ‘ , ots
y SELECT THE %)) Cocktail Glasses 08 || Metal Trays ;
¥ r ¢
RESSORS SPRAY GUNS % x | Glass Coasters 07 Lunch Tins 83
COMP : : sUNS 7 q : ;
y $57.66 $/y Ash Trays ........ 18 Kitchen Knives 30
: : g % y ; y : :
; $339.65 a x 3 Nut or Candy Tea Strainers 18
Z : f | i 5 27
: Pneuflator Gas Engine............... 261.29 24.38 8 >| Dishes 3 Gal, Iron Pots...... 282
Handiair 159.68 21.18 % >| Measuring Cups 18
we, oy oh eee | . % STOVE * \Y% Pint Tumblers 16 Earthenware
% ‘ i . . d
: MISCELLANEOUS EQUIPMENT Air Blow Guns.......000 cee $ 3,19 1% x Handi-serve Dinner Plates A0
’ } $ .
Hose 25’ Lengths Spark Plug Cleaners...... 22.68 i 8/1) Decanters Soup Plates a
ee SE 7 ‘i d Reducing Val 33.26 % AND x (for Fruit Juice) .85
i Pressure Switches . 34.37 Filter a Pe ene “173 % i} , Cups & Saucers. .38
Air Chucks 0.0.0... Paint Masks aconhesinarages cc % 2.) Orange Squeezers... .58 : i
' Tyre Inflators ...... Paint Strainers 2.30 1 OVEN * Salad Bowls 99 Vegetable Dishes .... 1.66
i é ys
duns toca Wan ibis a eimai bb apinescems oles pas tsk idl sab ta 2 % Water Jugs—2 pts. l White Bowls ; 60 '
’ la * 1 A in
1% > Cheese Dishes .24 Pattie Pans 2
S, DRAIN 1g y oo
* r r 7 7 iS . ae
AND A LARGE, ASSORTMENT OF HOSE CONNECTIONS, ane VALVES, x 3! Salt or Peppers 12 Pie Dishes 43
COCKS, WHEEL VALVES, GAUGES, ETC., ETC. x Beaut % Sugar Bowls 26 i f ; es
$ y 2 Milk Jugs 24 Milk Saucepans At
is ’ I ‘ > :
. . | © ixing vis 112
Fete RMN Me ey fe ee CES eae | and S {it Cake Plates AS Mixing Bowls
% » ||} Divided Dishes 44 || Potato Ricers 1.30
Y Te , 1% li 1) ivided shes . . ie
iT WILL PAY YOU TO PAY us A VISIT. : ua ity 1h Wine Glasses JA Cork Screws 36 }
iy ° x J i
bined 5)
“ wi) )
x ° | it |
* al } ‘ ’ rma’ "eo. Y ,}
ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. [© qe cry Garace TRADING §) & We UTOMINSON |
3 b iS ‘ ‘ g }
s an a ’ 4 d
; j ial : % (‘0 LT) % | Si} & Co. Ltd. |
TWEEDSIDE ROAD, ST. MICHAEL. PHONES: 4629; 4371 % Uv. F , x i
is BL t
i i)?

4,4 ¢
SOLVE PEPELCLLLO>



s



)


PAGE SIX



a ee eee

SUNDAY



~

BARBADOS ea23 ADV

4
fos

\

GATE
a

t.-----

Sunday, March 9, 1952
- . =
Regional Education
IN NO OTHER resy British
West Indies be said to suffer more from
the absence of a ach than
in educational policy.

ect can the

regional

appre

The existence of a

University College of the West Indies
cannot be quoted as a refutation of this
general statement. West Indian govern-
ments are not yet fully aware of the

serious financial difficulties which threaten
that institution whose development and
growth is not yet assured. But already
people are beginning to count the cost
and are bringing to light disturbing state-
ments of fact. Recognition for instance is
beirig made of the by no means comfort- *
ing assurance that it would cost much
less to train a medical student in Canada
or the United States than does at the
University College. It has proved much
easier-to-establish a University College of
the West Indies than to pay for its upkeep
and Barbados and other West Indian Gov-
ernment are likely to be, approached soon
with further requests involving a larger
nnual grant than the large sum it now
yitributes every year

While the superstructure pf West Indian
~ducat the University College of the
West Indies is being tormented by fears
and assailed with anxieties as to continued
sources of revenue, underneath some-
where near the foundations of the educa-
tional system the Leewards and Wind-
wards cry for assistance from other
islands to help them train primary school
teachers. Jamaica has four training col-
leges, three for women and one for men :
Trinidad has three recognised by the Gov-
ernment : British Guiana has one ; and
Barbados has one. All the others have
none.

It would serve no useful ._purpose at
this stage to suggest that the approach to
the University College of the West Indies
ought not have been made before the
region had reached an educational level
which permitted the diversion of funds to
university expenditure at no loss to the
basic educational system the region.
But it ought to be seriously considered by
all: those who support the regional
approach whether the grant of $53,280
paid to the University College might not
have been more productive of closer asso-
ciation «had been spent on creating
vacancies at Erdiston Training College for
primary school teachers from the Lee-
wards and the Windwards. Certainly the
facilities. available in these islands breed
little confidence in their ability to. produge
citizens even up to the admittedly low
level of=education acknowledged by the
experts to have been reached in Barbados.

Antigua is exceptional in possessing a
small college of, long standing organised
by the Moravian Church training
female teachers. But nowhere else in the
Leewaids ean any other tre.ning college
be found and without Trinids: d’s co-opera-
tion no male teachers from / antigua could
be trained in the region.

In Grenada every other
ents are to Trinidad fo: a two year
course training in the Government
Training College. In Domin'ca no teach-
ers have been sent to Trinida:{ for training
since 1946, and the island is dependent on
a full time training school fo: pupil teach-
ers of whom twenty can take the 2 year
course at a time. Conditions in St. Vincent
are hardly better than in Dominica and
the need of admission to trai iing colleges
for special teachers is evidi nt. In St.
Lucia because of difficulties

ut

ot

it

for

uv two stud-
sent

transport.







} ery Office in 1951.



tional opportunities offered in the greater
number of West Indian islands and British
Honduras. Surely a regional approach is
necessary and wanted quickly



Our Heritage

TIME and time again it has been stress-
ed in these columns that, as the result of
fire and hurricane, little of architectural
historic interest remains, but, that
which remains must be preserved by leg-
islation. To-day we draw attention to a
few examples of first class monumental
sculpture on this island.

Mr. A. W. Acworth, Acting Secretary
of the Georgian Group, visited the Carib-
bean in the Winter of 1946—7: his Report,
‘*Buildings of Architectural or Historie
Interest the British West Indies’’,
was published by His Majesty’s Station-
It is to be hoped that
no delay, similar to that of publication of
the Report, will occur here before action
is taken. Attached to the Report, as an
Appendix, is a draft Bill for the Preserv-
ation of National Buildings. This proposes
that a Commission should be set up to
prepare a list of buildings suitable for
preservation, and for the supervision and
preservation of which the Commission
will be responsible.

“Popular indifference to architecture
of all sorts has, then, been matched by
official neglect of the need for protecting
the Island’s architectural heritage from
damage or _ destruction”, writes Mr.

or

mn

- Acworth. The present lack of good taste

in Barbados has been responsible for the
Babylonian pillars and accretions to The
Royal Yacht Club and Wakefield house,
thereby ruining their architectural
value. Nor is the Church in Barbados
exempt from blame on this score. Perhaps
it is enough to draw attention to the
most recent offence of this nature,
namely, in St. Mary’s Church.

This historic church has recently been
embellished by a baldachin of elephan-
tine proportions, entirely out of charac-
ter in such a church. If a baldachin was
necessary—and this may be doubted by
some—surely, it was possible to design
pillars bearing some relation in size to
those already in the church, The balda-
chin is a monstrous semi-circular affair, the
top of which cuts the stained-glass win-
dow behind it. True, the window is of
no great intrinsic merit, but the architec-
tural result is a monument of bad taste.
To add to this chapter cf horrors, a screen
has been installed with a Rood beam on
which the Rood (Christ on the Cross with
figures of his Blessed Mother and St.
John) is perched precariously, The screen
(it may be unfinished) at present lacks
enough perpendiculars, and the whole
effect is unbalanced and most odd.

This attempt to go back to pre-Reform-
ation days, when much that was beautiful
in English churches was destroyed by
furious iconoclasts, is most unsuitable
for Barbadian churches. So far as_ is
known, the only so called religious serv-
ices being held in Barbados at the time
of the Reformation were connected with
the Arawak worship of Zemis. Nor are
churches here suited to such phantasy as
the painting of pillars and ceilings silver
and blue. The glowing colours of
Medieval Churches with gilded or
painted ceilings helped to reflect light in
dark churches. This has never been a
need in this island, and the result is
merely cheap, for aluminum paint is a
product of a chromium-plated age and not
a medieval one,

“To protect and at the same time to
draw popular attention to the legacy of
the past cannot fail to create concern for
a higher standard in the buildings of
to-day; and, in turn a greater interest in





ADVOCATE



Sitting On The Fence

F anybody should doubt. that

the British people have already
begun their painful climb toward
the glowing heights of their forme
er glory, he should read the story
of Mrs. Camm, of Edinburgh, who
was reported to have been de-
tained in an hotel at Klagenfurt,
Austria, for hitting a frontier
guard with her umbrella,

To young people the incident
will be without significance, but
to those like myself, who were
leen-aged when our country was
great and powerful, even if un-
popular, Mrs. Camm’s act of
courage and defiance is a remind-
er of the days when nobody could
push a Briton around with im-
punity, let alone a Scotswoman
with an umbrella.

+ Bd s

For, in those stirring times,
British matrons at home wielded
the umbrella like an avenging
sword on people of the lower
orders who failed in their respect-
ful duty.

Abroad it was wielded like a
scourge upon foreigners who were
not aware that we owned the
earth. 2

Bus conductors who rang bells
before matrons were safely
aboard the vehicle were cracked
across the head with an umbrella
almost as a matter of routine,

Railway porters who gave surly
answers were assault so fre-
quently that nobody took any

notice. on ie

In foreign parts,
matron with her umbrella was
feared as much as Mrs. Carrie
Nation with her hatchet was fear-

ed by American saloon keepers.
* ae

Not only Continental hotel port-
ers cowered before the cut and
hrust of a rolled brolly, Armed
police who showed truculence or
incivility
English) blew their whistles for
help when British umbrellas
whirled about their ears.

Next time a frontier guard sees
a stern-faced woman in tweeds
| carrying an umbrella like a sword,
jhe had better beware. .
She will be the reviyed spirit

of Britain unafraid of a thou-g

sand like him if they are armea



| Nothing interests everyone in
|Barbados today more than the
jrise in the cost of living. Who-
ever We are, road sweeper,
police, warder, fruitseller, labour

lofficer, dockworker, financial
(secretary, shopkeeper or mer-

chant, we dislike having, to pay
more for the things we buy.
Why do we dislike it? Because
we are compelled to buy less
than we have been buying or are
forced to seek more wages “to
maintain our rate of expenditure.
There are only two alternatives
facing us to buy less or to seek
more wages. Until now wages
have been keeping step more or
less with the rise in the cost of
living for everybody except cer-
tain so-called white collar
workers: while people living on
pensions and on small rents from
investment and property have
been the hardest hit by the high
cost of living.





Barbados is in none of these
respects exceptional. These con-
ditions have been experienced alt
over the world today and no class
of people has benefited anywhere
in the world more than that class
} known as organised labour.

The rise in our own cost of
living in Barbados is itself due in
greatest measure to the increased

wages,which have had to be paid

| to organised workers in countries
|from which we are compelled to
| buy food and other goods which
we want in Barbados, and which
we cannot produce here.

This fact is recognised by the
senior members of the party with
a majority in the House of Assem-
bly but it is not yet appreciated
by the thousands of voters who

' returned them to power in the last
| elections.



| As a result the Labour Party is
jstill tied willy-nilly te a proce-
;dure in matters affecting trade
| which is no longer valid, what-



(or just couldn’t speak «



(By NATHANIEL GUBBINS)

with rifles, revolvers, tommy guns
of even howitzers.

BRIEF ENCOUNTER
6 O you're Nat Gubbins, are you?
Splendid, I often read your
little bit in the paper.
Do you?

Sometimes it’s quite good. But
not always, of course.
Of course not.
A friend of mine met your
vrother a few weeks ago.
That was very clever of him.
Why clever?
Because I got a
brother.
But you must have. My friend
met. him.
Oh, well. That's different,
Then 1 met an old friend of

yours quite recently. Ti
sie other. ius
0.

His surname begins with an S
or an M. Oris it a W?
I’ve no idea.
Well, he knows you all right.
Does he?
Short and fair with a mous-
tache. Ring a bell?
It rings a hundred bells.
Oh, I there are lots of
people like that. But this chap
has known you all his life.
Has he?

haven't

_ The last time he saw you was
in ee sconee Or was it Black-
pool
I have never been to Black-
pool,
Then it must have been Bir-
mingham.
I have never been to Bir-
mingham either.
Oh, well. It’s been interesting
to meet you.
Interesting to meet you, too,
I’m sure,

HOLIDAY GIRL
READER writes :—

We are two girls who would
like to know how to eke out the
new travelling allowance for
holidays abroad. Hotel expenses
for a fortnight will leave little
to spend on the things we like
to do, such as having those fun-
ny drinks in funny cafés and
bars and amusing talks with
English-speaking natives — fel-
lows we mean, though decent

4

Can We Pes Prices?

Asks Geerge Hunte

imports and upon whose profits
the government is able to support
the expensive administration,
social services and public works
it now supports.

Without the knowledge, experi-
eace and aavice of the merehants
of Bridgetown, the Control Office
could not operate with the high
cegree of efticiency and with the
reasonable suecess for which it is
sometimes praised by the very
merchants Whom members and
supporters of the Labour Party
riticise,

Where then is the disadvantage
cf controls and how would prices
be lowered if controls were re~
moved?

Plainly that question must be
answered if the government is to
te blamed for the procedure it
now adopts. I do not think that
question can easily be answered:
tor do I blame the government
tor having imposed price controls
in a ‘well-intentioned effort to
keep down the rising cost in prices
which all of us—especially mer-
chants whose prosperity is depen-
cent on our capacity to buy as
iquch as possible of what they

nport—want kept down.

What seems to me a fair criti-
cism of the government is their
_pparent failure to recognise that
controls on trade imposed in
arbados assist exporting coun-
ivies td increase their prices be-
fore the profits which are to be
sllowed to our merchants are
even considered.

This. statement needs amplifica-
tions if it is to be understood.
The members of the Labour Party
whose decisions carry_ great
weight at meetings of the Execu-
tive Committee will readily agree
(hat no country can buy goods
without paying for them. They
will also acquiesce in the proposi-
tion that to pay for these goods
which are bought, money must be

@ ers, Americans



ones, of course. We think it’s
all part of the fun, don’t you?

Yes, dear, I do. What's more,
I think your idea of a
holiday abroad —
amusing, but clean, cracks wi
decent male foreigners in bars—
sO much more entertaining than
trudging wearily round stuffy

museums and staring at rude ~
tures you will never ite.

In fact, your es have
been described in a vivid phrase
written by a woman columnist
now in Spain.

After reckoning the cast of her
accommodation, her su, of lo-
eal is so that she
is obliged “to choose between

baths and ,
As she is a fortnight, let
M choose ba ;

us hope she

As I understand i own
pent dane esciem wil Ge to find
enough money to buy the funny
drinks in the funny bars at the
funny prices charged during the
holiday season,

You might be able to manage
tat kot quay it
m c| ‘or a
couple of funny f (male)
who will offer to pay the funny

for the funny drinks for
the next two weeks.

My own experience of te

they are all a bit about buy-
ing drinks, or ee else, for
anvbody, even a ve, nicely

brought up girls like you.

Indeed, if your nice up-bring-
ing is too obvious, it is doubtful
if they will even offer you a
cigarette.

So, unless you are exceptional-
ly lucky with some funny, clean
and generous foreigners, I’m afraid
you’ve had it, dear.

You must either spend the rest
of your holidays in funny cafés
where you can order a cup of
coffee and sit and sip and stare
for hours on end at small cost, or
trudge round the museums and
stand and stare at rude picture:
which, if not very funny, are
usually free.

I think you would have a much
funnier time at Margate.

those imports in the cheapest pos-
sible market.

Now the procedure at presen:
favoured by the party with a
majority in the House of Assembly
ts based on a feeling that we ii
Barbados can do little about price
quoted by merchants in the Unitea
Kingdom, Canada, Australia or
any other country, so the only
effective action to be taken is tc
serew down the margin of profits
allowed to merchants. They dare
not force merchants into bank-
ruptcy for several major reasons
If trading companies made m
profits, not only would direct un-
employment result, but the gov-
ernment would be striking a
double blow at its two major
sources of revenue, customs dutie:
and income tax.

The preoccupation of the gov-
ernment with its main objective
of controlling the merchants has

unfortunately prevented them
from formulating a poli whic!
will allow no side-tracking of

what all of us want—a reductior
of or at least a halt called to the
rising cost of living.

The first step in that direction
must be a break away from the
old fashioned and sluggish men-
tality that we are helpless to do
anything about prices quo’ by
other countries. We must make it
clear to other countries that we
cannot afford to pay more than
we can afford. Only competitive
trading will enable us to do this

We can and must take measures
to reduce the high freight rates
which shipping companies imposc
because of the high cost involved
in_gischarging and loading ships
in lisle Bay.

And we must learn to spend
less on non-essentials and to save
Despite the legitimate outcries
against the rising cost of living,
the windows of the shops in
Bridgetown continue to display
selections of customers’ demands





f





SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952



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sVe) “ant me Seivine mises c ever its rits may have been in ; ;
bade anes 9 A e ‘mpracticable the quality of current construction ecan- ihe MEA Tagan se _ earned by the buying oe. > a, ee not impress gn un DA COSTA & CG; LTD.
the best that island can do is to give 3 eae a : That procedure (it would be conventiona iInguage a Co ial observer as essentials for
Ft ins me ev not fail to feed a desire to preserve We | aes th nh a policy) is die- Which has to import (and what the good of life, COMMISSION DEPARTMENT.
\ subjccis at best buildings of the past” continues the | tated by the belief that the mer- country has not?) can only pay Cinemas, restaurants and pri-
ichers and Report. And, the Draft Bill sounds a — of aoe tee ei are some- for iS PERRET SAPO, ; and. there is hardly Gyuae to POLES LS LOOT PEEL ALAS LASS GA pple
ils over a iod of 5 years. rs vatint wh lect tow responsible for the continu- aj this and much more will be poor not to h a 1% 9SOSSOO GOO LE:
I 3 1ote of warning to owners who negiec | ous rise in prices understood by the leading mem- Fieycle We pais nine < fix %
‘ 4 three or four teachers from to maintain the fabric of listed buildings, Only last week Mr. Lewis was bers of the Labour Party and way on the road =o ae Tite : Ev ottle of - = *
or FOUR an 4 sen( to for, under Section 7, power is given to recommending in the House o!. perhaps by oe ues of its in, Barbados; and we have a lonr | %
] each Yéar for t at Weining sae h buildi ompulsoril Assembly control of the mer- Supporters. “ee e se 8 ‘way yet to travel if we are not to] X x
oo at training = purchase such buildings comp y: jchants, as if the expensive organ-,the Labour Panty goin Xperience one of those periodic | {s 9 %
imitations 1 the vari- The long awaited Town & Country |isation known as the Control either part company with som@ depressions too frequent in our|* s
ations wie snd =e x M4 ; GMfice had not turned buying and of us because of preconceived in- jsland history. % ¢
ation “ nd « ‘f courses Planning Bill, which would both protect | ciing into a regulated system ‘lexible ideas about sparen and hae . x %
‘vailable «a rs’ Tr Colleges ai : : ‘ ae as @ > 0 the . tradesmen generally: or they are ‘here is no guarantee that “our | GOLD BRAID y .
cata 4 Colleges buildings of architectural | and historic | amen Bag oie Dot oe em fundamentally ineapable of un- unrivalled happiness will last.” * , M x
; Barback ritis} Jamaica and worth and control indiscriminate build- {men who ‘would be at a disadvan- derstanding what we ware talking Already the risen prices which | & . x
‘yinidad ve supcestive f anothe re- ie” Shae . i tage or possibly become bankrupt «bout. Let me make another tocs controls “an millions of | s .
Be takes os ; : ies on some dusty shelf. It is to be | vaieta and import licences were ‘ittempt to explain what has so dollars spent on subsidies have x dd DOULA *
stoned neea-—the need for idardisation hoped that attention will be directed to | -iclishea tomorrow. often been expla, 6 many none — : shoes, is slowly | % 4
amd uniformity che feations . , 4 j i he only reason why the most ‘ublie spirited individuals, sup- forcing us back to reality. If the] s
ee Sone oo i ears Mr. _Aeworth s draft Bill, This would | ee anata of neater on trade Torted by the best informed local Labour Party will awake to the] % s
ind of a central Roard of Fenminers. But require little adaptation for local needs. ‘have not been so far experienced commercial opinion, . aaa a af us want to keop | % x
if, impro vis con ie t i S140 . id i is- |i etown is ause no if our capacity to pay for our pric’ rom rising any higher, w
aed n be le to what Such a Bill is no matter for political dis in eer JF, wpe Ce sts, is dependent upon the more progress might be einiocal y
ae our tervilories, what a pute, but should have the whole-hearted | “fora to ride roughshod over the value of our exports, it is funda- @nd more attention paid to other s
leeway has to be made up in the’ educa- support of all parties. merchants upon whose volume of ‘nentally important that we buy views than their own, x
SL ene + emma Saleh ya: are se ene ‘>
%
bis Nearer e 99 what an adverse trade balance :
geonrrony, ‘s Visible Balance Of Trade «D say
| 1ea pointed ou! how slug-
c Reviewi g f ‘the B.G s Isl e a ance ra e epressing gish work can r'se the cost of .
‘or eto San ., our imports, by instancing that :
erce and the © onomi ; ¢ atel : ies 1951 over that of 1950, includes a exports, such as sugar, bauxite and } ut and exports, Mr, Dare said slower hondling of ships’ cargo: ,
osition for i ut unfortunately some entries }¥ol over 0), ¢ Apr ioe ctiistkere isitoo much since and calé- r A y
iE are tee ps Mr. ¢n the debit side too. Wh'le the conside able p oportion of items !1ce. Some of thee incrases will there 1s r ; means more expense to the ship %
St. Fel’ Da i- latter are not to be unexpected that may be regarded as capital only have their real effect through- les: effot gine on, and con- extra port dues wharfave and so %
cent of the ( J nd present day conditions, ¢xpenditura, and thus it is hoped out the presn! year, so we can emned the time-wasting. the on, which in turn causes the ship x
eeeig 2:1 W hioes they are reduce’ or over. will yield benefits in time to ‘eel fairly confident that eventu- (o keyin« for mo e-pay-for-less- cwne~ to ra'se freights ond thus »
ORey me by the special e'forts of all come, These include machinery— *Uy their ful impact should work. the wildcat and other the dec eased effort or increased ep
innual gen: ¢ erned. any chance of a reas- mining, grcultural, industrial bring about an imp ovement in rikes ‘omented by Communist overtime on the part of the water- %
mere . : rosperity will remain re- ¢ic., building materials and fer- our economic position generally, and other politica! agitators, front worker makes the very x
balance of 8 : i izers It is realised that the ris- provided the costs of imports fraud and pil’erage, the disregard goods that he has to buy more %
cepressing facto nd ’ ng cost of these and all cur im- does not go on rising in the fer disc plixe and the aptitude expensive to himself, and to %
that the answer w har “Our adverse trade position ports is chiefly responsible for frightening way that we have f9» ‘shirking’ instead of working. everyone else too, x
work, to enable t ew worse in 1951. At the end the overall inerease in values, but experienced for some time past It is easy to cor pta' beut the x
expo t more pr 1950, the excess value of im- the fact remains that the money Chief increases in export values rising cost o’ living h> said, but Mr. Dare went on to emphasise x
high-priced nec ts over exports was $4,800,000; has to be found, and, in effect were noted in Sugar (54 million), whe e we have to import so much the need for co-operative effort | %
out ef debt ear this figure rose to’found from our exports bauxite ($2} million), ric» ($445,- ct our requirements, we cannot ®nd pointed out that while no} % >
e 800 000 increase of $2.000,- 000), greenheart ($500,000) .~y-ry well control the suppliers’ 2mount of organising ability on} ¢ %
Mr. Dare sai “Th f 1 l very disturbing sit- What then do our exports for lasses ($365,000). An unfortunate priess. The answer, he averred, the part of the executive is ot x *
as quite an even‘t 1951 show. A total increase of Cecrease of } millio hown by is in harder and more efficient any use without its being put into | & ‘
1 wa from t e po t * examines some of mething over $73 million on rum exnvorts work so that we can export efficient practice right down the/% X
f the Colony’s « appears that, as the 1950 figure Here again it is Emphasising the paramount mo-e of cur predyets especially scale, good work by the rank and | \ s
me actual potenti i th ease of nsiderable extent the result importance of the basic in- for high period necessitiés, and so ‘le can be mullified by inefficient | } x
agés on i the ledg $10,000,000 in the total for of increased prices of our main escapable need to expand our out- avoid getting into debt, which is Management 3S SSOSOSSCOCOSO 50588 OO OCOONOO OE OOOO eee

co


SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SETEN



64° »
Sees PO CPSFFP PPO OSSFR,




























































e)
ie &
* i's SURE RELIEF FROM 3!)
. \ |
. . 7 ‘,
onumenta aster 1 eces : re aa :
. * »
or ‘ »
. :
~ BOOTS’ FAMILY LINIMENT }
~ er ~ ATE > ‘
By NEVILLE CONNELL oe S++ RE GH SA” :
% ‘
. . 3 ss ‘ A e 3 . . : %
IN THE Christmas Number of Country Life there ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL : :
appeared an excellent article entitled “Monuments in 3 en Read \ For Athletes, i: x :
Barbados” by Stewart Perowne and illustrated by Isaac ® . ° % haustion, st >
Carmichael. it is an article which every Barbadian wh« A Picture @ nes ex x
professes to take an interest in this island should read ” Se *
: ife ¢ reekly agavina , ail ie : xT le *
co Life isa wee kly magazine of the highest standing, (and spot what most of us miss) 3s “ x f
which contains articles by connoisseurs and writers of By JAMES BARTLETT! \ For Rheumatism, Sciatica, 3 '
reputation. It is, therefore, a compliment to Barbados YOU cannot 2ead any bool Bsuil Neck, Scuff Joints, %
; rage : : - ce rea ar 00K : .
that its church monuments have been presented to a wider just by flipping over the pages|% SPrains, Bruises, Unbroken } Tl 1 od
circle, and, we should be grateful to Mr. Perowne, ou) and, in the same way, you can- g Chilblains, ete ! * le fo
late Colonial Secretary, for his wisdom and skill. His not read a picture just by glanc- | % (Mment * : * :
icle is well rate r ore 5 » ; ing at it. To get full pleasure) g Usatly. x
a a weet cng ited by photographs taken by Mr. out of a painting, you should! % For Neuritis, apply the Lini- & or amuy
saac Carmichael, of the local Department of Education. make an exploration of it % ment to the affe % : . â„¢
We are forcibly reminded by ijonable and the ‘most rapaciou® y and cover with tS >
r. Perowne that we possess px sculptor of his day. Forget about a picture being a XQ lint until tingling 0 > tness
urch monuments of interest to George III, the Prince of Wales “piece of art”, forget about it) Remove the lint, apply
rt lovers beyond our shores (later George IV), Pitt, Fox, being a masterpiece. There is/> a ald.’ cream. : a
ese are part of our heritage Goldsmith and, Benjamin West no need, ever, to be lost for some/% Liniment has. beet . rmite is a good dietary source
d° we must guard them safely. were all immortalized by Nolle- comment to make on a g00d/X% aha oo an ‘ ee! ! SS of Vitamin B. A little added to
oday, more and more interest kens. At St. George’s © Parish picture Ss For cover with clean flanne!. x Stews, Soups, Sauces, Gravies
being taken in h matters Cl h, the Hon'ble Richard x OF mrenchitis, | Lumbago ¥ and Savoury dishes gives extra
ana Mie tins has Kota fe ~ faceeen’ thteeianaviess wae Nearly every painting, for x ete. It may be yplic * flavour and nourishment. Chil-
ived for legislative action where- He has the austere brow of a instance, is an historical docu-|\%\ cases where a mustary % dren love Marmite—especially
yy this responsibility is recog- Roman Emperor, and against his ment filled with clues abbut|@ ter is indicated l * a * oe variety
ised, and such monuments pro- portrait medallion a charming people, countries, fashions, cus-| % ment 1 be f % mice —_
cted and preserved for poster- nbino leans with crossed legs. toms, and. ordinary ore % with advantage * In jars: | oz., 2 oz.,
ity. It is an extremely graceful pose things. pores of the skin » 4 oz., 8 oz., 16 oz.
‘ .
“ geet ti and characteristic of the refine- Freee s picture. “Prince | $ & better chance tre e
ST. GEORGE’! nent of Nollekens’ work. Un- chee coe a te Ridbee x than with such a Aste * —
fortunatel > le arm o ’ altas a ee “le? ! ‘ h the $
CHURCH bambino is ike end t A oo Academy, by Velazquez, Lon-|%} . B.—In cases where ex
: Cae’ ae eae don’s Wallace collection, with a} Skin Is particularly sen ed
probable, that this was raised f differe oOple Alu/&or tender, a milder action & e
vossibly holding a wreath or number of different people é | ci t s
Suet and 2 of them saw different things to/‘) may be obtained by diluting x e
Be disci'ss, the Liniment with about } |
In the Cathedral, Mrs. Laetitia . te * ee of c live Oil ry THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT
Austin, the wife, of John Austin, ames ver % Similar vegetable oil .
Ordinance Surgeon, has a simple ‘ % (plying GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR
tablet which is the work of John historian of fashton, spotted clucs | 4s

THE HALL MEMORIAL
Seulptor: Richard Westmacott,

London.
Some of our churchyards are
in untidy state, overgrown by

and grass with monu-
ments and gravestones fast, de-
caying. The blame for decaying
monuments and gravestones can-
' not be laid at the door of pres-

. But, they can be blamed
and squarely for neglected
pyards and for allowing fur-
decay of monuments and
tones. This can and should
medied. Further, the sides
diges of monuments within
hes are often found coated
Wash as the result of the
.churech being distempered. This
has pened recently in St. Mi-
ch Cathedral and in St.
’s Parish Church. Appar-

steps are seldom taken to

r this state of affairs, for,

on the Thomas Harrison Monu-
in the Cathedral its border

‘oak leaves and acorns is splash-
pink, white and? lastly,












Bacon the younger. “This ami-

able and accomplished woman
arrived from England in Septem-
ber, 1801 and was removed by

a fever Novr. the 19th follow-
ing.” The loss to her contem-
poraries after so short a sojourn
here, has been of inestimable
value to posterity. For, had she
outlived the ‘“disconsolate part-
ner” of the “tender tho’ short
lived union”, or, had he surviv-
ed a longer union, it is unlikely
that the younger Bacon would
have been commissioned to com-
memorate the “best beloved”.

John Bacon the younger, be-

gan tis career painting orna-
mental china and he also worked
on statues of artificial stone. He
won the Academy Gold Medal
for sculpture in 1769, and his
work can be seen in St. Paul’s
Cathedral and many English
country churches. His monument
in St. Michael’s Cathedral has an
elegant simplicity which is only
achieved by unfaltering taste,

John Flaxman Ra. (1755-

1826), is also represented in the

‘athedral by a fine monument

erected by a grateful legislature
to John Braithwaite (1722-1800).

sraithwaite, a born Barbadian of

Three Houses, St. Philip, repre-
sented the island's interests in
London, as Barbados Agent, for
many years. His wigged head
appears on a medallion against
a pillar, which + je

; ; a funerary urn. t the base o
‘ eeeiries or of present. incum~- the pillar sits an excellent, draped
figure scanning a book whidb
rests on her knee,

ST. MICHAEL'S
CATHEDRAL

auc Diatiwaites Memortal
Sculptor: Flaxman, London.

Flaxman worked between the

ages of 20 and 32 (1775-87), monument

for Wedgwood, and _ designed
some of that firm’s most cele-
brated pieces. By 1780, he was
also earning an income from
sculptured monuments. He visit-
ed Rome in 1787, remaining there
7 years. On his return to Eng-
land he was appointed to the
Chair of Sculpture at the Royal
Academy.

Flaxman was succeded at the
Royal Academy by Westmacott,
who has three works to his credit
in Barbados. Sir Richard West-
macott R.A, (1775-1826), studied
under his father and later under
Canova at Rome. During his stay
in that City, he gained the first
Gold Medal of the Academy of
St. Luke offered by the Pope, He
became an R.A, in 1811,

There are two church mdnu-
ments by Westmacott; one in St.
George’s Church and the other
in St. John’s Church, The George
Hall monument in St. George’s
Church commemorates the tenth
and youngest son of William Hall
of Tulley, County Donegall, a
Merchant of Bridgetown, The
monument is of white marble and
is surmounted by a visor, be-
neath the inscription are the Hall
Crest and Arms. Mrs. Pinder’s
monument in St. John’s Ohurch
commemorates this lady’s re-
moval “in the bloom of youth
to the regions of eternal bliss”.
She died at the age of 30, in the
year 1799. It is a very beautiful
monument.



mourning angel
leaning on an urn. Gibson’s Mas-
ter, Canova, was responsible for
the execution of the Stuaft Mem-
orial in Peter’s, Rome, which was
King George IV to
of James Edward,
the Old Pretender, and his sons
Charles Edward, the Young Pre-
tender, and Henry, the Cardinal.

At the base of this monument are
two panels with mourning angels
extinguished torches,

inwards, Mr. Perowne
that Gibson's
is “an almost exact cop
of the right-+hand panel. ;

Gibson was
familiar with and
influenced by his master’s work,

undoubtedly

that of the
dexter panel of the Stuart Mem-
both owe their
classical sculpture and there
think the resemblance ceases.

Monuments mentioned
Perowne in his
are the Hooper monument in the
Cathedral, by an unknown artist,

and the five tablets by C. Rossi.
These and other monuments will
be discussed in a later article.

JOHN'S
CHURCH

that the picture gives to date and| DIRECTIONS FOR USI
location. He said:— x BOOTS Family Liniment

ss excellent for pains of every

THE prince was not much % description. Apply the Lin:-

more than five years old, but he| ¥

»
“ment freely to the affect ay } |
is dressed just as if he were|% part with or without very %
grown up. There was no special! 9% gentle rubbing. Do not band-<}
costume for qghildren until the|/ oo. . inte alia ‘= % ( ] /
second half of the eighteenth | > mpilien tars ; roman es a x S@ Uu eo @ @
century. . be too painful, apply the x]
He has a ruff round the neck 1% Liniment, and loosely cov ry
but in the 1630’s the style of the x with a piece of lint. Whe ny I
collar was changing into’ the the part begins to tingle, re-4
ancestor of the Eton collar so R move the lint, apply a little %
familiar to schoolboys of the last! 4} cold cream to the surface, *|
generation. Rand lightly cover with aX ES
jiece ry fle . . ile
The plumed hat is what we b oe pl aoe a ie an : 4
slightly. mater. His feart ie like % ment penetrates to the seat % ENAMEL BED-PANS HYPODERMIC SYRINGES
slightly smaller. is scarf is like|\& ee aakees eae ee u E :
that usually worn by officers, > 7 ae pohsrres nae i a 1g ss * HOT WATER BAGS & THERMOMETERS
ea oe ee pee x fort and warmth Do not % COMBINATION PULSE GLASSES
apply the Liniment immed- , »
Osbert Lancaster % iately after washing. Allow % SYRINGE FEVER CHARTS
X half an hour’ to-~ elapse \ HOT WATER BAGS
taking an architect’s view, said:—]% before applying it to the % * MEASURE GLASSES
IT is a dull picture architec-|%$ washed part ~ DUNLOPILLO CUSHIONS URINALS
turally—but even so, without) \ x ae Sar
knowing when or where it was *$ $ ATOMIZERS DOUCHE CANS
ainted, there are clues in the) ¥ s vi tees as \
background. % BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Xj || BULBS VOR ATOMIZERS SURGICAL SCISSORS
‘ +
It is a stable or riding school|}s LIMITED % ®
roofed with Roman tiles—which ¥ Selling Agents, BOOTS x \ ee
suggests that the building is in/.s PURE DRUG CO, England. KNIGHT’S LTD
the Mediterranean zone. X Wholesale Price on ; ‘ e
There . oglass| ¥ application $ |
in the windows. Tf you study | “ZZeseerreraranananeted
the history of gan ‘OU oan recog >" PPP EPP PLO AL LAPP SLL PLPIPDPO POPOL SSEPSPOPPPPPOPOSE
down the possible date of build- % y
ings by looking at their windows. | ¢ %
5, %
Those projecting gutters sug-| %, R
gest that there is often heavy | % PRI 2
rainfall, The pitch of the roof,| 4 g y
too, is so steep that the build- | » —teeaewronamces: %
ing is somewhere likely to have | > oor x
snowfall—such as any high vil- oo
lage in Italy or Spain. | oe
Lancaster makes this sugges-
tion: “If your igterest in archi-| SHOP ly ryt "ls %
tecture of this kind is aroused, 2
look at some of the pictures of E bn
Carpaccio—about 100 years be- %,

fue this Velazques was painted
and of Canaletto — about 100
ears after.”

Sir Alfred Munnings



66,5,44666%"
OSS SSPE LESSEE LES ELE CPLA AIDE










TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE °&
| UNREPEATABLE VALUES s




























»
“am .
7 wash from successive dis- Above the inscription of the ust-president of the Royal Aca- 8
ings. Pinder memorial is a nursing tlemy and a great horse-lover'| 3
ae * ee mother and'a child who pulls at and painter of horses, said %
Perowne, in his article, her robe Behind the mother’s You wouldn't expect to see a PLAID TAFFETA PLAIN SHANTUNG—Grey eatecs R
attention to the fact that head, there is a halo with six horse of that kind today. But Gaily coloured designs—$L46 to $1.83 to $1.44 3 ; y
; coe tee itlustr it oehe stars and the 7th partly visible, Velazquez—even though he might $1.27 ingay at : s
mverest: they liustrate , the head concealing the remain- eet : OF $1.27. ‘ we : ,
history of an English col- aan. “This ‘ symbol of the Ma- pe Parl ne” caer ae PLAIN SHANTUNG—Blue, Green, %
its hey-day, and they ~ donna, and an allusion to the oe at ihe pete , PLAIN CREPE Rose and Mustard—$1.42 to $1.20 %
- empee Se tS text of tihe Revelation, where she vs . in Black, Tropic Blue, Nigger, %
e bes own = Engis z ars wi “TOW stars The rince wa sé 66 ‘REACH [Cle me
ors of the 18th and early secre Se, * Soe “wale arate aie aeuenty, te Dawn Blue, and Aqua—$2.60 to CREASE RESISTING SPUN %
L s : - ol or ead. é ’ S é panis -—| abl) we g .
a centuries.” : cott intends to depict the Ma~ nore than 13 hands, Cross-| $2.00 yd. in Aqua, Rose and Blue—$1.77 to ss
the sculptors men hones donna with the Infant Jesus and breeding with an Arab _ strain Re a : rs $1.44 st
w all were influenced by the St. John the Baptist. There nro juld tend to produce the small| %} SUEDE—in Pink, Btue and White— x
al — i Asnio record on the ‘monument of pow head, 1% $1.72 to $1.44 Ladies HATS—$2.00 ~
in ome by Antx rhe ; ~¢ Pinder. ¢ . ae 5 ities YF x
: ’ children left by Mrs. Pinder, anc The exceptionally thick, bushy | % , 1S. ¢
a (1757-1822). The affec- whether her features are those tail Was common at that time "4 36” CRETONNE ” HANDBAGS 2 for $1.00 %
pr Attic funeral vases, col- of the Madonna, as was some- It was not until two or three) ‘ A aa * ART SILK HOSE—1/- pair %
stelae and the draperies of times the case, is not known. hundred years later that the|% from $1.20 to 84e., yd. NYLON HOSE—$1.00 pair %
eal sculpture _was carried The third work by Sir Richard practice arose of thinning the % $3.54 to $1.50 yd. ” i—$ 3 %
Samid-Victorian times by Can- Westmacott in this Island is the ine % BRASSIERES ¥
@ English pupils, Westmacott statue of Viscount Nelson in The details of the head, the]|$ pOTrrED MUSLIN—$1.16 to $1.00 a SSIERES
Gibson. “The English Chur- Trafalgar Square, erected in 1813 forequarters and the harness|¢? atin otk aaeenas ver f —60c. and 84e. pr.
Bead, by a ik hs “y As ‘the result ‘of Westmacott's de ace attention in this paint- % ct RTAIN NE eva
oie. such unk ca the statues of Nelson. in Biri ing because they are the results; 9 ean Senn os san Y 6 Gents’ BATH TRUNKS
an | ina, where sche and Barbados, he was commis« of accurate observation, ¥ ‘OTTON NTS—$1.14 tc - —$6 ¢
S dn Barbados, he here es Shad sioned f to execute the colossal bs x » 4/ $6.00 to $4.00
» hurricanes and fires hac bronze of Achilles in Hyde Park.

ght such havoc. After mid-
Storian times, however, taste
in church monuments declines

Want to Know More ?

LOOK up these books in |}
the local library or at the
booksellers :—

FAMOUS PAINTINGS.
by Alice Elizabeth Chase
(Macdonald, 18s.),

THE DOMINANCE OF
SPAIN, by Brian Read
(Costume of the Western

ALL ELASTIC GIRDULES
in Medium and Large Sizes—
$2.00 ‘

With Flaxman, he carved the
reliefs for the Marble Arch.
John Gibson (1790-1866) like
Westmacott, was a pupil of Can-
ova’s. Gibson is represented here
by a memorial to Francis Bovell,
wife of Henry Bovell, who died
in 1823.°The monument is signed
“GIBSON SCULPSIT ROMA
which is interesting, since he
spent a great part of his life in

ms ANKLE SOX (Special Offer)

—30c. pair

a“ Woollen SOX—$1.28 to 60c.

Ladies’ COTTON VESTS pair
at 67c. and 72c. , T. SHIRTS—Clearing at 90c.

1” PANTIES 2 prs for $1.00
” PLAY SUITS—. 2.50 » RIBBED POLO SHIRTS

Nylon 2-Pe. BATH SUITS

date here worth men-
one erected as late as
1927 to Sir Thomas Gilbert Gil-

rter in the Cathedral
c Chyard is in excellent taste.
‘Hon’ble Richard Salter,
who died in 1776, “an unbiassed





POSH SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS OSS SOS OSS FOSS OSS



World seiics. Harrap, || $ —in White, Tan and Grey,
; aciniae , . 2 “ame @ - . § —$5.00 —$1.37 to $1.08.
an upright Magistrate, Rome. He became a Royal Aca 10s. 6d.) Et J »
an est man” has the distine- THE BOVELL MEMORIAL demician in 1836, and was the FLETCHER’S History of

Horizontal Striped T, SHIRTS
tion of being commemorated by







Sculptor: Gibson. first Englishman to introduce col- Architecture (Batsford), PRINTED CELSHUNG a’ —Assorted Colours, Special
Ni s. Joseph Nollekens R.A., With Angel of Stuart Memorial, our on his statues, and quoted ST, JOHN CHURCH—West Wall $1.65 to $1.20 yd. offer—$1.75. ”
(1787-1823) was the most fash- St. Peter’s, Rome the Greeks as his authority. —by Richard Westmacott. —L.E.S. r i hed S'
PLAIN MAROCAIN ” White Collar Attac hirts

i i re * " mi —$4.00 to $3.00
~ — range of colours—$2.04 ‘ Woollen SPORT SHIRTS

Ideal for Tennis and Cricket


























CREPE-DE-CHENE —$5.58 to $3.00
BARBADOS ALREADY in White, Powder Saxe, Mustard, » Woven Poplin TUNIC SHIRTS
ooo Pink and Peach, from $1.51 to (2 collars)—$6.55 to $4.50
$1.00 yd.
pe MESH VESTS—$1.85 to $1.00
ie PLAIN SHEER 5H SHORT—~$1.59 1.00
rental in Black only—$1.65 to $1.20 » MESH SHORT—$L.59 to $1,
fe a ty AS FLOWERED LINEN SHOES—$10.00 to $5.00
: -OWIN Pi i __&9 Am my i . iS—$ le .
WHITE SHARKSKIN 36” wide. Per Yutd......0:.:sess+ssessoee -. ones whitin war to $2.00 yd.» Ladies’ FANCY SHOES $8.28 to $6.00
. Ae. . .
| WHITE WAFFEL PIQUE 36” wide. Per Yard...... $2.44 is Wilts, Saxe, Pink and Reval . —with high heels—$5.87 to $4.50
Ms : a“ le a 4 ZADY TO ASSIST YOU ;
“GREPE BACK SATIN 36” wide. Per Yard... Re 2.03 ae By ig —A8e. yd. Ladies WALKING ane to $1.00
PLAIN CREPE BACK SATIN 36” wide. Per Yard......... 1.59 ee 8 am sir Peach, Sal Pink ; ;
1% in nite, Peach, Salmon, Pink, a a ee eee
; é wee i THE SOCIETY REQUIRES THE INVESTMENT OF | 8 i ee Mee 8 ake © Boys’ TAN SHOES (sizes 2—5)
WHITE SHANTUNG 36 — 7 FURTHER CAPITAL IN ORDER TO SOLVE THE \% autaieas BROCADE oe cacti oath tgs
CAVE Se ere nee HOUSING PROBI¢M IN BARBADOS: BARBADIANS [| } in Pink, Blue & White—85e. to Ladies’ GOLD KID low heeled
ey ax as AND OTHERS ARE WELCOMED AS SUBSCRIBING 1B 60c. Shoes—from $6.68 to $3.00
SHEPHERD Cae ee ane MEMBERS: HOMES HAVE BEEN BUILT IN BARBADOS 3
ss ac THROUGH THE SOCIETY ALREADY. INTERESTED? ie
SILMYRA CREPE DE C 1E 5
& CO. LTD. ae BARNES BUILDING % BROAD
10- 3B as t 36” wide. Per Yard 1.45 8
4
13 Broad Stree PHONE: 3359 P.O. BOX 92 8 STREET
>



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4 4 .
POLL LCL LLL LLL LLLP LLLP LLL LLLLPLL CEES SEPP SSSSS SOS CPS SSP?




a ee ae ee a ee Oe ee Le Ree ee ee ee ee «een

PAGE EIGHT SUNDAY ADVOCATE DAY, MARCH 9, 1952































































































































































































































NL LS LLL
' ! ) 5GOr
| | SSOPOSOOOSO Ff 4 7?
A S S I F IE D A:D S PUMLIC SALES |ANNOUNCEMEN rs FORK RENT GOVERNMENT NOTICES IX — §
. i.
( ] ; *| . = ' APPOINTMENT OF SUPERVISOR, MAIN KITCHEN, \% REALTORS LIMITED
TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATE Pe ee HOUSES GENERAL HOSPITAL $ $
i ee ee gg then oye as Companien, Governed | Applications are invited’ for the non-pénsionable post of Super- | %
|“At-our otices James Street on Friday |oF Nurse in return or Damage’ Box: | “ASERGUERMRIET On the Sen fon atary of $480, rising by) REAL ESTATE
DIED FOR SALE the 2ist March 1952, at 2 p.m. in separate | R-A.. c/o Advocate 8.3.52—20 | above yr hie oy . aot ast, fast visor, Main Kitchen, General Hospital, at a salary of $ ng g R x
“— Telephone and water. From one ae isch | Annual increments of $48, to $912 per annum, plus temporary Cost %
BARROW The death of Mrs. Edna Bar- |} 1. The Risk dwelling house standing Telephone 8131 iol : ¥ i s'
2 death of Mis. Bains Bar- AUTOMOTIVE on 1 acre 1 rood 19 perches of land neat | POMILEC NOTICES |S 88 1 | of Living Allowance at Government rates, in-|s ~ AGENTS
St aes, on ord March Seas a0 hod ae —, one Village, St. James. The dwelling FLAT—One furnished Fiat at Dundee, Applicants should not be over 40 years of age, should have attain- | ¥
952 was t at the Westb —-One Pp. man car, ” ouse ie constructed f wall, ncret st 2 i Ss! e
Cemetery the same attethioon at 450 condition. Phone 3861. 9.3.82—In | and hardwood. Water, electric ana ‘ele- Fo ey eae foe from Apel tet come.” Phone ‘ao od snes signdard - aw ancien or % FOR SALE
yp phone services installed. Right of ay OTICE 52—t experience housekeeping uties on a iarge . .
Christopher Barrow (Husband), Mil. ]. CAR—Opel Car (M 217) in good work-|to the sea. : oe We do not hold ourselves responsibie | ——— = Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary General S
nt 1 Marjorie and others ing order. Apply: L. C. Warner, (Tailor) | 2. 13,319 square feet of land on the|for Bicycle frames and parts left in our| LA BROWNE FORTE-—St. Matthias th: 15th March, 19592.)%
American Papers plase copy. Marhill St. 9 3.52.—3.|sea coast St. James (opposite the Risk|Work shop. As all welding and repairs|Gap. 8 bedrooms toilet and | Hospital, should be forwarded to him not later than %
® American Papers Please Copy — ero | dwelling house) with the newly erected | are done while you wait. Cash and carry} bath, nue and reoms down- 5.3.52—2n] % SWEET FIELD :
9 3 52—1n.] CHEVROLET CAR 1937 Model—in very | Bungalow thereon. Water and electric | system stairs, and pantry. Garage and x Lovelky Stone House; comprising
eee —_—__ ] e0d_ condition and seasonably priced. | services installed. BICYCLE SALES & SERVICE servants rooms. to G, W. Ma: % upstairs three Bedrooms, Large
CUMMINS On the 8th March 1952, | COURTESY GARAGE, mae en 3. 23,600 square feet of land on the G. H. MARSHALL, Park Road, Bush ? aa = NOTICE % Living Room, Dining Room, %
Eudora Estelle widow of the late 9 3 52.—6n sea Sat &. James (opposite the Risk 121, Roebuck raat, Reryice. 8.8.52—2n. & PUBLIC % Toilets & Baths. oe with
R. M. Cummins ee ed ouse) 8.3.52—60 * Bath an ot an co
her late residence “Mngville”, Cod- 2 cae ak Prefect 1049 . ae 4. 6 acres 29% perches of arable land : MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with CURRENCY NOTES xX Gallery. Downstairs: 3 Spare
Hill si mn - Michael, ARE, Coudil c at = Retery. Dial 5151 te te Bae of the Risk dwelling house, NOTICE — and Linen. re ADpW to Alms mt hes , i tly’ that Currency Notes have been $ Rooms —— —_ =
veh. Friends are asked to meet ; 93 .62—In con,,, mapection apply to Mr. CA. Teete’ petine eee in) nat Coral Sands, Worthing. | defaced by writing or stamping certain information thereon. Such) % 2s Acres of land about 100 yards
the chureh : ppin on the premises ‘elephone 0150. ‘ ‘ from Gibbs Beach.
Wylmer Cummins (Daughter pectast 1960 A ee a For turther particulars and conditions cvguhien | ee arr ae oe nek = — action contravenes Section 12 (2) of the Government Currency % “Inspection by appotagment only %
¢ . order. *\of sale, apply to:— am . WENSLOW—Cattle bad i i rrenc
Se. Also 1946 ne Owner = HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD. to do so without ne. ie For March, May, Sess auby, See Notes Act, 1937 (1937-1) as applied by Section 14 of the Cur ¥ g AUBURN DALE >
THANKS Telephone 3667. 9 3 52—4n, 5.3.52—4m. Parcche Srdaaber and December 1962. Apply: Mrs. W.. T.| Act, 1950 (1950-31 quoted hereunder, to which attention is invited. |S 4 two Storey Stonewall resi-
—-- --— cA ~ “BUILDING SPOT: A desirable butid : oe ee. one “12 (2) Whosoever, without lawful authority or excuse (the x — er tn meres :
W—We the undersigned beg to RS—1948 Super Luxe Ford Car, . * oo Dr i
: thanks to all kind friends and | 146 Super de Luxe Ford Station Wagon. | NE spot situated at Hrittons Hill next proof whereof shall lie on the person accused) mutilates, cuts, tears, | % attached, Laswe Lavin’ und EMnens =
es who sent cards, wreaths, let- | Bit £2, 3 Coupe going che eiash | Rockley Golf Course and Navy Garaenm, NOTICE or perforates with holes any currency note or in any way defaces x Room, nice. Gallery running the x
Co oe a at aed any | 8380, 2 consisting of approximately 17,000 sq. ft. PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH a currency note whether by printing, drawing or stamping thereon ing on approximately 8,000 square
aes eee eens ‘Ane ibe8 hisecis Diinor Touran 4000 Be OO a Pg ge er + A rd ee pean the ha bel gen ig « Poe i by attaching or affixing thereto anything in the nature or form] ‘eet, of land. situate at Navy
Christopher Barrow (Husband & c 1960 - —— c/o T. Geddes Grant, Ltd. | parish are kindly asked to send in their or a oe Gardens.
Family vailess 1908 Morris Miner Saloon, 13,000 | Phone 8.3.52—13n ner $0, Mee. undeesigned not later of an advertisement, shall on conviction be liable to a fine not an} staan
shi es; Ford 6 1a e nst. HELP : ; LD
9.3 58—1. | TXecllent codition; 1988 Coupe: | | “EBENEZER” that desirable | dwell- E A. T. KING, , ceeding five pounds.” hea % Warehouse and Buildings situate
BROWNE: Tr der: lly | 1938 Chrysler Sedan; 1947 Sedan | nghouse overlooking the sea situate at Parochial Treasurer, Si H. N. ARMSTRONG, \% at Marhilb Street, Bridgetown.
ees nanke te ngeragned gratefully | 14.000 miles. Fort Royal Garage Ltd., Enterprise Road, Christ Church and St. Joseph.|” A COOK. Must know how to Cook -_— veal phe ceomparntg: funeral, sent wreaths or in any other | Telephenme 4506 9.3.52.—4n. wt a -inch none >jranding on Two 8.3.53—2n.| well and do s small portion of house- enior Currency ’ % square feet of land. This building
way assisted on the occasion of he) is 1 h peed es of land containing work Apply to Mrs. Colin Goddard, British Caribbean Currency Board. | has possibilities for carnying on
passing of Mrs. Jane A. B. Browne,| CAR: One 1996 V-8 Ford, 2 seater. Inj open ver . drawing and dining BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION | Marine Manor, Marine Gardens any trade that you may require.
‘te of ‘St. Clair’, Maxwell Coast, ; 200d condition, Apply: W. W. Foster, | rooms, ia eerecnns (with space for a , 9.3 52.—2n. ete ee
Christ Church Belleplaine, St. Andrew 7,3.52—a 2 pea cell ataaieae ene aaa The. Annual General Meeting of the . CES x ly 18,000 feet
; _ : 1 juare
Clyde Browne, Gle@ys, Browne, Sybil aa ae neil, aalige 1 Fo = Milage | Will be set up for sale at the office of the | Pove Union will be held at the ¥.M.C.A. ot tee Lady Clerk with a knowledge Fe cae ei sae
aed — apn Tecra Pek Se we: ees oo Fey 1 ee Se tte inh Matwh | cctabtehes Communion olhies’. tut heve ____| $$ small stonewall buildings thereon,
Lower Bay Street. Phon o'e n the afternoon. Inspection : . nent reel anaes its . tree!
seler fee hours 8657 7.3 sa—sn any day on application to the occupier Notices of motions and/or question:| Some previous experience. When apply- ys stiante, ot Bocas Se ” pamand
- HAYNES & GRIFFITH, for discussion must be sent in writing} ing, state qualification and experience. eevee aus o = bulldt rehouses.
HUNTE—In loving memor? of our be-| VANGAMS V2 Pickup Van _in good Solicitors, No. “Ia High Stress. | 10, the, Secretary in accordance with] Appuicstlons treated ixitiy conddental. |ROWAL NE M.V. MONEKA will accept fif| 3 Place oF Building warehouses
loved mother and grandmother | condition. Apply: G. Hurley, Boscobelle, 9 3 $2.-3n, | Rule 16. (2) Pea a te sopeneny. | Apo: co. Cargo and Passengers for Dom~- * NEW BUNGALOW
A copy of the accounts can be seen| Commission House, c/o Advocate Com: . sinica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis %
Josephine Hunte who departed this life} St. Peter. 8.3.53—2n. | ouse 7 at the Registered Office from Monday | pany. 1.3.52—3n . Me ere Webing Tt <$ Comprising Three Bedrooms,
on March 10th, 1951 Dot arable dr Cot aeel With | gra March 1968, ‘between the hours Of | qwa—cmusnencnencinemeeseesme— SAILING FROM EUROPE and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 7 %$ pine and Living Room, sitchen,
he Sie te ee ener. roe ELECTRICAL ight: “two bedrooms and convenience |4 p.m. and 6 p.m, any HOUSE BOY or general maid, must 7 |%$ ‘Toilet and Bath, standing =
The hills too hard to climb Mente Geet edad te eee ns any evening have experience of ‘general housework, | SS. BRATTINGSBORG, 13th March, 1952. M.V. DAERWOOD will accept {| 3 approximately 11,000 _ square
He gently slows her sleeping ve “HEDGE TRIMMER—clectrically oper- A S. Husbands, Horse Hill Pit, St wv aenetat Secretar, | references cmonta). Call potrem 10 and af. COTTICA ‘on ae | c 3 Passengers for St. Lusia (i! 3. © land. Situate at Blue Waters.
nd whispered peace be ne . i re .3.53—2n.| 1 o'clotk, “The Moorings”, Marine - S. HECUBA '
She lived, and died everybody's | ated: 17 in, blade—COURTERY, GAS. — cera = dens. re peak Uh Granade ane Anse. Peins ai PARAGON
friend 9.3. 52.—1n. SAILING T SOU PTON AND 5 . Comprising Four Bedrooms, Din-
Fver to be remembered by eeememenne saints: | Eon a. sme a ee NOTICE eertreeneeeenneneneeenaens AMSTERDAM Wednesday 12th instant 1S oe "ha Living, Room, Pantry,
Mrs. Gwendoline Dottin and family, and } ¢ Voit battery PYE RADIOS 1908 models | sized living room, open verandah, kitchen PARISH OF sT. JOSETH ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH M.S. ORANJESTAD 26th March 1952. a eo falas Jeieh haea 1d Kitchen. and 5 ee site Sey
1e “s fa . . . GANIST-CH P<" | Sts ores land.
er ne Saray 9.3.52-1n}®0W, Opening at Maffei’s Radio Depart-|and utility room. Garage, laundry, 2| SEALED TENDERS will be received by | gs No (eee ASE to nt | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARINO |{{ Cargo and Passengers for Nassau, }}| SINE WO Sewell Airport
eae ca a oe "| ment. Exactly as chosen by Broadcasting a ee and storage room under. [the undersigned not later than the 17th by Mareh 18th. Enclosing aie ae ce AND BRITISH GUIANA Bahamas. Date of departure to } % Price very reasonable. Inspection
HOLDER: In ever loving memory of De ret nie aieten gp ag Road. A. Gane 2 Ol ae me pi Barres faeat Tor ORF PORE ZCGUE EA BOC. parece, Ee reference. Only applica-|M.S. BONAIRE, 10th March, 1982. |}), Be notified | § by appointment only.
2 oo” . a 88 ° e n 2. . April, |
= Seong Mee 8 ag ow who passed | tests. Steady world wide _ reception 13.2.5%—t.f.n. wD sscrenty of Provisions and Groceries, ee ee —eee Tae a4 GO TO TRENIDAD wit AND CURACAO > B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ i x BUNGALOW
““Guoet is the word remembrance )Suaranteed. Pye Ltd. oo |TAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF cLUs Debeiy at Peach Cane. la oot - - a | MCS. HERSTLLSEA 18th March 1962. | ASSOCIATION re 3 Rockley New Road: on appro
cape tencinnennneipamesicanstieeneiiineantion : , Almaty
Dear is the one who Wi e “PYE” 108-6 din; (2 Supply of h Cows’ per] SECRETARY MANAGER Rockley Golf Consignee. Tele. No. % imately 19,000 square feet, of land.
In memony we (we ehall aways keep | Pea” BASES BADROD<€ Volt, 00 | aciaention puttin etiiiee ote ee pint, to be delivered at the Alms-|ciub. Free quarters In Flat over, Club SP MUSSON SON & CO, | n RY Masmificent view including Gold
him : of Golf Co moderate house. House, containing 2 bedrooms, living- — a \ Course, three Bedrooms, Drawing »
As long us the years roll on. F.C. &. Maret & Co, tae, san, | Saati aan EE Oe pace. For) (3) Conveyance by Motor Transport] room,’ closed. Verandah ete, also free and Dining Room, Kitchen.
Children and grandchildren, . “| Phone 4640. : 5.8.51 cae of (a) Paupers to the Almshoure | }ight, water and Taxes, Knowledge of pee Downstairs: Garage, Servants
9,282—in |“ biomone @-tube Bush Radio in . —t.tn from any part of the parish (b) To] Golf’ an advantage, canvassing will dis+ N ti nal Steamshi & % Room with Bath and Toilet, “se
Sling, in ch | perfect order. Apply L. C. Warner] MODERN 2 storied wall building re- ae ee. Mnatitinion Gah et ta] Coney. Apply by letter to Secretary tan avio $ enough room for Laundry
LYNCH: In cherished memory of ee | (Tailor) Marhill St. 9 3.52.3n.] cently erected, 1 mile from the City, te) Coffins from the Alms- | ontat ar saben ieadatacen aK ome re & Workshop. ‘
dear beloved husband Clement ACh | _ _—-__-_———!/) property is divided into 2 flats with all a ‘offin! i tenek tea ens obtained. 3.52—t.f.n cena TT .
bald Lyncgh who died suddenty at his FURNITURE modern conveniences. For all information nae Sorgen 46 Mae Arrives ‘Sails ee
home in Brooklyn N.Y., U.S.A. on and inspection, please apply to R. Archer puree ak vd py Rg? ~ SOUTHBOUND Py ke Barbados Barbados x . e
March 4th, 1951. ; e (d) Corpses ’ ifax “ les Be Li ed
After 41 years of wedded life Broadwood Grand PIANO in sood| “Kensie, Dial. 2947, Victoria Street. from the Almshouse to the hearse MISCELLANEOUS 2 Lit Feby, %9 Feby” 10 Maren “10 March | 3 REALTORS mit
I have lost my darling one order at Ralph Beard’s Showrooms. To edeschiieni ia la a Daan, and to the grave. ‘LADY ag oo a March. at 28 March 24 March .
And day by day ¥Il miss him more] be cleared at $450.00 9.3.52 —In. NON PAREIL, Balmoral Gap. Hastings N.B. org nome of Pope: Diese neue) Saat enn ener esireitintni ‘CANADIAN CR! ee <“s U % REAL ESTATE AGENTS
- . e oO sen . Second -! »
Bed eer Gen teat wie | “FORNITURECUpnonterea Suite con-| Standing on 22,137 square feet of land. |WeKerve ie TARO OO Ot" in thelr opinion | ood condition, Call 8406. 2 AUCTIONEERS
Bat nes ieee iiveth stil 7 taining of 3-seater Settee 2 Armehairs| The house contains four bedrooms, | 01, ne conveyed by such means, . 8.3.52—2n. Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives & VALUERS
E ul " my he forgotten ‘by your|one $278 and the other 9380. For | Itving rooms, water and electric light Signed A. T. KING, cxsochnaiitnseaibenait NORTHBOUND Arrives Ba 5 Seslee St. John Halifax %
Boos ite Stnlane Lynch and siater-in- |clearance. Also China Cabinet from 936 | ttroughout, servants’ rooms and garage Clerk, Poor Law Guardians, (| STAMPS—We want to buy stamps. Barbados Barbsde: 24 March | ® ° BUTRDING CONTRACTORS
dear wife Helena Lynch iné tHenyn) fAt Ralph A. Beard'’s, Lower Bay Street. | Ispection by appointment, phone 3779 St, Joseph. | Collections and oddments to any amount] «apy RODNEY” © .. .._7 March _9 March 20 March 21 March are x 151/182 Roebuck Street,
Jaw Mrs. Rose Carrington of ( 7 » 8.3.62—2n, | The above will be set up’ for sale $.3.52—8n.|for spot cash. At the Caribbean Stamp | « Y NELSON” * oh Saaceh 2 March 3 April 4 April 7 April Bridgetown.
Cave Hill, St. Michael 9.3.52—1n at public competition at 2 p.m. on Fri- Society, 3rd floor No. 10 Swan Street. “LAD cR a a "@ April =7 April ub 14 April 17 April
MORRIS—In Loving memory of our POULTRY Gay the 2ist day of March at the Office LONDON CHAMBER OF 5.3.52—5n. °
Beloved GWEN who died March 9th, of the ui TON & SEALY Oe eraeniin For further particulars, apply to—
“Three ; (Live Stock) GOSLINGS—crossed Em- Lucas Street, SUMMER EXAMIN
Yk Bate OF, SUR Semen been ey den and Toulouse. $5.00 each, Apply: 7.8.5%—10n 1952 EDUCATION AL GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., LTD.—Agents.
hg at ae a —— | “PROPERTY. One Property st Fonte-| Entries for the Summer Exam-
You'll live forever in our hearts. - tii “4 i
Mother: Eldetha Blackman, _ Sister: MECHANICAL belle with (3) bedrooms each ee Shee inations, 1952, of the London wAMEION co (SSS
Bery] St. John; Husban Bernard at ____ | ning water. Also one at‘River a Chamber of Commerce must reach LLEGE ENTRANCE ‘
Morris; Children: Marva, Barbara, GRASS RAKES available for immed- eee ie bovis oh sone Part down Ls V A W FERGUSON
Maureen, June, Cameron, 5 8 eisti: iat delivery 12 ft weriog width Sane OY A SCOTT, Education Committee, ‘London July All applicants must enter on A.M.O.R.C. and other inter- « he .
———_—_—_-_—— ane YG , Dial 4616 9 3 52.—6n | Middle Street. al 2088,
SPARROCK—We the undersigned return ee

Chamber of Commerce at the| iting list forms obtained from the ested persons are invited to
a 8.3.52—2n , :





thanks through this medium to those



Headmaster's Office. These must be re- attend a TRINIDAD
ena aiulcmmt, @ all etude fae —_—__________ | Department of Educaion, Garrison, | turned completed before the 3ist May. \ .
who sent wreaths, letters, cards or | gates, Gikamdex Visible Portabig SHOP: One Board and Galvanised shop|not later than Monday, the 17th No application for a previous year re- SERIES OF
other expressions of sympathy and ]’anq — ae Typewriters, Adding and |¢an be converted into a Mission House, | wagon, 1952, mains valid, but a new form for 1952 S b TERRAZZO EXPERT
who also attended the finerel ot ue Cateulating Machines, | Duplicating | OF ery, pn aces eernet a oe Fees: must be completed. No candidate will
Beloved Wite and ther MIR \ 9% x 15 x 10. pply: foster, ‘ees :—
GERTRUDE SPARROCK. Machines. Bradshaw é& Company.

Entry be accepted who is under 8 years 6
Elementary Stage— months on the ist September

For each Single Subject $1.68 9.3 matter
P Single Subject CH

For each gle Subject, LYNCH’S SECONDARY SCHOOL

except Foreign In the School Certiboate Examination

Languages ......... $2.28 age

of the Cambridge University held here in
For each Foreign Language 4.00] December 1951, certificates were gnined

For each School Certificate by the following pupils of this school:—
of Commercial Education 12.00 ge RT ar
For each Single Subject, ENHD BE, SHOREY
except Foreign Languages 3.00

. A. McD. FORDE,
Department of Education, Headmaster, lee Cream Parlour
\

:. . | Belleplaine, St. Andrew 7.9.52—2n
The Sparrock's Family. 28.2. 5214.0

—<————
gentleman mnrenecname rape
TRACTOR/TRAILER TYPE GRASS} “SPRINGVILLE”, sth Avenue, Belle-
| OWES 3 ft Cut-also. available fpr | ville, standing on 5,410 square feet of
operating from Tractor Power Take-off|lend. The house contains Drawing,
—-COURTESY GARAGE, ia 4616. Dining and three bedrooms with usual
9 3.62.—6n. | cut-offices. Inspection by appointment
phone Mr, L. Reece at 2362.

MISCELLANEOUS and all other usual rooms. Kitchen etc.
The above will be set up for sale at
ee

MEETINGS



FURNITURE
AUCTION
PEMBERLANE



Specalised in Bath, Kitchen
and all Kinds of Decoration.
(Phone 0198, Black Rock)

neld at the West Evangelist
Tabernacle, Kensington New
Road, pane Tuesday Night



EXAMINATION 1052 members of
the Honorary Secretary, Local] he Examination will take place during = All who are



ublic competition at 2 p.m. on Friday
ae ae Se the lath day of March at the Office of
Glass, , old Jewels, fine Silver |th¢ undersigned.

Wetstoolours, ware books, Maps, Auto- & SEALY,
graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop

Lucas Street.
adjoining Royal Yacht —. 8.3,52—6n.

———$—$—$—$—$——————————————__——_
ds.
Se = ee 2 3%% Barbados Government Bonds

Quality $1.14 a ya de PEST in 681 shares Barbados Fire Insurance.

THAN} Whe Low 66 shares W.I. Rum Refinery.
ithe os oe = & Trading
Prices are Order of the Day. 250 shares Barbados Shipping f g

SRD AVE. BELLEVILLE

MONDAY 10TH MARCH
AT 11.30 am.



* T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

ee

valier
Hand Painted Jugs

HEADACHE



RHEUMATISM
NIGHT RISING
TIRED FEELING

We are instructed by Mr. D. G.
Keir to dispese of his Furniture
and Bffects which are all modern
and in” almost new condition.

z
i

ist March, 1952. 9.3.52—In
ee CALLED





ST y ” ee FALCON WARE Viewing morning of sale
9.3.52.—1n. o ie W.1, Biscuit Co. ° Lt CIA “« THE CAR Made in England Birch Suite (2 chairs, 2 settees),
“BRUNSWICK” REC S—All the 41 shares Barbados Telephone Co in

Birch Cocktail Table (with Vitro-
lite top), Mah, Cocktail Tubles,
Mah, Dining Table with 4 Chatrs,

Mah. Sideboard, Cedar Tea Trolley,
PLASTIC BY THE YARD MORNINGTON AND WESTON

in several Colours PIANO (2 yrs. old, tropicalised and

latest and most popular items. by BING 65 shares Barbados Ice Co. |
JOHNSON'’S STATIONERY | in new condition), Standard Lamp,

LOUIS ARMSTR The abovementioned shares will be set
Seon “eu FITZGEMALD. Ete. jew up for sale at Public Auction on Friday
shipment—A wide range to choose from, | the 14th day of March 1982 * 3p m’ a
ISON'’S — SHOWROOM DEPT,,| Carrington & Sealy, Lucas Street
93.52 —2n 8.3.52—6n

Pt. Capacity — $6.50

situate at Upper Baxter's Road. 1 Pt. — $2.00 each

Well equipped and stocked. Good
business for energetic man or
woman, Owner willing to leave
in part of the price with the right
person. Apply at Middle Street

BEACH BUNGALOWS FOR SALE

TWELVE attractive wooden bungalows, with about one acre of
land each, on the Vigie Peninsula, St. Lucia, in close proximity to
Vigie Airport and bathing beach (1) miles from Castries) are being
offered for sale in situ at reasonable prices ranging from $5,000 to
$7,000 (B_W.1.), fully furnished or unfurnished, Electricity and water






i





FOR SALE

as a going concern: small

Furniture Depot. Dial 2645.

FEPOVIOS ISSO HOSS

RE Card Table, Rush Stools, Rush
ona BARDWA! Armchairs and Toy Push’ Chair,
Cot and, mise. Toys, Bookshelves,

FANCY STRAW MAITS: 6c. $1.04 &
$1.23 3 Sizes and Many Designs CTION
THAND'S. Pro Win Hy St) 9 3-62—in AU













|], Toir Single Birch Pedsteads (with

aoe tele x coil nee apne Filled Mat-

hotel in St. Vincent with ff ae on. If you are in need of | frosnes, Folting Inca “Cine sits

BLANKETS ! Baby its co Outside | Mattresses, Birch Dress iu

magnificent views of moun- SINGLE $2 96; DOUBLE $398, THANT'S| ,1,Will sell on FRIDAY Jit ve one tl) 2, A substantial former Military brick building in the same | ‘Uriple ‘mirror. Stool “Painted

tains and the Grenadine islands Pre Win Hy. Ste. 9.3.52-1n | Thos Ford V-# Gar damaged in aceident. | locality is also being offered for sale at a price of $26,000 (B.W.I.). G LA S SW A R E Furniture, Painted Dining Table, 4

Ideal proposition for a retired DOMESTIC CLOTH: Good Quality A wn McKENZIE 3. No reasonable offers will be refused. Chairs, Painted Larder, Kitchen

edubie to. operate end. ive Tor 100 purposes. Only 39. THANTS. ‘Auctioheer. ; 4. Inquiries and applications should be made to the Govern- pay us a visit at — Tables, Child's Chair, Gas Stove

amid besutiful’ surroundings. : ew __8:3.52-19 | 9 3. 594m *\ |) ment Agent for the Sale of Vigie Peninsula, Office of the (Commis- Mae Soe a ara oe
For further particulars apply: FLOWERED SPUNS very lovely de-

tahitian ee
se my MART, Victoria Street

signs and quality. Only 8c. a yard. on Sus ML at ° lot
. n TUESDAY Lith, from 12 noon, a lo
THANI'S. Pr. Wm. Hy. St. 9.3.52—In Matches Basil Leather,’ Small

sioner for Reconstruction, Castries, St. Lucia, B.W.I.) CENTRAL EMPORIUM

28th February, 1952.

Electric Toaster, Iron, SINGER
TREADLE SEWING MACHINE
(2 yrs. old and in new condition)

Rooks, Four Winds, St. James.
Phone 9140





(Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)
FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTOR ie Mas-} Block Planes, Drawing pins, Iron Glue, 9.3.52.—4n.








PPSSSOSS SE














































































| Prescold Refrigerator (1948 model),
sane Basket, Towel Rack,
Cy uid, Disin- eaten at o Medicine Cabinet, Hanging Press,
sey-Harris product. In time Tho | asentickies, Fewer. One hanes ares | es eae pnra mnie ees a 2 SOO ESSSSOOSSE ES NESS CC SOOO SSE . Child's Press, Large Congoleum
application of your Fertilizers COUR- ectan! ers and eae =arainnea . Nl | @AOOSSS “ % OD Squares, Garden T
TESY GARAGE, Di 16, and small, Body Dusting Powders { ) Sq ‘cols, Plants
7 — 9.3.82.—6n | other Items, Terms Cash. Now in Stock ‘ i %{])| G-E.C. Electric Cooker and other
FOR SALE * ABKuctoneeT } me Wg Now Acailable— ne
GALVANISE WIRE: 3/16 size, suit- Auctioneer, } . Cash on fall of Hammer }
able for fencing ete. at 3e, per, foot, 8.3,52—8n i (TERRAZZO) MARBLE CHIPS PASSE PARTOUT—In all Colours : , . |
nera ware Sup . TT , :
aacieaatd ia’ tas eee . \ EBONITE DIVIDING STRIPS BUTTERFLY TRANSPARENT TAPE—In 2 Widths |
" OUGH" (Seaside and i i |
ic are wae, ie 9.3 52.—an UNDER THE SILVE iy And ART CORNERS—In Black & Grey | AUCTIONEERS |
HASTINGS — NEAR PAVILION ICE WATER CANS—2% gallons capa~ HAMMER 1 CEMENT in Buff, Red, and White )) Also >|
COURT; A Large (Partly Stone) |} | city, filled with anti-drip Tap. No i “ ‘ John 4. Bladen
3-Storey, 4 Bedrooms with Basins, Office or Workshop should be without} On TUESDAY auth by eyo oe Mrs Nt e y An Assortment of x 7
Several other Rooms, Open Gal- one seful in the Home. ONLY 518 0} fF Pp. Hinds we will sell a pose” -
lery (Front & 2 Sides), Enclosed ")| EACH. HARRISON'S HARDWARE | Weiches Road her Furniture which in- " } BOOKS ON PHOTOGRAPHY ; & Ce.
Back Gallery with 24 Windows, STORE, Broad St. 9 3 52.—2n. | ehudes very Nice Morris Suite, 2 Rockers, | | . e
2 Tollets, other Conveniences, Ks ond Settee for 3, with Spring Cushions i T HH E R B E RT LT D ) > AFS.. F.V.A.
very Good Condition, Nice Sandy “KEROSENE REFRIGERATORS. A] vVitrolite Top Table; Ornament Tables, | { e | 2
Beach, Good and Safe Bathing, smaall shipment of the famous Electrolux Liquor Case (Glass Top), Upright Chatra | 4 } x ROBERTS & Co. Dial 3301 3! Phone 4640 |
Trees, arage, also Garage Shed erosene Refrigerators has just arrived. Mah ny: Rugs, ictures, Con- = le - |
for 4! Cars, well Made up Yard, | | Call carly at KR, Munte & Co. La. aiicum, Murphys Radic, (1950 Model) :|f Magazine Lane, :-: Dial: 4367 8 iY PLANTATIONS BUILDING |
Ideal and enough Land to convert oOwrvom, wer Broad Street. Bedsteads with Simmon’'s Spring - :
or erect a 60-70, Room Motel, or — 6.3,82—4n. | 24" Cotton Filled Mattresses; Vanity : : Knreccesonceossecsooeco$sccecess SSSCSCELGOOOOIES
build 3 Bungalows, also Suitable aoe Table with triplet Mirrors all in Mahog- )
for a Club or Flats; I am Selling NEW TORNADO KIT—Complete with |.) simmons double Bedstead Sprihs
“Olive Bough” though Shivering Mast and Boom $300.00, Telephone: | ona Bed, Iren Folding Cot Cradle Y
but not Evaporating and yet not Adams 91-61 or enquire Yacht Club. and Bed, Pine Press, Kitchen } }
Sacrificing; Ingpection by Appoint- 5.3.52-6n |} papie and Chairs, Larder, 3 Burner t
ment Only. DIAL 3111. D. F. —_—-—- Falkes Oil Stove (perfectly good), a 31
de ABREU, AT HASTINGS— OlL—The wirld’s finest motor oil Burner Valor Oil Stove and other items. 1
NEAR PAVHAON COURT; 3 Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service All of this Furniture is Modern, and }f
Residences (one partly stone, and Stations. Your vehicle deserves the best. practically New i i
one stone-—-Almost New), both —* “Found es an id Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash. |
yield $105.00 pm., and Going ravel”’. .2.52—t.f.n. MAN & co.
Under £4,000. AT LOWER BAY TT pcmcia BRANKER, Pend amy "}
ST..Seaside, 2 Bedroom Stone § s in nite; pautifu
ee elds $33.00) pom, f | Quality. Only $1.47 a. sd. Beat Mt ff |6.9.52—2n . _ li FREIGHTS OF CANES X
nder £1,000. AT UPPER You Can. THANYS Pr. Wm. -Hy,. St ES \
ROEBUCK ST.,--A 2-Storey--Partly 9 3 62.—In oe }
Stone, 3 Bedrooms (possible 4), TOWELS TOWELS! 54 7 3a. GOSGOGSIOSSSSIISIOF $ e
2 Toilets yields $30.00 p.m., Going t ! Sé4c., e., ic 4 1s
Under £1.00. AT ROCKLEY NEW 2 Qualities, THANIS Pro Wm. Hy THEY SAY!
RD..--about 1% Acre, Going for St. 9 3 .52.—1n. x WHAT ay hen paying for % F H u Cost
rbout $4,000. C Me but not with ah oa ie Said by a lady wh . , ‘ror ‘ j . ; ‘yy
GOGGLES or SHADES for TORNADO—International K.4l, Beauti- % her $4180 Gas Cooker: x rom Crab Hill (1) area to Spring a
Desirable Residences at Bargain Ne ee rs Son en {IT'S THE BEST MONEE rve % and Fairfield Flat ....... we
Prices almost Anywhere, Any- > record. $700. $500. EVER SPENT” ys 4 . .
when. AT. BRIGHTON, Sear No offers. Wicks. ; Telephone 3300, | F ceatik': a TRE ccc } From Checker-Pie Corner Qa) ‘area ‘to “Spri ing Hall $2.00
Bite Si arpa aN Conneay Sail a eh ag ene ce a a Absolutely authentic quotations ‘ Fairfiel@ Plat icicle eh ssdeisssaSthgsiaensiunnce stias $2.00
3 Bedroom American Desi un- coll seen t ‘cookers a
galow. all Modern Conveniences, Quaid ttt etre ae a eee Tae 2 tent Wie not From South Land & Clinkett (2) area to —e" {
12.000 og. ot eine aes or Three for $340 at KIRPALANI 52] % call and see them before all are | Fairfield 3......s...cc8.. WA iiss. MekO i \
0 "ACING 2} 3 = Li a
DENS,-—Ainiost New 3 Bedroom 12 Swen St. ; 9.3.59—in seuvers ak eS From Six Men’s S& ‘Sherman’ s ‘to Springhall, )
fnch Stone Bungalow, all Modern : ) Fairfield 2.16 §
Conveniences about 12,000 aq - :
ft Going Under £3100. in = dea ; SonTmAND EXAM. es ; ee ees, From Ashton Hall to Springhall, Fairfield......... 2.16
NELSON ST., By he s Co..— . S. Sihorthan a -
cation) Scie Wuciaane iets takes place on Maturday, 20th From Speightstown to Springhall, Fairfield........ 2.16 oO n e a oO n
es.) Beenane,. ., Sovvensaice, March, 1952, at Combermere, 11 #} From Crab Hill to Haymans, Porters......... 2.40 fh}
00 ondition en a -m. ? |
Business, Going Under £2,300. IN Next Pitman's Typewriting ) Fi om Checker to Haymans $2.16. Porters...,........ 2.40 {f
TUDOR ST.—Large 2-Storey Stone Exam -— to take place in April. ponies i} From Ashton, Mile & Quarter to Haymans.......... 2.00 }
Business Premises & Residence Saat date later. \\ d —~ . ) oO
with a Large Garage or Workshop, N.B.—FIRST COST of an 1.P.S. B | You can get your 1992 French . _ and Spring Hall ..... Labeda caw 2.40 # e
ali Conveniences, A-1 Condition, Test Paper i w al t double % fashion Books, also in Spanis ‘ ro £ 9 i
Ideal for any Business, Vacant what if veee ta Be dermanty It‘is * from us, we have also a beautiful ») From French., Indian Ground to Haymans... ve" 2.00 tt A F s F Vv A
Can Yield $120.00 pm Under higher than any other test paper amortment of Covered Buttons, at and Portefs: 1,.;.d0.H Secsdte<< tinh deabbigatiahcannecknsVeaaesked 2.40 & ADS. B.D ck.
£3,000 Can Buy It— EL- you have heard about —- in one a sensational reduced pe you a {
SON ST..—3 Bedroom Residence, case 900 PER CENT HIGHER ! ® can save from a cent to a penny From Boscobel, Gays, Mount, “Small Hope K we 2
Sout S500 ay. fe tioing ‘Below Bole. 1 £3 ae De oer rt on waite to Haymans $2.40, Springhall $2.40, Fairfield 2.40 jf Real Estate Agents. Auctioneers,
bout 38 sq. b joing Below Sole PS resen' . uttons done while ait. mw. ?
£600. Contact Me for Almost (Also, Local Sec., Registered Com- {{{| Lower Bay Street Hin Rock Hall, Scotland to ee & Porters a 1
j thing Real Estate “It mittee, Pitman’s Shorthand Insti- ‘ro Spr yr > 3 " )} + 7 r = 7 * a 1 r
nt-Who Will? Call at “Olive tute.) eae © Next to Cosmopolitan Guest F om Spring Head to net Porters Ey ) THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION
Rough”, Hastings, Oistin Hill, Ch. Ch. x House. rom Sion Hill to Haymans & Porters. .
2 BASE = = {6595560650 0COC0O 06968 SSG EF OEEEPPLEAPELLELLCLD DO







——






NC OB ere a ee ee we ee


































































SUNDAY. 1 6 ee ‘ ie
UNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
————
a PewER CHURCH SERVICES
* ; METHODIST NOTICES FITTS VLLAGE: 10 a.m. Sunday gh t
aera 1l am. Rev. B. Crosby, 1 School, 11 a.m. Divine Service; 7.15 pur 14 Kaa py :
>m. Rev. M. A. EB. Thomas Divine Service. Rev. C. A. Nurse ° ]
| DALKEITH: ti am, Mr AB. Curwen, Minister-t-Chaege ° areinvitéd t0 sen
|? pmo Rev. B. Crosias EGULP BAPTIST CHURCH ie f f .. LADIES, MENS a BOYS
MONT: 9 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby dor Street . : oarianie
per Mr. D. F. Griffith 7 ee Mandny Action’ $30 wae Mioenihed. Wes ile ord REECOP 5 CLOTHING, UNDERWEAR
SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 a.m. Mr. A. St. Ship 10.30 a Special Welcome Ser z Z% he y at rc AND FOOTWEAR
Mill, 7 p.m. Mr. A. L. Mayers vice 7.15 pum Iain iy 3) ful - .
[Nmiovistsck tate Mh ae, “WS Seidl Setcome service i» signnce | PMOMUMRMILT STRUTT ;
he Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr for the coming of Rev. and Mrs. Ma - eee ee ou
I wne. from the U.S.A. All are welcome t ie OUSEHO
|FvRSERea. © am. may, Ms, a, Beene Ricimphind etter se | MMO erenelS re ae
Thomas Holy Communion 7 p.m. are invited to listen to Echoes o & LINEN, CUTLERY,
Supply Heaven" at 9.00 p.m. This redifussio 0 4 j
THE SALVATION ARMY programme is under the sponsorship o of 3} ott "i CHINA & GLASS,
FOUR ROADS the Fundamental Baptist Churches c ‘ Po . KITCHEN UTENSILS,
cdi dm Holiness “Meoting, 3 pm. "=a Tames ta ONL BURNING &
j : feeting, 7 _ .
| Meeting Pom Salvation ai MORAVIAN i hf ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES
PREACHER: Majo: a ? ROEBUCK STREET: 11 a.m. Mo 1 4 r
| Underhiti ftajor & Mrs. V. C. service: preacher: Rev. B. B New: ARS Litho
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL p.m. Evening Service, preacher: Rev

Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation _.@RACE HILZ: 11 a.m. Morning Ser

}
}
| 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m L. E. New.
}
}
























| Pagatine yes preacher Mr. S. Weekes (followec
ACHER: Ma. by Holy Communion) 7 p.m., Bvenini
i WELLINGTON STREET Service; preacher: Mr. U. Reig. FANCY GOODS. CAMERAS
|} 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. .FULNECK: 11 am. Morning Service LEATHER GOODS
Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Pre@cher: Mr. O. Weekes; 7 p.m. Evenin HANDBAGS :
Meeting. P Service, preacher: Mr, W. St. Hill SPORT
PREACHER: Sr. Major Gibbs MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser . > .
SPEIGHTSTOWN _ vice; preacher: Mr. A, Phillips. WATCHES & GOODS
} 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. ,,2UNSCOMBE: 3.30 p.m. Harvest
pRempeny Macting, ? p.m. ° Salvation Foonest prchers A Alioie, One CLOCKS & TOYS
PREACHER: Sr. Captai SHOP HELL: 7 p.m. Evening Service; -
an ve preacher: Mr. W. S, Arthur BOOKS = GIFTS,
: ll am oo Meeting, 3 p.m ANGLICAN MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS TOILET GOODS.
| Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation ST. PAUL'S si
teoting 7.30 a.m. Holy Communion, 9.15 Litany
PREACHER: Lieutenant Hinds n Procession: Solemn Mass Sermon; 2
CARLTON p.m. Sunday School and Children Ser

ll am Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. vice: 7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon
| c ompany Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation Tuesday: 7.30 p.m. Mission Service at
Meeting Britton’s Hill School

LENNARDS LIMITED:

PREACHER: Captain Bourne Wednesday: 7.30 p.m. Mission Service ")
CHECKER HALL in church e Mi
ll m Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m Thursday: 7.30 p.m. Open Air Service =
| Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Duniow Lane ihe
| Meeting Friday; 5 p:m, Stations of the Cross,
PREACHER: Lieutenant Reid in ehurth
sT LEONARD'S CHURCH 66,666 OOOO OOO OOOO OOOO
BAPTIST & a.m. Holy Communion; 9 4@.m PLE EF PF FAAS EFS

| Choral Eucharist. Preacher: Rev. Fonse
| THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST ca. 1!) a.m. Matins and Sermon, 3 p.m
. md Sumdy in Lent Sunday School; 7 p.m. Evensong anc
ll a.m. Mating and Sermon, 7 p.m. Sermon. Preacher: Rev H. A. Melville
| Evensong and Sermpn. Preacher at both
srvices the Rey, B. Grant L. Th.. os

Minister-in-Charge: 4.30 m. Monday,
Welnerdix: Bettie: Geatking ins POSS: PINS T CHURCH OF CHRIST, sCIENTIST

This will be conducted by the Rev. L _ Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street.
| Bruce-Clarke (Assistant Pastor) assisted S\'ndays 1) a.m. and 7 p.m
| by Mrs. Olga Browne. Wednesdays 8 pam. A service which

NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF Gop /ncludes Testimonies of Christtan Science
RIVER ROAD: 10 a.m. Sunday School; Healins

r .
| lL a.m. Divine Service; 7.15 ivi SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1962, e Sto is

| Service. Rev hi Rr pusninvechs’ teteiebar: Subject of Lesson — Sermon: MAN u ™ ci oe ¢
ins Charge olden Text: Daniel 10:19. O mar PEACOCK’S Al HARD GLOSS PAINTS



arnot: peace be wnto
a, be strong



BANK HALL: il a.m. Divine Servige: sreathy beloved
}4nm Sunday School: 7.15 p.m Divine thee, be strong



—— Dem in 7 be ge States maintains the water supply which produces electric power in Service. Rev. M, B. Prettyjohn: Minister- | Whe following Citattons are included 1 SUNFLEX in all sizes and shades
ne richly icultura) alifornia, w! 5 , ie ctiste Oe 5 7 in-Ob i the Lesson—Sermon; ¢ Bible; For in
2,260,000 = ey ate sek Soe ue tn weet Pacific Gas and Electric Company serves | "ECKSTEIN: 3 p.m. Harvest ag Him easy live, and move, a nae eS BELMURA DISTEMPER in all shades
x ; vive Service; 7.15 - Vik - being: . ets :
(Photograph courtesy of Pacific Gas and Electric Company) Ne tRev. Re H. Watices ee. Setence and Health with Key the SNOWCEM in 28-Ib. and 112-1b, Tins
charge. Scriptures, by MARY BAKE DY.

COX ROAD: 11 a.m. Divine Service; The infinite Principle is reflected b

e 3 p.m, Sunday School; 7.16 p.m. Divine the infinite idea and spiritual individu-
> Service. Rev. E, W. Weekes, Minister. ality,
e onaers ectric Power ae res me

yY DEAN JENNINGS and cake, teaching children to fly company workmen

WHITE LEAD — PUTTY
WHITE ZINC — BRUSHES
DRY COLOURS — LINSEED OIL



have carried more than 700,000, has not had a)

; _ JOHN WESLEY NOBLE kites safely, advising farmers women and children from burn- total power shutdown in 33 years COLOURS IN OIL — SANDPAPER Etc. . . .
From COLLIER’S when to plant their crops, and ing houses, revived persons suf- _ The Government of the United
even helping to deliver babies. fering from exposure to cold, States also produces electric

In the richly agricultural The personal relationship between and given emergency tres ower in the area served by the
State of California, in the west- the employees and the customers to eifsone inioted in "aera Pacific s and Electric Com-|
em United States, the Pacific is strong. Not long ago, for in- or otherwise ill. ~ pany. Two Federal power plants |
Gas and Electric Company stance, a maintenance crew pre- sell electricity to the company, |
ie its ar eres paring to shut down the power Every company vehicle carries and there is co-operation in other
a i. eres ot anes — cn a main = - a repairs medical kits for such emergencies, ways. Among the principal users |
ee ee wm x 2 saw a man rantically waving There also is special equipment are the 80,000 farms in the area.

; th = almos nree mes. n his arms at them. He persuaded to revive persons whose breath- These farms lead the United
7 addition, the company recently the crewmen to delay their work ing has stepped as in =the States in the production of
~ completed a) pipe line carrying after showing them a home-made case of apparent drowning or prunes apricots, walnuts, al-/
ee. ans —_ 7, nae incubator, heated with six small electrical shock. The principal monds, artichokes, carrots, celery, |
ates and New exico, 1, electric lights, which he had con- quty of the workers, however, is lettuce, cauliflower, green peas,

s away. a structed the night before when to keep the ga: beans, Irish potatoes, figs, \

_ There are other : statistics to his wife gave birth to a prema- vice functioning. Storms, floods, grapes, lemons, olives, and other P?
indicate the prodigious’ size of ture baby. : and forest fires occur frequently foods, Electricity adapted to ag- ;
this pwivately-owned enterprise, On another occasion a moun- jn a terrain which ranges from ricultural needs has added suo-

snow-capped peaks to deserts be- stantially to farmers’ incomes. Rub that Stiffness Out of

ial ed a on on Oana
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ue = ee of Pacific ae and tain rancher taking his sheep
ectric is the story of the peo- down a slope before a gathering jow sea level Durin “lectric . as § es
coe : . g these Electric: power has many uses
ple who work for it and the storm found a bridge washed out. natural disasters, gas and Sater on California farms, There are| Your Limbs with

-
‘company automobiles and trucks fast-rushing stream, there was jines fall under the weight of rice, fan blowers for drying hay
‘foll through towns and valleys or no way for the sheep to cross. snow and ice, and steel eens in the barn, thus saving the high-
to the California mountain The rancher explained this tO totter before wind and lightning. protein content formerly lost in x ‘
Wilderness day and night. Com~ the workers at a powerhouse who 1, one of the worst snow storms the sunlight; underground heat- HEALING OIL
pany helicopters and other air- quickly closed the gates of adam 6 yecord, the company sent ing coils which speed the growth
craft patrol the electric lines and stopped the turbine genera~ 1999 men ‘into an area where of tomato plants, vibrators which |

"service they give. Four thousand With six feet of water in the jines burst, power transmission lights for drying and improving} M AGI

BARGAINS...... While they last!






































air ile sma i rs i ; Best English Galvanised Sheets:
from the ‘ir, while small ships tors. In a short time the water more than 100 breaks in the line sheke the waliuts off large ff Tt penetrates quickly to 85.97 Nest Cag per Sheet
Ban star tine te owt weether the rancher herded fis sheep 2% occurred, Snowshoes, tobog- tree and carry them {to con= ‘ ae ht 6 ft. $3. oer, eee eee
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sae r s or Ni sre Ww > > me ] ‘ net ) gentle ri | si L Ls x a
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and medical first-aid units al- electric service to thousands of rep pes 9g and six others dry gro oe it maul cost, and your tired, aching mus- | ’
oc ha Wee sh a ie ahi . . were trapped in 11 feet of snow dozen o. other devices. Fox | .
Preys ae ead, ad ey aye eat ee B00 iniles wary had taken 2F seven days. Food and tools homemakers the company | pub- cles. Galvd Nails all sizes: 44¢ 1b.!
as * Le ee 5 cial :. 7 ? were dropped from an airplane. lishe a magazine with tested |
2, ens See ee ae up the increased load. Yet service to thousands of cus- recipes nd advice on house MAGI : The Athlete’s "|
’ Philippine Republic in Korea. In a less spectacular way the tomers remained steady because work. Approximately 1,000,000} ny \.
France, China, and Greece giving workers of Pacific Gas and Elec es power sources were Coie of = magazit * are ag Friend ,
‘ Ss edie ric 3 available. tributed each month. The com- |}
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help develop those lands. In the other customers with personal _ Other tasks of the workers pany also has an extensive rae STOKES & BYNOF LTO.—AGENTS A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
* 39,000 square-mile area of Cali- services. One, finding an elderly have included killing thousands motion picture education service | ~
oenia ‘whi > company - woman ill, took over her market- Of pdisonous rattlesnakes, build- which is used in schools, ; 4
it has 128 orivute Inkes, 779 miles ing for a week. Another whose !"8 shelters for deer, rescuing churches, and organizations, For) SOPIPSSESOS SSO OPPS OOOOO

of canals, and develops 4,000,000 job was to keep power lines in various birds and animals, and the Pacific Gas and Electric | %
) horsepower in its electric lines. repair in a remote mountain transplanting fish to better Company ang its 17,000 workers |
area, delivered three babies when streams. These services have in 123 California communities, |
The 17,000 employees of the doetors were unable to reach the become a routine part of the tl i part of a necessary job
campany’ perform such services mothers in time. There have maintenance job, which has been contributing toward the main-|
as helping a housewife to bake a been numerous instances where ]°° successful that the city of San tenance and improvement of the |
——— | Francisco, with a population of public welfare. (ELECTRICITY)

eae RIDE A

















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MIXED FRUIT’





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BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)





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Dial 3306 “t+ Bay Street

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10 Rounds 1 » tins : as ;
at YANKEE STADIUM MEN’S PRINTED HANDKERCHIEFS @ 29¢, each 12-07. tins @ 66¢ Se ee Pei
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nae




f PAGE TEN





34 ACRES Butler Held Liable For
Misused Party Funds

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 6,

OF CANES
BURNT

A FIRE Applewhaites }

tion at 10.30 a.m. on I
day bi 34 of seco
third ; ourth cro
event es ol

TI

ripe ¢

App lewhaite Ltd



Ar ple whai Ltd

other wae

Hall Plantation, St. George, burnt

600 holes of third crop ripe canes.

These were also insured
& ,

suffered an-
fire at Locust

tes
tes,



*

BYRON ROCHESTER o! White
Hall, St. Michael, reported to the
Police that sister, Myrtle vf
the same address, was attacked at
about 11.40 p.m. on Friday by
unknown man who took away her
purse and escaped. She said that
the man was wearing a straw hat
and riding a bicycle.

Â¥

A FIRE
house of Josephine
San Domingo Alley, King William
Street, City, damaged mattress
valued $30. The fire was put out by
Eu and neighbours

which occurred at the
Eustach at

cn



Certificates

For S. Patricks

The
Jemmott
low

ommerce

of St. Patrick's School
have received the fol
uz Certifica from the Institute of
‘Birmingham)
ARITHMETIC
ELEMENTARY GRADE,
Certificates. O. Bovell, YÂ¥
Cox, M Moore, E. Drayton
A_ Grime E Clarke, E
Johnson, P Ashby, L King,
rell, J Broob J Burke,
M Griffith. D Rudder, P
Andrews, O Grant M
Ince, T Grant
INTERMEDIATE GRADE, First Class
Certifieate © Bovell, Y. Padmore
C Cox, L King, J Brooks
ADVANCED GRADE, First i
Certifioeate: G Pilgrim.
ENGLISH LANGUAGE
FEEMENTARY GRADE, First
Certificates: Y Padmore, C Cox, O
Bovell, M Moore, E Drayton, J
Brooks, L King, T. Grant, E Ince
M Skeete, J. Nurse, S Andrews, M
Griffith, M King, R O'farrell, P
Ashby, U. Johnson, V. King, E. Hunte,
E Clarke, A. Grimes, E. Thorne, O
Grant
INTERMEDIATE
Certificates: Y.
Cox, J Brooks
E Drayton, S
ADVANCED
Certificates: Y
Pilgrim



L

First Class
Padmore, C
E. Thorne
Hunte, U
R, O'Far-
M King,
Grazette, S
Skeete, E

Class

GRADE, First Class
Padmore, O Bovell, C
M Moore, IL King,
Andrew Vv King
GRADE, First
Padmore, C

Class
Cox, G

ENGLISH LITERATURE
ELEMENTARY GRADE, First Class
Certificates: J Brooks, E Thorne, E
Clarke, E Hunte, U Johnson, P Ash.
by, L King, R_ O'farngll, M. Griffith,
D Rudder, J Nurse, P Grazette, S
Andrews, O Grant, E. Ince, T. Grant,

M_Skeete
INTERMEDIATE
Certificates; Y
Bovell, M
Burke, M



GRADE,

Padmore, C
Moore, E
King

First Class
Cox, O
Drayton J

GEOGRAPHY










ELEMENTARY GRADE, First Class
Certificates: P. Ashby, King, J
Brooks, D Rudder, P razette, O
Grant, S_ Andrews, T nt

INTERMEDIATE GRAL First Class
Certifieates: O Bovell, C. Cox, Y. Pad
more, E Drayton

HANDWRITING, First Cla Certifi-
cates:

ELEMENTARY GRADE, C_ Cox, M
Moore, ¥ Padmore oO Bovell, E
Drayton, E Thorne, A Grimes, E
Clarke, E Hunte, U Johnson, P.
Ashby, L King, R O'Farrell, J.
Brooks, J. Burke, M King, D Rudder,
T Grant, P Grazette, S Andrews, J
Nurse, M_ Skeete, E Ince

Second Class Certificate ©. Grant,
M_ Griffith.

INTERMEDIATE GRADE, First Class
Certificates M Moore, J Brooks, Y
Padmore, C Cox, O Bovell,.E Dray-
ton, E Thorne, A Grimes, F Clarke,
gE Hunte, U Johnson, L King, P
Ashby, R O'Farrell, M Griffith, D
Rudder, P Grazet Andrew

ADVANCED GRADE, First Class Cer-
tifieates: Y. Padmore, C. Cox, G_ Pil
arim

FRENCH

ELEMENTARY GRADE, First Class
Certificates: O Bovell, © Cox, Y, Pad-
more, M Moore, L King, J. Brooks

INTERMEDIATE GRADE, First Class
Certificates O. Bovell, M. Griffith

COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS

ADVANCED GRADE, G_ Pilgrim
SHORTHAND
ELEMENTARY GRADE, First Class
Watts, A. Warner, S. Lioyd T. Cat-
well, E Philips, M Welch, D_ Seale's,

W Seales
Second Clas) M Spooner

INTERMEDIATE GRADE: First Class



M Philips, Y Clarke, P Greenidge,
A. Ashby, J. Philips, D_ Sea

ADVANCED GRADE P Greenidge,
M Philips, A. Ashby, W. Seales, D
Seales

TYPEWRITING

First Class W. Seales, D. Seales, M
Welch.

INTERMEDIATE GRADE, First Class
M Philips, R Scales, D Seales, W
Seales, P Greenidge, Y Clarke, A
Ashby.

DBOOK-KEEPING
ELEMENTARY GRADE, Second Class
Greenidge, A Ashby, T. Catwell

Drink Selling—A
Good Crop Industry
AMONG the people who are

making extra money during the
crop are drink sellers. With the
increased prices of foodstuffs,
punch, lemonade, pine and other
drinks are being sold three and
four cents a pint now and sellers
of them set up temporary sheds
near cane fields where reaping is

Pp



soing on and are getting good
profits. After a hot day, tne
labourers come out of the field

tired and thirsty and these drink
sellers are always sold out at the
end of the day.



They’ ul Do It Every Ti



The Hon.
throughout
during
liable”’

the West
the labour
by Mr

unrest in
Israel

Tubal Uriah Buzz Butler,
Indies as

Lockhart
$15,000 of the funds of the British Empire Workers’,

who bec
a labour leader
inidad, is held
the Auditor

ame known
in 1937
Tr
for almost

Peas-

ants and Ratepayers’ Trade Union, of which he is president

general.

Mr Lockhart’s report, sub-
mitted to Mr. Noel P. Bowen
Registrar of Trade Unions, dis-
closed that during 1949 and 1950
$9,109.20 of workefs’ contribution:
was paid over to the union but
only $4,964.24 was entered in the
books as having been received

“Scandalous”

The Hon. Albert Gomes, Min-
ister of Labour, when he pre-
sented the Auditor’s report to the
Legislature a little more than two
weeks ago, described the union's
accounts as being in a shockingly
scandalous state of affairs and
declared that the workers’ hard-
earned money had been squan-
dered and mismanaged in “this
scandalous fashion.”

Early this week the
of the union, generally
to as the “Butler
Mr. Bowen requesting a new
audit on the ground that the
audit of Mr. Lockhart was wrong.

Government is at present
studying what action should
take against Mr. Butler for ille-
gally using union funds

secretary
referred
Union,” wrote

it

The

because

Trinidad
of the

Government,
tremendous
nerease in initial and mainten-
ance costs of motor vehicles
since 1940, intends increasing the
travelling allowance paid to civil
servants, members of the Legis-
lative Council and members of
statutory bodies.

It has already got the Council’s
Finance Committee to approve a
supplementary vote of $201,188
which is estimated to be sufficient
to meet the cost of travelling at
the new rates during 1952.

’ n

It is believed here that a meteor
struck some uninhabited section
of Trinidad last Monday night
about 10 o’clock, causing two
earth tremors which were felt in

varying intensity in many parts
of the Island,

An authority on astronomy
sated on Wednesday that what a
startled Todd’s Road __ resident

described as “a comet-like tail
attached to the moon” was most

likely the meteor’s tail.

In Woodbrook, middle-class
residential suburb of Port-of-
Spain, some homes experienced

two slight tremors while from the

posh St. Clair residential district,

residents reported hearing “two

sharp bangs.” Reports from rural

areas were of one slight tremor

quickly followed by a strong one,
. &

Mr. J. J.
managing director of the
Palace and Spa Hotels, in Bux-
ton, England, said he would be
prepared to invest in any hotel
enterprise in Trinidad “if he
thought the Government was
willing to do all it could.”

No hotel business 1n [rinidad,
he declared, could go wrong if
properly designed and handled.

Trinidad which has been losing
great opportunities te earn badly
needed dollars through tourism,
because of its hotel shortage, in
spite of Government’s introduc-
tion many years ago of Hotel Aid
legislation, should have in Mr.
Hewlett’s opinion, as good hotels
as anywhere else.

Mr, Hewlett found that Trini-
dad has “all the loveliest attrac-
tions that nature can _ provide”
and with the advance in modern
transportation, there was scope
here for the loveliest hotels ever
designed.

Here on a short visit,
Hewlett,

* *

plan to spend $630,850 on
settlement in Trinidad and
has been drawn up by
the Government.

It is proposed under it, to
develop 3,071 acres, 2.941 acres
ef which are Crown Lands. In
four of the new settlements it
is planned to establish “central
farms" on which clonal cocoa and
budded citrus will be planted,
Livestock will also be kept on the
farms which will provide part-
time employment for settlers.

A
land
Tobago

Government cannot at present j

foot the whole bill and, with the
approval of the Legislative Coun-
cil’s Finance Committee, it “will
apply for a Colonial Development
and Welfare grant of $500,000 out
of the Cotony’s $4,800,000 alloca-
tion under the Development and
Welfare Act. to assist in meeting

the cost of the project

6 Die te Sih

BUENOS AIRES, March 8,
Six killed and 15 injured was the
tragic outcome of a crash at dawn
this morning between a bus and a
lorry on the crowded highway
inking Buenos Aires with Mar
Del Plata seaside resort,
—U-P.



‘Time

Registered US Perea: Ofer



te








MAT GUY IS ALWAYS
SELLING SOMETHING»
THIS IS THE THIRD TIME

“QUE C I'M UKE 70, ANNUAL QANCE *
1S RUNNING OUR ANNUAL ; se eas |
DANCE AGAIN“SO How ]) MR.CADGER: FSS ete Qe
ABOUT AKING AS N HOW MUCH HE'S A GOOD
ADP ALL. YOUR GOOD itis? CUSTOMER, ALL RIGHT:
CUSTOMERS ARE \ {HE ONLY PROFIT WE
MEMSERS ~~ ~Y MAKE ON HIM {S WHEN
Sa HE GETS SOME CHUMP



TO TAKE HIS CHECK:
= J





THIS YEAR FOR THAT wie coe

Ex plosion Aboard |
Ship: Engine

Damaged

Yesterday while at sea there
was an explosion which caused a
fire in the engine room of the
S.S. F. C. Randall, At the time
of the explosion the ship was
Latitude 18.16 north and
tude 74.35 West in relationship to
Bat "bados

‘he fire
the engine
mission,

This information was received
through a cablegram from the
Harbour Master’s Office yester-
day.

was extinguished but
Was put out of com-



“Sunavis” Brings
Ammonia, Cars

THE S. S. Sunavis arrived in
Carlisle Bay yesterday from Ant-
werp, Rotterdam and London. Her
cargo, the greater part of which
was general, included 1100 tons of
sulphate of ammonia consigned to
Messrs. Da Costa & Co. Ltd.,
twenty-two motor cars
Skippered by Capt.

and

Storey, the

S.S. Sunavis expects to leave for
Trinidad and British Guiana on
Wednesday.



Reds Deliver
Letters

PANMUNJOM, March 8
Communist Security Officers
gave United Nations representa.
tives here Saturday 1,874 letters
from Allied war prisoners to
their families.—U.P,



y Y 2 . *,?
Y.W.C.A. Activities
THE following is the programme
of the activities of the Y.W.C.A.,
which will take place for this
month.

Sunday:
be held
p.m,

Monday: Needlecraft for
Leaders at 4.30 p.m. Teacher:
T. J. Vaughan,

N.B.—Open to leaders from va-
rious girls groups in the island.

Devotional Service to
at the Y.W.C.A., at 5.00

Club
Mrs.

Tuesday: Needlecraft Class at
4.30 p.m, Teacher; Miss S. Year-
wood.

N.B.—Open to members of the
Y.W.C.A,

Wednesday: Elementary Cook-
ing Class, Teacher: Mrs. H.
Griffith. an

Assessories Class. Teacher: Mrs,
Cc. P. Stoute.

Thursday: Games Night.

Friday; Debate at 8.00 p.m.

The subject is: “That a woman's
place is in the Home.”

Saturday: Netball practice to
be held at St. Michael's Girls’
School at 5.00 p.m.

Mu ediniie’ Executed

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, March 8.
Thirty-seven-year old Montser-

rat-born Thomas Dowdye was
executed this morning. 46 days
after condemnation to death for

murdering his paramour Hen-
rietta Edwards at Crosby’s Estate.

Yesterday a man called Jellicoe
who considers himself the Island's
Official Executioner questioned
the £5 fee. He says the cost of
living has gone up and he should
be paid joore for the job,



——_——,
WEATHER REPORT |
YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: Nil
Total rainfall for month to

date: .365 in.
Temperature: 66.5 °F.
(Minimum)
Wind Velocity: 5 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.947
(11 a.m.) 29,932
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.19 a.m.
Sunset: 6.11 p.m.

Moon: First Quarter, March 2
Lighting: 6.30 p.m

High Tide: 2.51 a.m., 2.27 p.m.
Low Tide: 8.45 a.m., 9.13 p.m.







By Jimmy Hatlo









VJ

CUB IF HE
GS TO IT

NOT A CUSTOMER ?

THANX AND A TIP OF
THE HATLO HAT TO

&

MS cn Sa
MIAMI,
AS >





‘personally

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

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Your skin hak r
seams and pore
and cause terrib!
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Ringworm
Pimples, F*
ishes Ordir
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sand is eu

rching. aa z
Re “ A



riae
yt Iteh ane
ary treat

ery
minute
a soft
in one we
of empt
Nixoderm

Nixoderm

For Skin Troubies'



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EA

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iH
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free from

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Getting up nights, nornine | ae
yn of organs,
ull ache at base le. Sain ak and

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t and Res of manly are caused
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men). To overcome these troubles
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Ro oe be aranteed to ad bap
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Yr PSS 9S599999998S990999 7

. You'll get Ideas

x WHEN YOU ATTEND

8 The ANNUAL DANCE 3
% sponsored by

XS Messrs. GOULBOURNE PHILLIPS
x (Maxie) and

CLEMENT JACKMAN
(Bobby Goff)

At QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
(Constitution Rd, on SATURDAY
NIGHT, 15th March 1952.
ADMISSION 2/-

Music by Mr, Perey Green's

Orchestra
Please invite your
9.3.52—2n

:
jae

Bar Solid
friends.










MISS ORRIE STRAKER & MR.

VERNAL TROTMAN
the pleasure of
company to their

DANCE

which will be held on
MONDAY NIGHT 10TH MARCH,
1962

Request your

AT
PRINCESS ALICE PLAYING
FIELD
ADMISSION : i 3/-
Musie by Mr. Clevie Gittens
Lorry leaves Silver Sands t
8.30 p.m.

Refreshments on Sale

PICKWICK
CRICKET CLUB

ANNUAL
BARN DANCE

AT
CRANE HOTEL
ON
Saturday, 15th March,
9.00 p.m.

ital pecions
Music by Police Band
hs

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The Sign of
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SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952 SUNDAY \DVOCATE









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Nice to be Salvation In The West Indies Ss

in his shoes

© «vere

Through Federation

ery aspect, the politica By BERNARD BRAINE, MP. his ph














of the British West when he sent a message to all
Indies, is necessary. and . urgent the Governor ineerned l
It is becoming incréasingly clear The Secretary of State for the Unic while highly desirable coming Jamaican proposal
hat the onl hope of coping Colonies announced that he themse ralse Such acute, fin- a on the question of
effectively with the problems be- has invited West Indies Gov- 1 ar iministrative difficul- Federation hould
‘tting these scattered territories ernments to send representa- t ndividual colonies that it ondon as soon as |
through some kind of regional tives to London this summer e better not to do any- Now Mr. Lyttelton su
organisation. to discuss Federation. In until political Federation gested that it should be held this
Indeed, these colonies are en- this article reproduced from : een achieved. summer or as soon thereafter as
gaged in a desperate race against the “Daily Telegraph”, Mr. Allowance must also be mate preparations can be
time Their compelling need is Braine, who recently visited fc the great distamces between and has indicateqd wha
to iferease their production o@ the Caribbean and talked the Caribbean colonies and the tory work should be u t
wealth 3ut in present circum- over the question with many isularity of outlook which thi Race Against Time
stances it seems very doubtful if leading personalities on the cogender Trinidad is a thous- he fact that a conference is t
any of them can do this quickly Spot, outlines the implications nd miles from Jamaica, Barba- pe held will focus attention or
wo enough to provide reasonable of the suggested conference. s is further from British Hon- the issue of Federation, and in-
bs od living standards for a population thy prospects is progress toward; duras than London is from Mos- tensify discussion of its merits
an which threatens to double itself it so slow? cow. It is hardly surprising that and demerits
within 30 years or so. For some Five years have elapsed sinc: public opinion takes a long time But whatver the outcome the
e's ot rea of the smaller islands it ic quite 4 gathering of West Indi to erystallise. ; . stark truth ‘remains—the West
impossible. representatives at the Montes There are also wide differem- Indies have many friends but
Caribbean Problems Bay Conference set up the Stanc- ces of culture, even of ra€e, time is not one of them.
et Bri iance! Federation, it is true, offets no /"& Closer Association Committe» which separate the <<,
Ugget immediate or certain cure for the * a out - ars nan ees Pe as sg
‘in. soca’. Mile ‘atid Sbct fficul- yas not unti arch, 195 ve rise to jealousies and feats M. J . . / "
: Aa Wist— a .* o pa ge it that this body published jts pr Differing Outlooks rs agan Ss
AY . = certainly offers the best arid, in pecele for a British Caribbe: In British Guiana, where for :
ff the long run, perhaps the only Ap eration embracing not onl! the moment Federation is reject Not An oTy
hope of achieving viability for we island colonies but the { ed, the industrious East Indian 4 er.
the region as a whole. r mainland colonies. population is fearful of being
So far the declared aim of ..These. proposals envisaged a swamped by Negro immigrants From Our Own Corresponde
British policy in the West Indies y yore a resembling that of from the islands, There is algo GEORGETOWN, March
has been to encourage self-gov- oo ralia in that the Feder®! stich vague talk of “a conti- _Banned in Trinidad uN
ernment, and if this can be done VOVernmment would exercise pental destiny,” vague because Grenada, but’ending up with

within a Federation so much the SP¢ecific and limited authority, no Guianese ever seriously thinks wonderful holiday in Barbados,
better. But up till now the issue a powers remaining wit! of cutting adrift from the British Mrs. Janet Jagan, Georgetow:
of Federation “has not been *"* Governments of the partici- connection ana of identifying Town Councillor and Secretary o



|































































allowed to prejudice thé develop- Pating territories, There was to hb: himself with Latin America the Left Wing Peaple’s Progressiv« l POUND OVAL TINS
ment of self-government in each 4) Legislature COUSIN, Of ty Barbados views the matter Party, returned to Georgetown ot Ee are eee NUE NONE
} individual territory c vambers a House of As emb differently Enjoying political Friday afternoon, Talking to news
Such a policy has ignored the elected by universal adult suffras tability and good labour rela~ papermen, Mrs. Jagan said, she i ee
basic fact that, with the rapid — 2 Senate wae de tion she seems apprehensit¥e not angry with the people i
. ai > »y the Governor-Genera le . absorptic to a largm I if } nd . > a
growth of population, few of the S oo = lest her rption in é re rinidad and Grenada it tl
Caribbean colonies can look for- TEN YEARS’ AID nit should provide opportunities attitude of the officials [Lh ‘ é
“a ward with confidence to main- The Standing Closer Associa- for irresponsibles to exert harm- peyver meddled in the politic
= o taining financial independence. tion Committee recognised that ful influences any country outside of Briti ss |
Self-government which does not for some time ahead the region Moreover, some colonies haVe Guiana. and I consider the actio —_—_—_—_—_——
rest upon reasonable financial in- Would continue to be dependen' » higher standard of public ser- of the Trinidad and Grenada of) :
dependence is a mockery and a Upon external aid. Accordingly vices than others. Obviously cialis very high handed (FROsess3
deluvion it proposed that for a period of Federation would be followed by Mrs. Jagan disclosed that sh« sy wi
i 10 years the British Government unification of such services, afd j44 peceived word from Grenada BUcKLEY '
| 4 Wider Lwyalties should make the Federal Gov- while this is bound to increase jyot the Hon. T. A. Marryshc rt
It ignores also the fact that the ernment an annual grant equiva- administrative costs over the who «was in Trinidad at the time {} eMnryen es
e development of self-government ‘ent to the average assistanc’ region as a whole the burden Will gn. wa refused permission 0 AND
| in the individual colonies is.now given during {‘e five years pre- fall most heavily on the richer yicit will move a motion in the
| j reaching the point where local ceding Federation. colonies Grenada Legislature that no re}
political interests are sufficiently All, this was sound and states Welcomed By Britain resentative of the people who hi
| strong to bar regional handling of manlike. The next step was for Such fears cannot be dismissed sworn allegiance to the Que
} common problems. these proposals to be sent to the jightly Nevertheless one could should be deemed a prohibitec
| Federation now could do what Varidus Legislatures for discu wish that there was more under- immigrant
| neither an individual colony nor sion. That was two years a£0. standing of the larger issues Movement is also on foot }
| DUE To beneficent direction from the Since then the proposals have more awareness of the urgency Trinidad, she said. ‘to have ¢ THERE’S
| Colonial Office could ever hope to been discussed by all the Legis- of the problem. Immigration law amended, «
i INDIGESTION 10 3y harnessing local loyalties latures es a eer The pace cannot be made in that any person who was deemed
to the larger idea of regional = a a ali cog hore London, No British Government to be prohibited, would know the CURES AS SWIFTLY
| Te ff t patriotism it could provide for Guras and 0 arbados, where would wish to be accused of im- reason fo; their not being p«
) suffer from the West Ind peoples a focal they have been accepted in josing ; : onthe j
3 . e West Indian peoples a a posing a form of government mitted to stay in the island
STOMACH PAINS point for their developing politi- principle by the House of Assem- 90n Colonial peoples or of being wy let
due to Indigestio , , . ok wes adn lee “S tal peoples or of being Meanwhile the People’s Pt AS
gestion try “al ¢ . PSs bly but have yet to come before jjcq e re
MACLEAN BRAND cal consciousness. 3 = gue , nsensitive to their feelings. gressive Party of which she i
aaa actus aceel That is of immense importance, the Legislative Council That Federation would be wel- Socretary lans to hold put c \NADA'S LARGEST
seb ateng POWDER If the mainland territories of Of the Legislatures which have ymed here is beyond doubt.. Mr 9 aeting fariceaperia ore ( ol " :
at once! Pain and discom- British Guiana and British Hon- discussed the matter all have (,jjths then then Colonial Secretary 7 Me o + "M Meet SELLING COUGH
fort are quickly relieved duras are to be ppened up to ac epted Federation in principle ‘ ee ang wi ; a J ass Meetis
by this scientifically relieve over li he with the exception of British on March 9, at the Bourda Gre Ol D
-population in the 7 i . . . REMED
balanced formula. One islands, if new industries -are to Guiana, where a majority of ihe U (Georgetown Hyde Park) AND C Y
dose will prove its value be established and co-ordinated, Legislative Council voted agains Je nxious protest aguingt the treat
for Stomach Pains, if common fiscal and trade poli- it. meted out to Mrs, Jagan in
Heartburn, Flatulence, cies are to be improved, only a Customs Union as . B G dad and Grenada, as we
Nausea and Acidity Federal Government commanding Since no firm decision has ‘vet € r olde against the seizure of Commu
duc to Indigestion. the confidence of the whole been taken it is perhaps natural literature imported into Briti
region could tackle the job that other proposals seeking to Prehi Cue ih Cetin yD Guiana by Dr. Jagan, and again
ALSO IN effectively. bring the West Indies into closer ; the praposed motion betorg
With One Voice association are also hanging fire _., GEORGETOWN, March 3 Legislature by Hon. Lionel Lucl
TABLET Other benefits would flow. The A teport recommending — th: The golonial Office are very hoo asking that subversive liter:
FORM West Indies would cease to be » Unification of public services was «nxious to see British Guiana ture be prohibited from bein
-__ geographical expression. As a issued in August, 1949. In Féb- prosperous and great, declared ,imported Into the Coley
federal State they would be Truary, sa ; a wn ee Mr. Norman Mayle, C.M.G., an
represented at Cavirhbhiealth appointed by the Colonial Seere- Assistant Secretary of the Colonial oat
ACLEAN Cont srences Speaking with a tary three years before to inquire Office now on a visit to the Col- — SS
; single voice they would carry into the feasibility of a West ony, but he added, “of course all =. “ " —
BRAND greater weight at trade talks. Indies Customs Union reported problems are considered against — - —
Stomach Powder Enhanced status would help to ar — and recommended the background of general Colon- ’ 6
attract the capital so necessary to Carly action. ial policy and the general policy
SOLE L. M. B. MEYERS economic development So far nothing has been done of the Sterling ate. Mr, Bayle i k a f fr
AGENTS Bridgetown,—Barbados, Why then, it may be asked, if to implement either report u was talking with newspdper re- UIC re ie rom
Federation offers such natewor- that is not surprising. These porte at a Press Conference af
onesieooee matters which require careful Go ernment House where he
and unhurried consideration. All ue ee ae
‘ F ms } a kuest of Sir Charles and Lady
these colonies, for example, woories Als ‘> Gaver At
depend upon tariffs, in varying 700° Mr. Cc G Pastwoda
degrees, for their revenue. ¢ MG A as : U f eae yWOOR; 5
Whether or not they should ad- bp gyiy ee tant Under-Serretuty
heré to 4 Customs Unioh is there Of State, put they insist that their
foré to them a matter of no in- Presence together has been by i
considetable importance. oe Mar annie rather
Many West Indian leader an by plan, Mr, Eastman is con-
argue, not unreasonably that cerned with production, marketing
i uftifieation of public services and and research in general throughout
i





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PAGE

WELVE



The Lives of Harry Lime |

THE world would be
but for people—peopl.
pretty pretences, Say
will about Harry Lime

a nice place
with their
what you
hé at least

was honest in his desire for lif
good things.

So, in 1942, my fortunes bei
on the ebb, I went back to Ne
York because I’d heard an oid
enemy was mn difficullies and

wanted to see me

I went to his hotel
around the bar Eventually a givri
arrived—as attractive a morsel
even I would wish to meet

She k
Lime, will

and hung



gan, ‘urgently M
you please come w
me? You're the only one who ¢

ave him—even though you h
him, Please! H@ he'll pay you

great deal of money

1 grinned The price of n

red comes high, But

i. hate—Lime
Lovely lady, lead on.” .

We went into a room where
big white-haired man with heavy
jowls, sat at a desk. I broke th
silence,

“The Honourable James Hadley
I believe. This morning when the

for mon

goe anywher

wind from East River brouzht
with it the aroma of acient gir-
bade and sewer gas I had an iden

I might run into you.”
He controlled his anger. “How
much has Norah told you?” He

motioned towerds the girl M
secretary Norah Peyton—who
knows me better than I kno\y
mvself.’

“My deepest sympathy Mi

Peyton,” I said. I turned towar:

the door.
“Wait, Lime!” There wa
peration in his voice “y
vou khete ma Rot I'm
ve 15.000 Aollars if you will he ip

The Feked Prints

As 1 managed to look inte: -
ed, Hadley said: “Show him “\e
pictures, Norah.”

The girl dug into a briefe se
and came up with a handful of
big, unmounted prints. I looked

at them, then I looked at Hadley
sorrowfully.

“Why, Governor! T didn’t thin’
it... . even of you!”

He spread his hands despair-
ingly. “You see, Norah? Even
Lime believes the man in those
disgusting pictures is me.” He
picked up one of the prints.
“Here—look at this one. You"l

recogniee a newcomer to the
party—Trubis Cato . . gambler,
ward heeler, grafter! Re sensibie,
Lime. Can you imagine me in
euch company at any time, par-
tienlarly with an election coming
»next month. How many time
hove vew foked u picture to gain
your ends?”

He sensed I had decided to
help him and went on eagerly
“Cato’s going to use them to ruin
me, He wants control of my
State. Either his crooked syndi-
cate moves in—or he sends the-e
pictures to every newspaper in
the State.”

I said: “I'll get the negatives
and the rest of these pictures
from Cato, For 15,000 dollars

and—dismissal of all charges
against me in your State.”

Cash in Advance

He agreed. He had to, Whai’
more, he paid me in advance
‘Lhen I sent him back to the Capi-
tol of his home State, Norah [
xept with me as a go-between,

uen I settled down to wait,

I didn’; have to wait long. That
same evening, as I stocd splitting
ocktalls with Norah at my, hotel,
I saw Cato enter the bar and look
around.



ORSON WELLES
the man who brought Harry
Lime to life on screen and radio

“Just which place do you mean
Cato?”

He grinned,
place I found,
Acres.”

Unce we were sitting in his car,
Trubis Cato lost his tongue. And
as I had my tiger by the tail I
waited for his move. When the car
pulled up dawn was breaking, I
could see dense woods. Near at
hand there was a broken-down
unpainted shack.

We climbed to the shack’s poren.
The door creaked open and a man

“Little
I call

country
it Hadley

stepped out He said: “Trubis!
This is a surprise!’

That went for me, too. For his
face was the face of Governor

Hadley, and the voice was almvu

identical. But they called him
Luke.
We went inside. Luke poured

some drinks, Cato drained his

gl ors sayin Now, Harry
I'm onen fer business.”

Still staring at Luke, I said
carefully “To risk the obvious

this man isn’t Governor

Hadley

The man snickered “You bet
Tm not.”



Waren a “black sheep helps
to blackmail his twim brotn-
er, what is a decent-minded
crool. like Harry Lime going
to do about it? You're right
- «+, he comes to the rescue
—after making sure that the
rescue act pays off! But read
what Harry Lime himself has
to say in to-day'’s exciting
episode from the story of
his lives.

—_—_—_————— ees

‘Tne
identical
*Luke here was the
of the family He
to have died in a
fifteen years ago.”

“But Jim identified
body.” Luke's voice
hatred, I came through alive,
made myrelf scarce, and—I'’ve
been waiting for the day when I
could get back at that mealy-
mouthed brother of mine, I was
the man in those pictures!”

Hadley
uwins,

brothers

Cato

were

explained.
black
was

sneep
supposed
train wreck

the wrong
was thick witn

Cato chuckled “Luke's lived
on jealousy and whisky ever since
the accident. He crossed my path
just as I was pondering how to
move into Jim Hadley's State. Now
I've got. Jim Over a barrel I
know he’s bought you to get the
pictures from me. But ii you come
in on my dea] you not only make
yourself some money but you
can put the squeeze on the good
governor.”



Fifteen thousand—and a free
pardon

Cato snapped: “I’l] give you
twenty-five thousand to come in

ith me Half now, the rest

en the deal'’s through. And

perce tage of my gross take
when I move into the State

We'll clean up. Slot machines
number: facket, dope, protection

ind thats just the beginning.”

I nodded. “But I don’t think
"il settle for a percentage, Cato.

Our deal must be fifty-fifty.”

“Fifty-fifty? Why. you-——!
D'you think you can get away
h that?”
Sold Out !
Mra sure of it,” I said calmly.
Remember the young lady who
with me at the Plaza Hotel?
She's Hadley’s secretary. If I
fail to cofttact her, a complete
file of your-—er—misdemeanours

will be sent to all State and Fed-
eral law enforcement offices. Your
vitiful tintypes will be forgotten
in the headlines about Trubis
Cato Public Enemy No, 1,"

He looked murder at me. “O.K.
Lime, Fifty=fifty it is!’

“Now--where are the nega-
tives?”

There was bitter humour in
his voice. “Let me keep one se-
eret, will you ? .You’ll see them
when Hadley signs my contract.”

We took a plane to Hadley’s
home State. Norah was with
Hadley when we entered his
apartments. I said: “We'll come
right to the point, Governor, and
discuss the possibility of your re-
election. Mr. Cato has informed
me it can be a certainty, provid-
ed you agree to his highly lu-
crative” business proposition.”

Cato butted in: “My _proposi-
tion is so good that—Mr, Lime
has come in on the déal with me.”

Hadley seemed to shrink in his
seat, I couldn't meet Norah’s
tortured eyes. I said curtly; “I’ve
brought certain contracts for
your signature, Governor, ‘They
will allow Mr. Cato full-scale
operations in your State. The
price of—the negatives, Governor.

Just sign on the dotted line,
Hadley said bitterly: “Sold out
because I trusted a rat!’

I laughed. “Here's your pen,
Governor, And here Back,
Norah! Get out of the way!”

She saw the gleam of metal
in my hand and screamed.

Startled and ugly, Cato backed
away. “A gun!” he said. “Are
you crossing me, Lime?”

“Hold everything, Cato,” I or-
dered, grinning. “It’s my trump!”

“Oh, yeah?”

Our guns barked almost to-
gether. Norah screamed: ‘“Har-
ry!” A round hole appeared be-
tween Cato’s staring eves, and

he slumped to the floor

An ‘Insurance’

like a
killed

Hadley
dream:

said,

“You've him!”

food

man in aj

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







VENTURE TO THE INTERIOR. By Laurens van
der Post. “Hogarth Press. 12s. 6d. 241 pages.

Van der Post

keeps a date with
a mountain

by GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

VAN DER POST left London
Airport one May morning in 1949,
He had an assignation with a
,ountain in Central Africa, The
mountain soars into the tropica!
ky in the southern corner of
Nyasaland, near the border of
‘ortuguese East Africa. Its name
is Mlanje.

Although it had been partly
»xplored, looked at by enthusiasti:
botanists and Jcolonial officials,
10t much of practical importance
was known about it in London.
there was even reason to suppose
-hat the story the maps told about
t should not be relied on to»
much.

In a Whitehall office, somebody
-hought that Mlanje ought to be
nspected as a potential source of
supplies, Somebody — else
thought of Van der Post as the
nan for the job. It was a choice

with a great deal to commend it

Van der Post (aged 44) is a

South African who was farming

in England before the war---
which took him to Abyssinia with
Wingate to adventurous service
in the Desert and finally to Java
where (commanding guerrillas)
1¢ walked into a Japanese ambush
He is just the sort of adventurous
intelligent soldier and agriculturist
hat Whitehall wanted for the
mission to Mlanje.
* * *

He is, as his book reveals, some-
hing more—a philosophical, in-
rospective man on whom place
ind people make a deep impres-
sion, He broods, speculates, the-
orises. He can be downright pre
tentious; has a touch of the
fanatic, like Lawrence.

But, from its first page, his book
conveys an altogether special ex-

citement and eagerness, a readi-
ness to find more in the journey
than another man might
‘ound—and to record it in sharper
images. His mission was to him
a psychological event as well a:
an expedition.

He has an acute sense of the
African scene—‘“the long,
elegant Kirk ranges” of Nyasaland
He has a feeling for the African
past, particularly in Nyasaland.
over which the august spirit of
Livingstone reigns. He is aware

People were hammering on the of the bitter, tragic present of the

door. I put the gun back under
my armpit

“T had to kill Cato to take over
his lucrative business myself,” I
said. “This is one time, Gover-
nor »Hadley, when you're’ not
getting off so easily. These in-

crimmmating negatives, in my
possession, will be suspended
over your head from now on,” I
smiled.

annuity. And now, if you'll ex-
cuse me——"

The stars were out by the time
1 left the Capitol building. I
searched for a dark alley. Then,
with only a stray cat for com-
pany. I made a little fire with
the negative and prints I’d taken
from Cato’s pocket.

continent, “the smell of murder in
the sky.”

When he arrives in Kenya, fly-
ing! south he sees, not simply a
community of eccentric exiles,
pursuing a dream of English
country life, long vanished from
Britain, For him they ate, like the
Abyssinians an air-borne sky-

“Call them Harry Lime’s|@ominated community. They live

in a permanent state of agitation

He philosophises on the effect
of natives on Europeans; considers
the “quality of European crime
in Kenya” believes, as one born
and bred in Africa, that cultural
traffic between the races is no one-
sided business.

have

blue



LAURENS VAN CcR

a touch of the fanatic.

why poor Vance, the forester (kill-

ed while climbing Mlanje
with Van der Post) and his wife
wish to live nowhere in the
world but on the great mountain.
. * +

Vance’s death—one false step
ebove a .waterfall—is, in 2 sense,
the c'imax of the b ok, For Van
cer Post had a premonition of it,
and his conscience is haunted by
it afterwards.

Vance was a servant of the
trees that grow on Mlanje and
rowhere else in the world. They
are called cedars but, in fact, are
conifers of an ancient kind, pro-
\iding the only ant-resisting wood
in Africa. Their green is a unique
greem.

“Their scent, night and day,
filled the air on the mountain;
filled it with a heavy, all-preva-
sive but delicious scent of a lost
werld.” Thrown on the fire, the
cedar wood “literally exploded
into flame, consumed itself joy-
fully and gaily.”

Fire had been the ruin of these
forests—would, indeed, have been
their death if men like Vance had
not come to save them. Van der
Post transnits the brooding, pre-
historic atmosphere of the trees—
nd the rele! of the foresters
when he te'ls thom that he has
no intention of proposing the final
estruction of the cedars.

co * oe

Mlanje—with its
tent (Over 120 squ°re miles), its
stupendous previpices, its incal-
culable, dangerous changes of
mood—makes a heavy impact. No
wonder it became a native legend

used by Rider Haggard in
Children of the Mist.

The practical results of Van
der Post’s journey may rest in
some file in the Colonial Office.
Its personal rewards—in self-
discovery, in the recovery of poise
and purpose—were rich,

For the reader there is the
\ransmission of African scenes
beasts, orgiastic dances. Also the

immense ex- |!

7

portra'ts of sundry lonely Britons

n whom the continent has put
her spell, who give their devotion
in return,

Faults and all the Evening
Standard Book of the Month is
the work o° a strong personality
mn unusual temperament, It is a

emarkabe traveller’s tale, The
tale of a traveller who will go
back. coos been 06
* * *
OTHER NE
BOOKS
JOHN EVELYN AND MRS.
GODOLPHIN. By W. G.
Hiscock. Macmillan. 20s.
202 pages.
What a strange love affair is
revealed by Mr. Hiscock’s re-

searches among

the letters of
John Evelyn

(famous diarist of

Charles Il’s time) to Margaret
Blagge.
Evelyn, long disliked for his

virtues, pretended to be delighted
hen Margaret married a courtier

tamed Sidney Godolphin.

The truth is that, by a species
of religious blackmail, he sought
to keep the devout young woman
in a state of celibacy
prayerfully united with God and
ubject to the will of Evelyn (aged

(agei 20)

52).

Alas for Evelyn's

periment in “sublimation”

of the lady suppressing the stor)

of his efforts to restrict her to a

‘spiritual love.”

CATHERINE
Hansford
169 pages.
written novel of a
career on the Victorian
her lover
to Sir Henry Irving

BECKFORD. By
Rupert Hart-Davis,
“tandard life of the
of Fonthill, man of genius
tery and scandal. Re-issue,

MIRACLE AT

CARTER. By
Johnson, Macmillan,

young
stage,

Guy

18s., 365 pages



taste,

Betty Martin.
12s. 6d. 256 pages.
N the New

|





iasi-respectability as
Disease

Mcre important, it is|

rable. Betty Martin was cele-
brating Christmas with her
family in New Orleans in 1927
when she learned she had con-
acted the scourge. She must

be segregated at
state leper hospital.
20 years there.

This brave book is,
something more than
of one woman’s battle against
dread disease -~ and her
victory. It is a passionate

ieval fear which
the cruel shunning
by his fellow men

With the
nd diasone
cure,

WORLD COPYRIGHT

leprosy arouse
of the

new drugs,
it is not

RESERVED
—L.E.S.







wi
| a







cive sects THE



IMSTANT KILLING
ACTION WITH

PYRETHRUM







pious blan-
Gishments! Margaret escaped him
to marry her lover. Another ex-
had
failed. There was nothing left for
Evelyn to do but to write a life

ms NEW!!!

Pamela
12s 6d.,
A long, vigorous, admirably
woman's
and of
who bears a close resemblance

Chapman,

fabulous Beckford
mys-

CARVILLE. By

Lehmann.

t Testament it is
i leprosy. Now it has gained
Hansen's

Carville the
She spent

however,
the record
a
final
argu-
ment against the persisting med-



leper}

$75.00 CAS

promin
so hard to



Africa puts a lasting mark on|
her adopted children. It becomes |

“Uh-huh! Planning to set me
up as a clay pigeon, old friend?”
I said Dispatching me to make

That's life for you. The lives
of Harry Lime, I had 27,500 dol-
lars in my pocket. I could face

I whispered; “Norah . . . go wo
your room and wait. If I haven't

for him a living presence, an in-
called you by morning, get back





People

Bu



the transaction so that you can tthe dark «unknown with more] dividual, a personality,
» the Capitol—fast!” move your syndicate into the State confidence. I could purcase a one-| Its landscape is impregnated
obeyed. while I'm caught with my black- way flight ticket to any place, | With a mysterious sometimes sin-
A second later, a nasal voice jai] down!” Any place away from those too-|ister but compelling spirit, so
twangled: “Drinking alone, Lim You know I wouldn’t do that, blue honest eyes of Norah. A few|that the reader understands why
H bout me buying the next How much is the governor pay- More moments with her would | (e.g.) the natives are reluctant
my place?” ing you to get those negatives?” have made departure too difficult.’ to explore the Nyika plateau, and









SSA,

‘TRIUMPH OVER

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Formerly $6.15 — Now $3.45
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GIRLS ALL LEATHER WHITE SANDALS

i—12 Formerly $5.40 — Now $4.50
1l—1 Formerly $6.20 — Now $5.00
BOYS LEATHER BROWN SHOES
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effectively? A few years
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CHILDREN FELT HATS .. $2.00 ea.

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9 GET SOME “ANAGIN’ ToDay! SPUN, SILK, CREPES, TAFFETAS and other
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Sold in bottles for
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AN STREET. —

——

DIAL



Whe words “mio” and “ yautt sali” are registered Trade Marks.

slag ‘ ‘AMAGIN’ Is sold in Groat Britain and South Africa under the name ‘ANADAM*















L is Always
LOWEST PRICES

2702.







SUNDAY,

prorecr

od
chorwes WIT




4.



(1) Spray Flit in the air after
~ closing windows and doors
(2) Spray Fiit 3 or 4 times on
walls and ceilings.
kills insects touching sprayed surfaces,



FLIT IS AN ) PRODUCT



IT’S REUABLE! !



Me CAUL
BICYCLES

22’ and 24” frame in Green and Black... 1
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with Pump,

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ooo Oe eee ee
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ALL LEATHER SHOES

$8.25 pr.



— §. ALTMAN,=«Proprietor.



MARCH 9

mew one-1W0!

sooo AND

LASTING



The DDT.



IT’S STRONG! !

Hamel Smith & Co.,

Bridge Street, Phone 4748







90c., $1.03 yd.

2 for $4.50
2 pairs for $1.00
3 for $2.00














Sl — <= . -
SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952 eae nieniainn vs
LOE LLC LEP E LL A PPLE ALAA PLE A a AM Me h en A hss sas
2 Weg BAGS BBS a~ oe ae NO eet S LOPS LIFES LLLP PPL APA OO oto ; 3 -
ee er et eee POSSE PIS SPOS OTP SPS FOO SLO FCO EE EEE EEE EP ONO 4 PLDI Pe Poets Vy 77>
% SUNDAY MARCH 9 SATURDAY M s
x & ARC (Ge
EGE SW
SEN x “« z
RYE S We
x $ < WE
3D x EWE
% SS SWS
%, . . ‘
z ; SWS
SHS SBR
$ SGP
x SBR
SHe SPECIALLY ARRANGED TO Se
‘ SWF
% EGR
ei CONVINCE ALL s
HOUSEKEEPERS HOW TO BBS
SQr
SBR
by, SSX
YY . SW
& Ws
y * / J
, : EWE
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SH RWS
2 ~ =
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% § $ WX
% SW
» * .
x SWS
% me ‘ SE
aS = SS
BK SMF
3“ . 8
& 2 Ws
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x EGR
% SAK 2
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Bs : VERY YEAR THE WORLD OVER MORE PEOPLE ARE USING ‘ Ve:
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x x GY
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$ ; : EHz

BIG TWO-DAY
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SALE

(in aid of Local Charity)
at K. R. HUNTE & Co,, Ltd.

New Show Room, Lower Broad Street

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SATURDAY
MARCH 15th

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tL LLL AL AL EAL OY? O66 A ALLA ALS? CA IAL LAY LALA
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‘The Truth in
Your Horoscope

have astounded
educated
the world over
George Mackey

of New York be-
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To popularise his system Tabore will
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Would ou like to know what the
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the sound practi-
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}



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|
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First in Preference the Vorld Ove

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Int at « C








Wn
PO)

)))))

))



SUNDAY

Guide
Notes

Enrolments





a

On 2ist February, Mrs. F. A.
Bishop, District Commissioner
visited 7th Brownie Pack (St.
Michael Girls’ School) and en-
rolled 6 Brownies. On 28th Feb-
ruary Mrs. Bishop enrolled 9
Guides at Belmont Girls’ School
(27th Barbados). The parents of
the Guides and the recruits
were present at the Enrolment.

Mrs. H. Farmer enrolled 6
Guides and 3 Brownies on, 20th
February at Codrington High
School (5th Barbados). Mrs.
Farmer talked to the Guides about
Thinking Day.

Visits to Companies and
Packs

On Tuesday 26tn Fepruary, Wis.
H. A. Vaima visivead Grace cui
Gillis Scuvvl (14 Dalvauls). Wii
thursday 24éin Fepruary, Mrs.
Talma visited 9th prowmies auc
Guides (St. Mary's Girls’ sciovl),
llth Guides (Hinasoury Wuris
Scnool), and 12tn Guides (West-
bury Girls’ School).

On 6th February Mrs. A. W.
Scott (District Commissioner)
visited 26th Guides (Clifton Hii
Girls’ School). On 12th Febru-
ary, Mrs, Scott visited 23rd.Guide
(Bethel) and the recruits at »St.
Ambrose Girls’ School. This new
Guide Company will be registered
when the children are enrolled.

Ist Barbados Guides (Queen's
College) has had no Captain since
Mrs. Glindon Reed resigned in
1951 and one of the Patrol lead-
ers with the help of a Ranger of
lst Ranger Company has been car-
rying on; Mrs. A. W. Scott has
come to the rescue and has offered
to be Captain until a new Captain
can be found. The Association is
very gratefy) to her.

Camp at Pax Hill

Eleven 2nd Class Guides of 5tn
Guides (Codrington High Schoo!)
and one from 2nd (St. Winifred's
School) camped at Pax Hill from
29th February to 2nd March, Miss
E. Williams was Commandant,
Miss P. Bowen, Quarter-master,
Miss A. Gollop, Assistant Quarter-
master and Miss J. Bowen, First
Aider. During the week-end the
Guides trained for various tests
for the First Class Badge.

International Afternoon

Miss M, Pemberton, Captain of
6th Barbados (St. Michaels Gir!s’
School) had an International after-
noon on Monday, 3rd March, The
Island Commissioner, the Com-
missioner for Rangers, the Chair-
man of the Local Association as
well as a number of Guiders were
present. The theme of the after-
noon was World Guiding and the
guests enjoyed it as much as tne
Guides themselves. The pro-
gramme ended with a camp fire.

Jamaica Hurricane Fund

The Girl Guides’ Association of
Barbados decided to try to help
the Guides of Jamaica with the
repairs to their new Headquarters,
which was damaged in the hur-
ricane in August. There was no
fund for this purpose, so the As-
sociation decided the money would
have to be raised by the Com-
;Panies and Packs in various ways.

District 1 (Mrs. F. A. Bishop)
had a concert which realised
$79.02 and $65.00 of this was

donated to the fund. District 3
(Mrs. A. W, Scott) had a Jumble
Sale and donated $25.00. Ist
Rangers (Queen’s College) gave a
donation from the money they
raised by a Barn Dance, while
some Companies contribated rom
their Company Funds. ‘The total

realised is:—
Districe 1 (ire. F. A,
BRUNE), 0-5 6.9/0 F660 i've OD
District 2 (Miss M. Pem-
berton) . 46.60

District 3 (Mrs. A. W.

ADVOCATE

—



ao sae aemmeneaneseanrnem.tr-ssapceneeans wonimaitnss: ann

LEFT: “Co
HARDY AMIES)
CENTRE: T
RIGHT: “A

wn suit in fine checks cut on classic lines.
ot” suit in lemon chiffon mounted on white taffeta.

“ry” suit in checked worsted, with rounded shoulder line, and full, pleated skirt.

SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952



(From

(From Peter Russell)
(From Lachasse)

Detecting Fashion

LONDON,

t girl with a yen
to be something of
days. Couture
fantastic prices,
only a very few
women. But if ye fashion photo-
graphs are studied with as much
cunning as Sherlock Holmes ex-
amined his slic they will yield
clues to curre fashion as valu-
able as the original design, For
the telling clucs lie in the subtle
differences which distinguish one
season’s styles from the next—in
the angle of a hat, the position of
a jewel, the location of the waist,
and the width of the skirt. It is
not a question of buying couture

The pay-pac
for fashion has
a sleuth _ the
clothes selling at
are bought by





clothes, but o choosing correct
detail.

With an ime inary magnifying
glass, examine .hese three suits
chosen from th> new couture col-
lections. Any time, for English
women, is suit time. They wear

BOOST) 8. dae istecese i 25.00

District 4 (Irs. H. A.

WORT. kc ieee ces 15.00
District 6 ( Irs. H. A.
WOEOOS). | o Vieals ane 10.00
District 7 (Miss K
BRUPIO) os gies lke s 04 5.86
$167.46

This amount will be forwarded
to Lady Agar, the Island Com-
missioner of Jimaica.

The Girl Guides’ Fair

Companies «id Packs are re-
minded that the date of the Fair
is Saturday, 10:h May and that
everyone in the .Organisation is
asked to help to make the Fair an
outstanding su:cess. Remember
our target gets bigger each year
and this can only be reached if
everyone lends a hand. Our
Headquarters i; an example of
what can be done by united effort
and the debt on the wall must be

paid.
Book Stall

Miss N. Burto. will be grateful
for any books and magazines for
Phone 3116.

the Book Stall.





















—=WONDER WHEELS N°7

All the best features
are found in the

Hercules cycirz




BONDERIZED
STEEL PREVENTS
RUST





HIGH LUSTRE
CHROME PLATING
FOR
BEAUTIFUL FINISH




\

oN

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oe

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THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR COMPANY LTD.
BIRMINGHAM ENGLAND



(By DOROTHY BARKLEY)

them all the year round, the ma-
terial and the style depending on
the weather and the occasion.
These sketches show suits for
three occasions: for Ascot (or
cocktail), for town and for coun-
try. All three, however different
in style, have those significant de-
toils which announce pew fashion
—the cut of the cdllar, the shape
of the shoulder, the length of the
basque.

The clues to fashion in the cock-
tail suit are detected in the rouna-
ed shoulder, the diamond set
sleeve, and the long revers which
curve down to the waist. The
basque is short, stiffened to stand
away from the body, and the skirt
is softly gored, the fullness sup-
ported by an equally full petti-
coat. The material itself provides
a further important clue. It is

the little details. The fashion clues
here are in the high collar, the
accentuated waist; and the slim
skirt. For the classic town suit,
choice of fabric is important. This
season, little checks, particularly
the “pieds de poule” variety in
tones of beige, are important. The
secret of wearing any shade of
beige with success is to punctuate
it with a vivid splash of colour—
with dark green, red or even crisp,
clean white, (provided it is crisp,
clean and white).

If care is taken in choosing a
material that is ndét too “tweedy”,
and a_ style which is chic, the
able in town »s elsewhere. Ex-

country suit will prove as wear- °)
mine the third suit for its fashion

clues: the material is checked
worsted. the collar is high, the
shoulder line rounded, and the

irt, full, pleated and petticoated.
re is a further clue in the

composite type of fabric, suitable’ angle of the hat. The miniature



Wes

ee)

THE AWFUL CHILD

“Quick! ['ve taught him ¢
‘ump through a hoop!"

for a formal occasion, because it is
something out
Lemon yellow
fine with a feathery pattern, hâ„¢%
been laid like a cobweb over white
taffeta; to give the pecs body
required for a suit fabric, the two
materials are stiffened with can-
vas.

The classic suit varies littl?
from season to season, except in
:

SAFEST-EVER
BRAKES



COMFORTABLE
SADDLE



SUPER FITTINGS
SUCH AS
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Sj STRONGEST
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ADING

A

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REPRESENTATIVES

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN






pe an coe <#same: how to regain a



boater is. worn straight on the

a large bow at the
‘give height. The hair is
‘Up in a soft “duck’s tail.”





Beauty News

is the time of year when

*
and eauticians

a

mee, i the ¢
Soren ‘P'spate of advice on how

to get into trim for spring in Lon-
fon after the long, dark winter.
Foremost among this is a new
“Whitening Cream,” it has mag-
ical properties guaranteed to cure
skin conditions caused by in-
clement weather, neglect, and

wrong treatment. Common com-
fa

ts are the “fur collar neck”:
1g sun , (at this time of
ar“imthis country, this is
the souvenir of a skiing
in Switzerland; in the
‘or “down under”, it could
Well be the result of a gen-

uit er sun); and hands and
arms: ened by housework.

Tn all cases the question is the
smooth,
white skin. The treatment is rel-
atively simple. At night cleanse
tue face well, wiping off the make-
up with skin tonic or «stringent.
Smoothe the “whitening cream
gently and evenly over the affect-
ed areas, and leave on over night.
Persevere, and the skin will soon
be lightened.



Sewing
Circle

By PENNY NOLAN
DRAFTING THE BKAISED
NeChKLINE
In the new tasnions the raised
neckiine 1s more prominent than
ever. It is seen on both blouses
and dresses. Although it may
prove too warm for daytime wear
in Barbados, it should be quite
comiortable on cocktail and party

uresses.

Iwo small darts are used in the
back neckline to obtain a good
iit. if your basie back pattern has
a guarter of an inch ease in the
shoulder seam this should be
eliminated as the darts to be add-
ed to the neckline will give suffic-
ient ease over the back. To get
rid of this ease, draw a line from
mid-way on the shoulder seam to
the top of the back basic dart.
Draw a second line one fourth of
an inch from the first on the
shgulder seam connecting this line
to the top of the basic dart, also
thus making the ease into a dart.
Slash the first line and lap slash
to the second line. Cut basic dart
to, but not through the point and
allow pattern to flatten out,

Measure the amount of extra
spread in your basic dart at the
waistline and take that same
amount off the waistline at the
centre back reducing the basic
dart to its original size. Add one
fourth of an inch to the neckline



PENNY NOLAN

atthe centre back and draw a
new centre back line joining the
neckline addition to the waistline
reduction. This new:centre back
line is also the straight of goods
line and may be laid on a fold.
The amount of height to be
added to the neckline depends on
the style of course. In the follow-
ing example we will raise the
neckline o inch, Continue the
centre back line straight up one
inch from the neckline. Measure
ur new back neckline including
* amount added for a dart and
ike the raised neckline three
ivrths of an inch smaller than
S$ measure and parallel to the




new back neckline following its
curve exactly. Extend the shoul-
er scam one inch from the neck-
line to meet the raised neckline.

Draw a quarter of an inch dart
midway in the natural neckline to

rade to nothing at the raised
neckline edge. Continue this dart
below the neckline to grade to

nothing about three inches down.

On your basic front pattern
connect the neck at centre front
to the neck at the shoulder with
a Straight line. From this line at
the shoulder square a line up one
inch long. Swing the end of this
one inch line one fourth inch to-
ward the shoulder seam and con-
nect with shoulder. seam. Jojn
this extended shoulder seam to
centre front opening with a gentle
curve or any shape called for by
the style.

Much of the success of these
raised necklines depends on in-
terfgcing. Even fairly stiff mate-
rials usually stand better with in-
terfacing in a raised neckline to
add body. Be sure to pre-shrink
interfacing material.

Very high raised necklines are
sometimes boned, however, these
are usually very uncomfortable
and likely to be unsuccessful
when atternpted by an amateur.
It is not very difficult to make
a good job of a neckline raised
an inch or a little more.

The interfacing should be cut
without tthe dart. The facing is
also better with the dart elimin-
ated as it is less bulky.



for better listening

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power and complete reliability. They give you
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Official Distributors


SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952





Lonely Only Child?

The one-son judge says YES=but a mother says NO

By EILEEN ASCROFT

ICTORIAN parents pitied an only child, but today one-child ho.nes are the rule

raiher than the exception. Smaller, hauses. and the rising cost

been responsible,

Man with an old-fashioned view j
Swansea Divorce couri this we
and so make her an only child.

Both Mr. and Mrs. Julys Edward Smith wanted custody. The







15-year-old Valerie should stay with her father because het

lived with him.
Does an only child miss something in life?

A Queen Charlotte’s nurse says: “Mothers often spoil an only child.”

Commissioner Temple-Morris, K.C.,
: “E vefuse to let Valerie Smith go

of living have
wwwwww

who said it

to her mother

decided that
17-year-old sister

Nursery school teacher: “As long as the child has young cOmpany an only child. loses

nothing.”

“Mother of a large family: “They learn to give and take and help one another,”

HE IS CONTENTED BY HIMSELF

Mother of one child: “My son has always béen happy and contented by himself.’
Family doctor: “Only children are frequently delicate through over-fussing.”
Child psychologist: “The character of the parents and home environment is more

_ important to the child’s welfare than brothers and sisters.”
“iy own view is that the only child is lucky.

He or she has space and opportunity to develop personality without continually

having to contend with the herd instinct or the popular vote.

individualistic characters come from one-child homes.

Most talented,

FOOTNOTE: Judge Owen Temple Temple—Morris 55, has been married since 1927

He has one son,

ghar hats are feather-weights. New straws, mixed with silk or wood shavings
KR

real dried grass fringes, and straw “towellings” are light as air

Appearance is rough and shaggy. Movement is forward and sideways, with a ihrust-

ing side drape. — me



Marlene Dietrich will probably derful creation called
Back are shallow to reveal still be remembered at 80, she “Aspic de langouste a
short curls. Brims and crowns has allure and sex appeal even la Neptune.”

reappear, as a grandmother that makes

for depressed

Colours run the gamut of golds most of the new starlets look 3d - off - the - meat -
and blues. Violets cabbage- as if they were still in rompers. ration housewives is
roses, button daisies and edel- I would also name Edith Evans the fairy-tale descrip-

weiss trim Easter bonnets. Nov- and Sybil Thorndike for their tion
elties are one eye veils, single acting performances; Gracie dish:
dangling apples and sparkling Fields for her fra charm, In the foreground were two fish
of ice, supporting

cellophane used over brightly- warm heart and cheerful songs:
striped jersies. and Mae West, who made sex

It will be a season of airy-fairy a subject of something im-
hats, so light that you won't modest.

notice if they blow away. Of the younger generation of film
OUT: Velvets, feathers and jet. stars and actresses there ap-
IN: Flowers, frx&ts and ribbons pear to be few who will be
remembered at 50 let alone

JUNIOR’S CASH still be front page news at 80.
OW much pocket «money NOTE—Searchers after perennial
should children have? youth will be interested in the
Whatever it is it should be regu- fabulous Fannie’s diet—no meat

lar. “It gives them something and quantities of water.

to look forward to,” said Mr. “wc CPE

Reginald Charles Burlingham CHEF'S SPECIAL

aaa, _presiding at White- N Epicurean Special flew into
agen Hants juvenile court. _ d London this morning from
Mr. Tihhackery is strongly against Holland.



whenever they ask for it.

Results of an Evening Standard
readers quiz on ket money ‘ om pis - % i xy
held zacontly revealed that the bad fe A omen ae dc’
majority of children up to 10 pre freight airplane had been
years get 6d. weekly; over 10 kept a Aa “ h
from 1s to 2s 6d a week, ac- f vay bd i atnae 10 SD Ane
cording to family means. J aac) ay ee "Mai

Anything above 2s 6d is unusual, “O28™nes Heering aitre Chef at

Working-class mothers seem to
be the worst offenders in giv-
ing their children too much
pocket-money. Worst example
was a bow of 15 receiving £1 rt
a week from his parents £10
income

Mr Thackery father of six
children ranging from seven
months to 13 vears believes in |
a penny a week for each year |
of age. All his family receive |
this rate until they are 12. |
With it they buy sweets, pres- |
ents and echool nencils, |

Asecroft plea for the children

ld per verr seems a bit low
in these daovs “of high prices
My wote anes for 2d. incrense

ties on silver platters on their

gen (described in my guide
book as the Blackpool] of Hol-
land), brought with him a won-

ner par
TWO’S COMPANY
PRING make-up idea i, blend-
ed lips. |

You buy two lipsticks of quite |
different colours to wear by
in lves then use them’ one
over ‘he other 'o give two more
blended shades.

Lovely for blondes . . . sky blue
pink over red feather (cleai
red) For brunettes peony (rich
blue-red) over Montezuma



(like a Guardsman’s coat).

NEWS AT 80
OT many English actresses |
4 will make front-page news |
when they are 80 as the fabu- |
lous Fannie Ward did today. |
} her greatest admirers would |
probably, agr 1 h
wVeCr a grea 1 I . Bur t
has the gifs of personality
vivacity and—success. }
Greta Garbo will certainly still |
be front-page news if she lives |
to be 80. There is something |
about the magical Swede that | ELIZABETH ALLAN: The
appeals to men and women | perfect example.
alike.





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offers the newest styles for YOU and YOUR FAMILY
—at the lowest prices anywhere

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shop by mail directly from the Save Time! Save Money
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Hess Catalog. Select from | NATFLONAL BELLAS HESS

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M1 eee

rrr



were

with caviare.












this master

langouste flesh



the
sliced
like cucumber covered in aspic
Red paprika and green chev-
rel were sprinkled over the as-
pie to give colour,
Along each side of the silver plat-
rows of hard-boiled
cut in” halves with
yoik removed and space filled
On top of these

the

nat news for women.
e e “Beauty Look” is changing.
giving odd sums to children On board were four Dutch chefs,|We are papal more acre
with mouth-watering speciali- And the key-sign of the New Natu-
ral Look is the EYEBROWS.
Well-known actresses, debutantes, Who already has
and society beauties are
allowing their brows to grow.
They are trimmed, tidied up, but “I never pluck my eyebrow. I us‘
are not plucked away.
: ena COMPLEXIONS are paler, LIP-
C a “
the Hotel Kurhans Schevenin STICKS follow the Sai abies
of the lips—true reds and deep
pinks instead of dark cyclamen
and burgundy

now



,

the langouste
claws were
placed jacing to-
wards tne dish to
look like birds
beaks. Eyes were
made with white
vo) eggs



Ss NDAY ADVOCATE

and a dot of truffle. Fine t
parent paris of langouste
gave the two birds tiny

ding wings.

The result was a gourmet’s dream
WORLD COPYRIGHT

THE NATURAL

(By SUSAN DEACON)



RESERVED

“LOOK”

MAKE-UP rules are also. cl

ing. The full-lipped sulky look

is out. Lipstick

in.

Look? | select

is no longer
taken over the edge of the lips
The youthful, natural lip-line is

the N

TV's Eliz
Allan. She tells me

no rouge in daytime, but

times a little in the evening
“I don’t use a heavy foundation. 1

smooth a thin oil en my face,

then powder clings

to thet

My chart below gives you

DO's and DON’T’s

YOtun EVYEnROWS

WRONG TY

it gave a vacant



choose carefully. .

FARDI

thin

pencilled
eyebrow from which
natural brow was plucked
away Slanting sharply
up towards the forehead
long-
lidded look to the face




WRO NG Lips with an

—— unnatural! |
wide bow The lipstick
was taken well over
natural outline of
lps. It made the
look out of proportion as | gave a sulky
the mouth was too large

the
the
tace

g Y

the



WRONG The “taa-
pole" shaped
brow—heavy. but

ing away It

“shrewish” look

prettiest face
the eyes look

together





7

will do duty for morn broidered Spuns, made in Englan here they are at A. Barnes & ¢
ing, noon or night ot a and priced at only $1.65 per » Ltd (and floor) rh
very low cost. Morning magyar-sleeved shirt There is extraordinary value tc | heavy Plastic Sheeting for up!
in wool, costs 35s. 8d.; cocktail blouse is in be had in Taffeta at $1.25. Kirpal. | stery and pram interior you
black ond white rayon checks (41s.). the ni’s stock is mostly English ar hould see this. And, by the way,
evening nalter-necked top, boned, can be | Piropean Continental and ft these original and new Plastic
bought im rayon taffeta for 59s. Id uently exclusive. Sinks at A. Barnes’ are. attracti
rans : ttention. If you plan to redesigr
puny \ ’ your kitchen or simply to replac
‘lad 4 You'll want to walk about 0} vour old sink, then, by all m }
4 nd talk about them, You'll ce see these sinks
tainly say I've waited years {¢
{ Shoes like these!" _ The yery ne The answer to a home-builder
NIL-SIMILE SHOE is now aval | prayer GALVANIZED PIPE
ible at N. E, Wilson's, Ci FITTINGS. A complete and ne»
‘

1ang-

tural
beth

ome- |




SPRING SEPARATES ' right out of this world, you

are the best plan tor gree. But phone about them Bevel-Edged—Mirrors, here
young “budget” ward: 14715 or drop in to D. P. Kirpala are in dressing-table style

robes. One full, corded it 52 Swan Street, That's where |size), Wardrobe lengthss (four
velvet skirt (85s. 6d), | nov are, So, too, are the Em-|sizes.) Wardrobe lengt f¢

with three different tops



PAGE FIFTEEN

| Harp TIMES





:
:
:







4

| With BACKACHE

j ith the canopied frontage of yly coloured chair na kidney activa
Hunte & Company's ire. id shade. Or by } Often due to sluggish yo
1 showroom, there’s af tar speckled heavy LIFE IS NOT so good when you
ne for YOU. Inthismodern}20om of the surf and n } are troubled with backache,
are selections of almost every | »alrms — either way the ' rheumatic re: stiff, aching
ype of Electrical Home Appliance | Beach Club offer comy muscles and joints, lumbago oF
you are looking for — and this | Tropical pleasures to resident | common urinary disorders due to
FRIGIDAIRES, WASHING | guests. Open 8 | sluggish kidney action.



MACHINES, DEEP FREEZES, &|p.m. it’s the !
STOVES. Turn to the garden and |coastal setting in wt



i | Why put up with pain and dise
comfort when you might get happy

you have CHAIRS & TABLES in| And have you seen the new Bath relief by taking Doan’s Backache
mart colours and in a choice of }ing Cubicles at the Ac« Be Kudney Pills. y stimulate and
zes Then there’s the Office |Club? You will when y irop i cleanse sluggish kidneys and so

Section with TYPEWRITERS | o say hello tec M
DESKS and CHAIRS’ AN: |Brooks at Rockley
“ILING CABINETS. But not * “
everyone is looking for these ite:







help them to rid the blood of excess
uric acid and other impurities
which otherwise might collect ia
the system and cause distress.

. "WRT! ERY . Here they are An Ca Doan’ Pills have helped many
VATCHES Pe - amet , | Products to suit all ty; thousands; let them help ae
choice of these latter, especial!» — ane th " yche = ens DOAN’S 1a
is there for you to look at, pond' Winer Bl a ree e ae Sis
rbout, select and — wear! Th fv Apert popes.) | Seeetee ‘

lies and Gentlemen, is a Sho. Gauges, Fan Belts, } ee FE .
m to browse around in afd and, very important, Atlas R 9g e
admire, where everything is li id Glyde which is a _ penetrating °

t f oe nial frubber lubricant for springs e*«
out for ease of inspectian. 1) Then, of course, the mighty: Atla
}

phone number is 5136, but yc lTyres that Provide phenomenal
best bet is to come right on in | oil sage and long lif yours, ali
n to K. R. Hunte & Co, Ltd. ari! OO WNBS fhe Esso Servic

see for yourself. . ° Roebuck St. (ph.3938) wt

flight American equipment
used to service your car





Crepe de Chine — the mx
beautiful of qualities to
vffered in an age. And the colou



Shepherd’s and Whitfield’s, ‘1 shipment of pipes fittings is rap
solid, hard wearing and Most | peing unpacked

. at General Ha
comfortable of shoes is of sup

ware Supplies on Rickett St





workmanship and an abst 1 918) Here's ‘a cro: etti

‘must’ on your next shopping | what you'll find SOCKE/'. |

Among the materials making | TEES, FLANGES. ELB

NIL-SIMILE SHOE is Suede BENDS and REDUCING SGck. |

Leather but see the full ran S and PIPE in sizes rat

This is a James Lynch & Co., | rom i” to 4%...It’s.a terrific eh:

distribution. } <@p) nothing’s lacking ‘and,

imilar-vein, there's a large choice

American Tools O, he! y uj of Kitchen and Toilet fixtures

son of a gun, look at these b A dream of a bra!

Millers Falls of the U.S.A, a

in Plantations Ltd. now, (unl Aren't these just the cutest





nt co x oO >
rman ip ae Tt etn fame age athe Somes | ALU OTIS

nd
one © Fhe Per pads a Was abil ve had a chance to say my picc 2 yengeas. 15 , you ever
Aluminum and Wood Spirit Lev! ee They sure are and you can
ert vil finden. are ctee braided with in 4 sizes, Planes, Coping Sa see the new shipment in Fort Over-ture...
bere: Pe —L.E.S. Braces and Punches and (|! Royal Garage now The Morris
trickiest looking Serewdrivers and | Minor a small car with nearly ,
, very special sort of Spirit Level |every big car refinement at LOW Your figure deserves the fabu

RIGHT The new

heavier ¢

taper- brows give character to
gave a | the face and expression

to the to the eyes. These are
and made Elizabeth Taylor’s. They
too close | arch naturally without
“lifting” at the des

| WRONG Lips heavils
up

made

with dark, too greasy lip
Stick The lipstick taken

slightly over the

natural

| Up outline of the moutt

to ‘the f

for your typ

Por deep-down cl

sultry look

' 5 i.
salen el

For the nightly massage wv!

| RIGHT The natural
|

lip-line Moira
Shearer's lipstick 1s taken
only to the natural out
une of the lips, and to
the corners of the mouth
The mouth keeps ita
natural] shape

use faithfully . . Yardiey make the right preparation

ione of their luxurious Soa
ey Cleansing Cream,

ps your skin soft

and supple choose rie): Yardley Night Cream.

And for the radiance of a

th

tone up with

This gent

Yardley

aise pl
sett |

kin that’s firm and fine-textured
Astringent or Toning Lotion,

ine each nitht

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Skin Care

vy YARDLEY

sing Cream + Dry Skin (
Astringent Lotion - Toning Lotion
eft ° LOoOnvoge








ps

1g Cream

for use on String or Line. And so VERY LOW cost, The larger lous lift of Maidenform’s Over

Hack Saws, my, oh! my, what a]Oxfords have also arrived, there’
selection yes, at Plantations|a choice of colours, too. And

ture* bra! Here's superb design :

itd, so hurry along. really wonderful value is available diagonal-dart construction !
* . * o you in the three 10 ewt, Van flattering separation, and under
Blue Skies and Golden Sands by | selling at the old price, Can you cup stitching for wonderfu
ans and a Coral Patio wit! fford to miss even one of 'em support. Discover Over-ture’s





TV i colors and fabrics.



iscovery > {
Lucky D y Keep it DARK with

Hard of Hearin” SHADEINE

Th ands of men and wor
win couls not hear well and Permanent, washable

almost deaf because of @ar catnt and harm ahs all Thero is a
are now making the lucky dise« natural cincs, 50 years 2~

ery of SPANTE
they can hear





ck tick 30 1 tain some for you from his Wholesaler.












Many now | reputation, Ask your chemist co ob ° Maiden Foum

magic today! In your favorite

Genuine Maidenform Bras-
sieres are made only in the
United States of America.

» 1X from! yé Manut od .
away today. how fast | THE SHADEINE Company ° for every type of figure.
Stimulate « keener « 49 Churehfield Road, Acton, Londen,
CONAN TERE teak divans ols s



























aco?

Whichever you prefer — prints of
flowers, stripes, checks, novelty f
patterns—dainty or bright

you'll find an exciting

“Tex-made”’ fabric for your

own hand-made wardrobe

Sew it yourself... such high
fashion doesn’t seem possible at
such an extremely low price!

Pictured here are two Glerwood
Patterns. You'll like their smooth,
fresh, easy-to-manage and sun-fast,
tub-fast qualities. Now you can
have all the cotton dresses you
want!

Be sure to ask for genuine,
long-lasting ‘“Tex-made”’ material
by name, and read the identification
bands and tag on the piece goods.
You'll be completely satisfied.

mS

COTTONS
PAGE SIXTEEN





PUZZLES AND PASTIMES \+\-

DD. ART ll ORDS

START ~ TtRourl
HERE ORR ii




No Pui may ve
than twice comsecu



3. Tt may ach





adding one lewer to, su Solution G
one letter [rom, or .chanpu paler ,
one letter. im, the prececit v .
word Mortis
4. It. may be associated ’ Lancing
the preceding word in a sayin Coa -
nile, Metaphor, or associa I Bit
leas i Ww
l fo with -
iin rd a

When Miss avender has finished gone so weil, od he feels so sure
chucky at the sight of Rupert in of himself, that he aks to
his mother’s bonnes she packs it nobody, and, an ng the bell when
carefully into the hasket and tucks he thinks eas reached his
the cloth over it. Then she tells corner, he A down from the
hiny thre’ time of the next ous to bus. A moment later he looks
Nutwood, and shows him the best | round wildly. ‘* This is the wrong
place to catch it. Everything bas Blace.”’ he gasps.



Bible pifeuors



;
“lS
_

By Eugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL

1—Wiet-did Naomi ask to be 44—Cry of the sheep. 60—Cl i
Wirert— a ) be f Roman antiquity
cal@iibecause of ho oy. 86--Swectsop. s an 0 juity. ° :
nese Ruth tan PO Sec slander oe ee Tae ee
5—Of what tree were the doo G9—Cozy place. ‘ 47—Masculine name. 68—Sun god. Beth see ofan shan sou Are? Are you
oi-the oracle of Solomor V0--What is the 28th book of the , lacking in youthtu} enimation? Do. you We specialise in Fish
arate oak sk BNO”! | Old Testament . culoy the socket of Beeatitul women De isa
10—Female horse (1—For fear that. 4 1 Y, ry and body, nervousness, impure en
14~—Mechanical workers. VERTICAL Wy NE lB ed euly skin y, ervousness, impure blood, and Lobster
16-—-Land -measures 1—In what country did Ruth and 1 2 oor vour be adv is Gevite Luncheons,



~Ttallan coins.
~—Egyptian goddess.
66. ~—More wan.



SUNDAY ADVOC ATE





The Very End

TOT cia



. 7 liowing tv e sentences
Y > are ink cake How quickly
1
DISASTE fu . can you iy the twelve words
a) : given below to the sentences to |

FOR DAN ¥ fF | which they properly belong?
: 1. Locomotives have ...««.- ose

By T. O HARE . 2. The mocking bird .....




New York iS @ «sees
. Many autos need new ...

Seven we of the







tunately f Dar ‘ 1
cessive rubber after the rs
totalled BOO points it ,
tts predeces All the ne
Dan's fast rubne ret

These are the twelve words,

wens eeereentaneceeseese



More money tha

3
$
:
‘ How much did the first
=
5
*

rubber cost him? red.

Peenseenceneesenseceeseentesssasessesneereunare ene

‘AU “CL sopra. 'T
igoujZue “OT ‘IP “6 tOAID ‘8 SeHow

‘8 ‘senstym “Z% tei9q ‘T
o-z

A[slalZAvl 3] slo] x71 Ss] 31 Nj
SINiof shat alatsiwiAst att
Palaliw| as) iis} 1773) ei) 117)
WIWZANI OlWl y)
Dcases atest a

1OASUY






Jt’s Your Move



iSAulviarAyl



OW Gor} fas] SS

rajalata
aa iaAanive rata atete
(S| lel vies) IAT tiv! el 3} ] 0)
falel VIWAal AL ANOVA atin)

CROSSWORD PUZZLE SUL\ s10N






20149g sedEg UopUoT

z “PO ‘SPL EF wy 3800 4oqqna
= 34y §,URQ pues ‘uoMnios corendps
HITE goes into a huddle

om 8 «6(Z) «69802 «SsMOTO] 41
then comes out to stage a eit f. A ret 5,

ect=sl SI ih

surprise play that sends his King
t8z= 6°9% IT

=61 1% Wl
s0e= L 6% IT



down the sidelines for a touch h=t Le 1 O8I= b $e OT
down, Can you call the signals {@) SONITIIHS t)
white checkers to move and win nice om £1UD “ode iol committe
in three moves? ‘o9¢T=umg OL ea do sbagttits
‘ ‘SUI OIUAR "PRT uw MuUiod OOT We jo aHo s
VEG REPL “PE-Ie ‘LEP, sHOLIN[OS RE a eae ee

‘a NOILATOS 183! JONINTDLNI
i #i—Bitter vetch. 49—Scotch cap -
‘ 32—Trials. 51—Afflictions.

35—Islands poet.)

38—Blends by melting, 52—Rope with running noose.

54—Short-eared mastiff (her.)

39—Metal 56—Tears violently
41—What is 24th book of the 58—With what did Jae! kill Six
Old T nt? sera? (Judg. 4:22)

42—Mountain aborigine. 59—Plant of lily family.



4
5. Chicago is @ .....+. er eceees
6. Flag

)
BIO 06 s00c00.
7. Soldiers carry Beeesee oetes
8. Bombers are built to .. .
9. Snow Will .p.cecoseccccsees
10. Steamships have .......++s.
11. One variety of rose is ...++..

12. A spider can catch a .....+..
all of which must be used: Drift,

tires, engines, city, white, bells,
whistles, fly, state, packs, dive,

“L !D0d "9 tAjfo "O *Sauy "} [918s











By MAX PRELL

“YOU'VE been away afl after
noon,” Hanid, the snadot girl, saic
to her brother Knarf who had just
come into the room and sat himselt

down, very tiredly, in the corne:
beside her. “What have you been
doing?”

“Oh,” said Knart, “| was help

ing, Whee-Zee- W heeeee.” j
anid glanced xt he: brother in
astonishment. “Who?

“Whee-Zee- Wheeece,” repeated
Knarf. “He wae very sleepy and
dizzy on account of having to turn |
around so much al! morning. so |
he asked me—”

“Who's Whee-Zee-Wheeeee?” in-
terrupted Harid impatiently, for |
she had never heard of anybody (or |
anything) by this name before.
“What’s the good of your telling
me how you helped this Whee-Zee-
Wheeeee,” she added, “when | don’t
even know who you mean?”

“He’s a bird,” Knarf said.

“Oh,” said Hanid, “that’s differ-
ent.”

“Just a sort of a vird,” Knart |
went on. “Whee-Zee-Wheeeee’s
more like a sort of a rooster.”

Lives Next Door
“A rooster?” said Hanid. “1 don’t






know of any roosters by that name. } hade

There’s Freddie, who lives next
door, and Squawkie, who lives on
the other side of the brook, and

Funny Sort of a Bird

—He Just Stood Ona Roof All Day—



————



|

|

|

i

Knarf worked while the weather |
vane rested.

1
it’s coming from. Because some
times the wind comes from th«
North, and sometimes it comes fro
the South—”

“—and sometimes from the East
or the West,” Hanid broke in.
Different Direction
es. But all this morning t!«
pt coming from every differ
‘ ion, and Whee-Zee- W heeve
. keep turning round ard
round, so that he finally got *
dizzy that he was afraid he wus
going to fall off the roof. But !

Alexande:, who lives somewhere or | helped him.”

other, but we've never seen him—
only heard him.”

Knarf smiled. ‘‘Whee-Zee-
Wheeeee isn’t a regular sort of
rooster. He lives on top of the roof.”

“Oh!”

“And he’s made of iron. Look,”
said Knarf, going to the window
and pointing out. “There’s Whee
Zee-Wheeeee, Hanid. You can see
him from here!”

Hanid gazed out. Then she booked
at her brother and Inughed. “Why
didn’t you tell me thai Whee-Zce-
Wheecee was a weather-vane? |
would have known right away. But
how did you help him?” Hanid said,
sitting down again.

“Wea,” said Knarf, “every time
the wind blows, Whee-Zee-Wheeeee
turns around to look and see where

“How?”

“1 told him he could stand st!!
and rest, or take a nap, and I’d tt
around and keep watching to s
where the wind came from. A:
that’s what | did, Everytime ¢
wind blew, 1 tured around. |
|} certainly hard work. And even whet
}you look to see where the wind is
| coming from, you can’t see the wir
|No matter how hard you look yu
can’t see it. Whee-Zee- Whee:

can’t see the wind either But he
keeps right on looking.”
“Why is he called Whee-Ze

Wheeece?” Hanid finally asked.

“1 guess.” said Nnarf, “because
that’s the sound he always makes
when the wind (which he can’t see)
whistles past him.”





Restore Youthful Vigour
To Glands in 24 Hours

New Discovery Brings Pleasures
of Life to Men Who Feel Old






and exhaust-



MARCH 9,

SUNDAY, 1952

COUGHING

IS DANGEROUS










Every time you cough

WÂ¥5)| your lungs are strained,
ot and your heart is over-
| worked. Stop YOUR
(as cough by taking VENO’S
“y COUGH MIXTURE! This

Send - See Seneey



} away soreness,
! and protects the lungs. ~

Get a bottie



Fiuvy tic bammous
Bennett College can help your
career through personal
POSTAL TUITION

P YOU PEEL that you cannot pass the
exams which will qualify you in your | IN WHICH OF THESE |
trade or profession, if you are handic ‘Pp sped LIES YOUR FUTUZE 2
in your career by missed ccucstional . ‘ . .
: Lexvuntaney Exams,
pe. rhe mma — S$ a message of hope season (tng. & Wire)
encourageme: ent -heapeng
. . Ad Commercial Subj
Guaranteed tuition until successtul . . . ot Soreeeres Sanpects
When you enrol with The Bennett Cohege Draeghensenship
you will be coached until you QUALIFY. Se ee ete

General Certificate of
This assurance is given by the Governor of Education Exam.



the College who has fuit/t in his system, of fico
; p , ‘i
Private Tuter training — by pou This — rechanical Engineering
way you have the benefit; of Coilege Motor Engineering
tuition, but you work i your ond fin Radio Service Engineering
at { No extras wre charged. All Overseas School Certificate
your pace! 3 ure charg Road Making
books are free to studenis. Sanitation

Salesmanship
Secretaria! Exams,
Shorthand (Pitman’s
Short Story Writing

Your latent cleverness...

Your own Tutor will help you i bring





out the cleverness in you. And there is Surveying

often more than you imagine. You will Telecommunications
Qualify! And Qualification means personal pee rae
betterment. First choose your subject —" — English Language

then send (without obligation) tor The
Bennett College book on your subject, Workshop Practice

ANY OTHERS
NOW TEAR OUT THE COUPON sabia ade
i aeaae cS

| The BENNETT COLLEGE 15 wx coverer. |

Short Technical Subjects





Dept. 188, The Bennett College, Sheflic'c, Lngiand. | would like to have (at no cost j
| your preagectus ca. (subject |
1 ue encanta |
1 Access ES se
1 puease warre ow mock Lerrers ace (if under 2h -|









Visit the beauty spot

Rooms with or without

Orpab live when Naomi's sons

17—What poss
married them? (Ruth 1:4)

did Saul see

ed. there is no need far you to suffe

ns of his father
1 Sam, 9:3)













Dinners,





bff fen be pet

















1@.-Bunburns 2—C hureh recess. 7 Y ble fo!
ipcfendiey rds Pain iii) ee ed.
20—Have recourse re. ; o
30—Have recourse 3—old Weakest caiees F V7 Youthful Vicor Restaved
“Wax, 6—Ipnited Yj Uy | |_| | scRae males of advancing age and be | Youthful
Epoch 7—Biblical city (2 Ki. 19:13) GY 4 V7 7 1 % ti ded and vout tel a ee” | Vigourous §
hn imesh 2th Pm ' WWW Wet Plt TG aah
28--Profoundly respectful. “mitted Caw) Li Z Zi Zi LL Cap



, | Captivate
Beautiful



33-— Vartety of tefuce 9—Perfumes

34—Where were Joshua's men_de

bee A Ried a all







V 10— pyae a Sephew to Barna- he Women
eated and chased to She as? «Col. 4: P L een noted for stronger. ene Mere
bern?’ \osh. 715) 11—Where did Bela dwell? « BeBR wl wad WY ore ita te wn.
26—{mitato bd Chr 8:8) UZ “A bas Nate 01 a! ‘
37—Put ¢ —Imparting new vigor t Y y Sof trent Oe ‘9 ,
En He itaese er EC el | ;
40-—-Correlative of that 15-—Inquirers, Yy “4 y <4 , :
41--W! tit the Lord 21—Before ek aT eee WY 4 Te
é 14:22) o— ue Amertoan mountains. Ty, Ys Ui I tul ar

2—Ac i covering. ick beetle 4 7, A Riese Binns had
a Cee =a ee see
44—0 hes 29 De peau of Ephraim. 7,
: oe ; © phas? (Jobn 1:47) ada teanen- 5 Wi W UW ii vi



“CCLOYECE PPP eed

vigour and vitality






Sb Wat sar iecbt Skt ome: BRAINTEASER



in the glands. Base
my many years of ¢
perience, ‘study and! of
ractice, it is my opin- | as ne
m that the medical do fh

|
| a tees fo eee 2 2 Doctor Praises Vi-Tabs
is Add 1/3 of twelve to 4/5 of | Ped DN. G. Glannitd “European phys:
“hele tp entens a seven and make eleven. |G ££ ERR RB Ss BS er tis
2 kn 20:1) “U9Aa|o ao abe Y ‘a true secret of yout
eyem 494} 1IYIeHO], “USA &] BOADE JO Yj; aS Cae dp kod » Vigour and vitalit
2-10



c/> ‘f? S] @afPm) JO G/T
Copyright. 195

iomedy
King Features Syodiesg@

W you are able toenjoy them
And if for any reason yor

ree that Vi-Tabs is easily worth

ten times the
















A = ae as wie small cost, merely returr
: f o iS seorenes ° ‘ ne the empty package and the full purcha
MIT ams OF FA ILIES agree with scientific findings that : THE COLGATE WAY SAD levis Senin at | Beatnrtat Ger victake fee tanec

stimulating and invig-' today, The gus vee protects you.

To Restore
Guaranteed *, Manhood. Vitalitv



TO COMPLETE
HOME DENTAL CARE
eae f

VCLEANS YOUR TEETH
rot TN Rael SINS
Wastes 1a, 3 bese O

Always brush your teeth
right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

epee
ecm.0

Ts












wee yt



“yr ne, “



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containing Vitamin B,

If you want to get QUICK RELIEF ( ~
from PAIN, and also to enjoy the
benefits of Vitamin B, you must
take YEAST -VITE Tablets.
There’s nothing else like YEAST-

IN 1908 Prof. C. V. Boys tide the following
remarks in his Presidential address to the
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“The Lubricating property of oil depends
on something which is at present un-
known... .. no-one knows what oiliness

ATLAS PAIR “E'S combine robust and ee eacee



VITI It is the ONLY pain |;

reliever which ALSO contains the
I d in B,. Don’t wait—
some YEAST-VITE

splendid decorative finish. This blissful state of ignorance continued until

economical protection with
March 1920 when Wells and Southcombe pub-



Sugar Estate Managers, Engineers, Building Contractors, lished a paper showing conclusively that the
oe For “ojliness” of a mineral oil could be substan-
Architects, specify tially improved by additives. Oils made on

HEADACHES (\
NERVE PAINS,
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the Wells Southcombe process became market-
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These Oils are available to you to-day in
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Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd.










SUNDAY

MARCH 9



‘INT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....

47S yOu OR
ME NOW, FLINT!
o

00%) swear’
yOu MIGHT

WIT FLINT -OR
THE GiRLs



BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG



















| Ei WHAT ARE YOU ) THE PREEGLES HAVENT | {)” | Woe IMAGINE <-> Sr
LS ll COING IN % LIVED IN THIS HOUSE | a MY Bt R 1D J
WALLY. WALLY PREEBLE’S FOR OVER TWENTY, ||| /| | NG WITHOUT )
— ATHTUB ? 35 Paina est YEARS G MES

ARE YOu )__ )| Pen a | ee yy
AT HOME 5 oe § 7 -

=) gm

4 iat






OKAY, KENT! THE
| | CORRIDOR'S CLEAR!
ILL STAY HERE TO
WATCH THINGS! THIS
(S$ YOUR CHANCE TO




i THANKS, FLASH/
{ i WON'T LET



JOHNNY HAZARD

/
BUT WITHOUT THIS RING, TM
AFRAID POOR M2. HAZARD WILL
HAVE DIFFICULTY IN NOT BEING
LED AWAY IN A STRAIT JACKET...

T THINK THAT THE POLICE,
PERHAPS, WILL SHOW MORE
INTEREST IN A MISSING GIRL
THAN YOU HAVE DONE, DR.
ANTON! PARTICULARLY WHEN





















THEY SEE THE RING /
|
WHERE'S YOUR
ROTH! ? NERVE TO CRITICIZE
° Ca My CIGARS -- TLL TELL
SITTING HERE HIM WHAT LI THINK OF
WHEN TI CAME IN// PIPE HE SMOKES!
|
I'VE GOT HIM,
MISS BENSON! §
——— mY / TAKE OFF/ j ;
' SN ' 7 . A | t
: . mai oad A f
By - : ) 7; 4
| 3 / | , =
\ Bey BA ww / Ae ) a e ,
Wan, wna } Gaga
RRR 7 WELCOME, KING OF ¥ YOU HONOR. | | THEY'RE TREATING US a
Mico EEE aS —— THE JUNGLE /OUR VILLAGE, | | LIKE ROYALTY! DOTHEY
vio walks? ¢ A, 7 SS SS fs WELCOME ALL VISITORS
: eS den Ng roy... hi me LIKE THIS?
. - T 7 fm Sali it bee ‘
# \ | q i
i UTP






|





eectndiantatiabiaiiali PAGE SEVENTEEN




















ame good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Two-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados.




“JOHN WHIT

_1T PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE.

SPECIAL offers to ali Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only

SPECIAL




means made
Just right





















OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speighistown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now
: Tins STEAK & KIDNEY
LEG HAMS (Tender, Sweet) ‘PUDDING | een 68 64
Cold Storage—Whole or ‘2
Pn Wie aid htt $1.44 = $1.24 Phares DATARS ©. ccicsciscssicsiscseosunsne, a8 15
Tins APRICOT JAM (2-1b)....... 65. 60

Tins HEINZ COOKED MACA-
RONI in Tomato Sauce



Tins OAK POWDERED MILK 80

12








RELIANCE SHIRT FACTORY
THE LEADING SHIRT IN ALL STORES

PALMETTO STREET DIAL 4764

t

| eer eO eb bbb AA ABABA M MAMMA DG 4b 4 tygtrtytetetetetetcctel ccc tlt

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«yh ¥

nll %

ah) s

fom K

ep eS mr we. x

fiatinece hb nee ec ’ %

.

GUINNESS

g

°

s

x

-

‘J

5S

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s ‘
* x
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% STOUT %
x FOR

%,

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s

:

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*
STRENGTH :
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%
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%
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$ .
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19 x
+
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% x
3 Ltd ¥
%,
% C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd. S
j v
i P.O. BOX 304 :
19 ,
| ¥
% oe s
is %
1% BARBADOS %
1% %
1% ° »
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pS ¢
>
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> ¥
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%
| % x
»
RS 3
x x
1%
x x
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} $ 666606."
POO MMM MMMM AMAA MM ND CLOT 2 OLB.


PAG E, EIGHTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE , SUNDAY, MARCH 9, 1952






$9$909959545660505564 A AEIOE
CS %
% WS : ee Y Os %
SW} So
OK ¢ k S
Sys te
RGR * Ss
SW Sx
SWE SS =
* %,
SW} SSE
EWE =
SW Se
EWP Ks
Sd Ra
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SSN ‘3
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VW ’

if Pd < _
% We 27S
mdi &, \¢
SMS :
3 Ss % 2?
RSF EW
SPF
HF
~ $s \\
SSF ;

-

} ;



fs
Pid nite oe

COMMENCING ON M ONDAY 1 oTH MARCH

‘
You can sing a Song of SAVINGS A welcome boon to the belaboured budget! :

OUR GREATEST INVENTORY SALE IN YEARS!
AND FOR YOU... SAVINGS GALORE! BEAD THE ENTIRE LIST OF THIS

ZG

A

SEEPS SFOS SD

LCL LSPS LLL LLL LPL
Woy

COCOONS OSE FEES

s

WRBaBAARABSE
660%
FOS

J
LOOPS OOS?

























































x
i
%
%
%
. %
% x
xe
BGs SILK DEPT. $63.000 MERCHANDISED SLASHED! : SHIRT DEPT.
RPGS MOSS CREPE=ail shades ' CONSULATE TUNIC SHIRTS :
RG Reduced frome... $3.00 to $1.44 yd. LINEN DEPT. Reduced from... $8.37 to $4.00 each
RK S bic re CREPE a sate ad a roo” in
KKM educed from... $2.88 to $1.32 yd. 48” FLOWERED CRETONNE educed from............... $3.
SQV% ART SILK PIQUE from............., $2.16 to $132 yd Reduced from oo. ecccosscccsis $2.40 to 8/- yd. SPARTAN SHIRTS we
* $ BLUE MOROCAINE from ........ “$2s 58 to $1.44 yd. 8” FLOWERED SPUN Reduced from... 5 .
RSS SLIPPEP SATIN from ................ $2.10 to $1.68 yd. inion $3.12 to $2.52 yd. B.G. SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS
$ NS 8 PINK FIGD. SATIN 36” x 36” PLAID TABLE CLOTHS Reduced from $5.50,
SS x Reduced from ......0...0....000. .. $3.00 to 8/- yd. Reduced from ................. a $1.56 to $1.08 each oO f PEGASUS TAILORED tTS ;
% % CREPE ROMAINE at NURSES COLLARS — Now.......c0:.000000 16c. e anes epee, seesenen ss to oa "
LHF PAE Piet... 4 Se Ww FAM ye. TURKISH TOWELS 36” x 18”’—Now.......72c. PEGASUS MESH SPORTS SHIRTS
ROE - METAL IMPRESSION GEORGETTE BO *TAPESTIY ones sesdarisrsssssigiterren $3.12 yd as Races ts aise yes
ROE PL sat aime eavicvecsmantcfbelasetbsessrrice $1.50 yd. DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS 54 x 54 LADIES HOISERY & UNDERWEAR Fas ys ome inom Patra cat
Ve Reduced FM. wo... $2.46 to $1.32 yd. bea eetee bin Se SO NYLON TRICOT SLIPS : COTTON ANKLETS. Re'd from 52c. to 4c.
BS SUEDE CREPE Reduced from $3.30 to $2.64 yd. Reduced from $2.16 to $1.50 each Reduced from... Bede to $5.00 IDOL WOOLLEN ANKLETS
EQS WHITE CREPE Reduced from $1.46 to $1.00 yd. COLD. RAYON TABLE CLOTHS 38” X 38” CHILDREN'S COTTON PANTIES . Reduced from... cone Sh08 to 84¢ 5,
s % WHITE CREPE CLOQUE —Now $1.50 , si aot hace wcnmae pairs for $1.00 _— ber piers H/HOSE. “an be
x x ween eee gitar Bees $2.88 yd. : ne Gadi Melee} : nator See i 2. o $1.
R $ Reduced from ooo... cee $3.33 to $2.40 yd. MANCHESTER DEPT. Reduced I ios os sdesrsirnctsoneans $2.59 to $1.98 pair Reduced from.. cecseeeeee$277 to $1.68,
$20 % WHITE BROCADE Ladies’ BATHING SUITS One-Piece Lastex HOLEPROOF WOOLLEN ANKLETS
EQS Reduced from o.......ccccc0000 $3.26 to $2.00 yd. 28” COTTON PRINT ........ Now 60¢ yd Reduced from $14.00 to $9.00 Re'd from $1.76 to $1.44 & $1.40 to $1.08
& D9 PLAID TAFFETA x 28” PRINTED H/CORD ... 70¢ Ladies’ BATHING SUITS Two-Piece Lastex PURE LINEN VESTS %
st S$ Reduced from ........................ $2.28 to $1.56 yd. 28” COTTON FUG ....... sa.) Oe Reduced | re $9.00 to $4.00 Re’d from $6.72 to $4.50 & $5.23 to $3.84. ,,
SSS PLAID TAFFETA 28” COTTON FUG .............. wee 9 OBE yy Ladies’ BATHING SUITS One-Piece Ripley PURE LINEN SHORTS *
% Reduced from oo... $3.00 to $2.00 yd. 36” KURUPUNG COTTON ig 4k 8 Reduced from. ................ $16.00 to $10.00 Reduced from $5.23 to $3.84 %
CHECK TAFFETA 36” GREY DOMESTIC 70¢ Ladies’ PARASOLS BATH TRUNKS BQKe
Reduced from. ........ $3.99 to $2.64 yd. 36”, EES is rege » 68¢ ,, Reduced from o..........00..0.004...$4.56 to $3.00 Re'd from $5.64 to $2.88 & $5.00 to $1.80 ,, x
PLAID TAFFETA es . ee ssibele cag RE cab Ladies’ Art Silk BLOUSES SPORTS SHIRTS %
Reduced from oo... .c0...... $319 to $2.40 yd. 36” FLOWERED PRINT , We Reduced from . $11.00 to $7.20 Reduced from................... .$5.80 to $4.00 *
FLOWERED CREPE 28” COTTON POPLIN — Now Gre 56c. yd Ladies’ Art Silk BLOUSES BOYS’ SHIRTS %
Reduced from o............:.sc00 $3.17 to $2.40 yd. 36” CASEMENT — Now... oe 64c. Reduced from.................--...$14,00 to $9.00 Re’d from $2.31 to $1.92 & $1.46 to $1.08 x
FLOWERED ART SILK 36” GREY INDIAN HEAD — Now....... $1.90 "22 Eh Aes ce tabs aa aE FLOWERED SPORTS SHIRTS %
Reduced from. ........................ $1.05 to 72c. yd. Reduced from.........0.0.00000..... $2.92 to $2.00 ,, %
STRIPED CREPE now «...0sc.cccoesnesn 96c. yd. FANCY DEPT SHOE DEPT. PEGASUS ATHLETIC VESTS—Now $130 » :
; vO malied tae . Ladies’ ‘Hygrade’ SHOES—High Heels ALL WOOL BATHING TRUNKS: Now--¥%¢° Bs
R x Por KA DOT Gkon CeARaL MEcacHank $1.92 to $1.50 yd. LADIES’ HANDBAGS (Plastic) —Now $1.80 each White, Black and Blue, Nu-buck & Suede ; S x
SKS Reduced ¢ x GETTE LADIES’ HANDBAGS (Leather) Reduced from......-..0.cccce0e $12.77 to $6.50 pair R CA OR
BE art ATR ON cure enn SMG Op SLE 1S, Now $1.00 each Ladies. REPTILE SHOES . ELECTRICAL & HARDWARE DEPT. 3s
SHH 4 REPE LADIES’ PLASTIC HANDBAGS —Brown, Grey, Red and Beige 400—28 x 1% DUNLOP TYRES :
x Reduced from $2.88 to $1.92 yd i RW
% 3 FLOWERED CREPE, we ee ee Now $1.50 Reduced from.................0:0++ $4.71 to $2.95 ,, To clear at $2.83 each
LHF * Siedeaven fice E. i CHILDREN’S YON BAGS—Now........48¢ Ladies’ CANVAS SHOES—with heels 100—28 x 144 RIMS( Stainless) x
% % ART SILK PLAID Aossitbnteenttenes $1.92 to $1.50 yd. CHILDREN’S ASIC BAGS—Now....72¢ —Sizes 3 to 4% To clear at $4.27 : *
x $ rch TOW erercescceesereecresesteenes $1.68 yd. WOMEN’S ALL WOOL CARDIGANS Reduced from...........0........... $2.21 to $1.50 pair 100—ALUMINIUM CHAMBERS (Large) , >
San Sf Burraneer ae ne Assorted Checks —Now 0.0.0.0 $3.00 Five Lines LADIES’ SHOES To clear at $349, RK
LHF DRESS GOODS DEPT Open Hand KNITTED PULLOVERS Approx. Cost $5.00 pair. To clear at $3.50 RX
SMR ART SILK SPUN : All Pure Wool — Now.. voeees, $5.00 Fight Lines LADIES’ SHOES ENAMEL SAUCEPANS . :
SHE , ‘ SPUN HOLYROOD ALL WOOL PULLOVERS Approximate Cost $10.00 to $12.00
XO % ansabone seats ge) i A $1.00 to 84c. yd. Assorted Colours — Now................... $5.00 To cléar now at $6.00 31o-pt. 5ept. 6-pt. 8-pt. 11-pt. %
ASE Biase tik — USA. BOYS’ POLO SHIRTS—Now.................... 44¢ A large assortment of GENTS SHOES $1.68; $1.82; $2.01; $2.22 $2.41 each x
LPy FLD. SPUN Pa ahegeicsshi fap $1.20 to 96c. yd. Ladies’ RAYON NKIES—to Clear at 12¢ Sizes 8 to 10% Average cost $10.00 _,, SON
: % phe Ny Sis Reduced from ........ $2.11 to $1.32 yd. Ladies’ COTTON HANKIES—to Clear at 12¢ To clear at $7.00 ,, ENAMEL BASINS 3 %
CES (OSCAR re ee eee oe PEARL NECKLACES Four Lines CHILDREN’S SHOES § %
s))) ASHEL LINEN (Fld.) (Single Strafi@) — Now.................... ..40¢ Reduced from ......:...000..- $4.00 to $2.40 , PRICES: 60c., 63c., 69c., 78c., 88c., and $1.05 each x
SWS % Reduced f d. t 2 : ‘ .
LR wore “aod are sansa $2.25 to $1.75 y' The ‘CERT’ FOOTBALL BOOTS ENAMEL PLATES—clearing at 37¢ each $ §
SS . "N (Plain) Normal Price $7.00 To clear at $5.00 ENAMEL SLOP PAILS with and without %
Sh 3 Reduced from ....:..-ssees-sis- $1.53 to $1.20 yd. ‘ leer d , Covers—$2.38 and $1.91 each g
RSS 1000 Yards CHECK MIAMI desea LADIES’ HOISERY & UNDERWEAR PLASTIC BREAD BOARDS—now 73¢ each :
x x ART SILK LINEN seuss asorsest saa pogecbsbbrrseeeeens
= : Reduced ee ere $1.64 to $1.32 yd. ae aa: $5.76 to $4.00 each WOOLLEN, “DEPT. GOOD RADIO BUYS § g
$$ DOTTED LINEN TRICOT “MENTDRESSES HEATHDALE TWEED. BATTERY SETS—$152.40 each x
RW x ri cae tan HOM ose orese Reduced from .. . $11.00 to $7.50 ,, Reduced from........c0h. -ccc....$5.13 to $3.00 yd. A.C, SETS—$110.00 and $132.81 each ;
SSs FIGUR eee NYLON PANTIES — TROPICAL SUITINGS ELECTRIC IRONS (Hawkins Heat Control
SWF *URED SPUN—Now Reditced from vi...00000.....c006 $2.97 to $2.28 pair - Reduced from................ nnn $4.82 to $3.60 ,, —$11.08 each ;
x X % ee eae RAYON PANTIES. TROPICAL SUITINGS 36 HAIR Reena aeacing at $2.55 each ;
z xy GENTS’ HATS Reduced from 0... $1.12 to 90¢ Reduced frottteccccccc......87.39 to $4.00 , 1,400 Feet *4” RUBBER HOSE (Garden) 18¢ foot
US CHILDREN’S CREAM RIBBED VESTS TROPICAL SUITINGS MILK CANS Reduced from..$1.96 to 96¢ each
SVR WILSON HATS Reduced from ........ 70¢ each. Now 2 for $1.00 Reduced from... $7.04 to $5.50 ,, CHEESE SLICES es
> SS Reduced fron. $7.54 to $4.80 eath SILHOUETTE BRASSIERE BLUE SERGE Reduced from... $3.60 to $1.08
SWs McQUEEN HATS ed from ........... ..$3.60 to $1.80 each Reduced from................ $8.22 to $7.75 CAMPING STOVE .
Sy Reduced £rOWMN ......c.cc.cc000. $5.75 to $4.00 ,, BRASSIERES (Samples) Now . . 606 HERRINGBONE TWEED Reduced from... one $14.25 to $8.25 _ ,,
RKY JOB FELTS GIRDLES (Samples) _,, $1.00 Reduced from ................ $5.75 to $4.80 per yd. CIGAR BOXES Reduced from $12.00 to $6.00 ,,
BS Reduced £r@my....cgecccccccccccceeee $3.21 to $2.40 ,, Vent-A-Ray Combination STRIPED TWEED PRESSURE COOKERS (Modern Maid)
JOB FELTS PANTIES & SKIRT (Short) Reduced from .................. $12.04 to $10.00 yd. Reduced from. .......0........$17.00 to $7.50
Reduced frOM...0.csccdeeeseees $3.00. to $1.80 ,, Reduced from $3.00 each Now 2 for $1.00 Sartoris’ 2-Piecee READY-MADE SUITS BIG EGG POACHERS (12 Eggs) .
BLACK RAIN CAPES Vent-a-Ray | ination (Tropical) —Snuitable for Hotels ae ;
_ Reduced, £rOM a.isssigeeese $7.20 to $3.00 ,, PANTIES & IRT (Long) Now....... $1.00, Reduced from... ..$39.36 to $32.00 Reduced FeO... 2-0-0001 F10,78 to $5.00, z
GABERDINE RAIN COATS JERSEY RAYON NIGHTDRESSES Moygashel TROPICAL PANTS (Grey) TASTE T TOASTERS a S
EU Reduced from. ..................$19.56 to $15.00. ,, Reduced from .... $4.15 to $3.00 Reduced from.. $13.36 to $12.50 pair 5 Reduced from $5.60 to $3.60 ,, z
BU) 8 , ; %
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Reduced from... . $1.64 to $132 yd. =f —_- Redirted fom ................... $5.76 to $4.00 each

< DOTTED LINEN TRICOT. “MGnTbi SSeS

\ Reduced from ....... $1.56 to $1.32. ,, Reduced from . . $11.00 to $7.50

\ PLAIN LINEN—Now 1.32 pres PANTIES

d FIGURED SPUN—Now dtced from oe... $2.97 to $2.28 pair

; , —-——____- RAYON PANTIES

S Reduced from ...................... $1.12 to 90¢

Y at GENTS’ HATS CHILDREN’S CREAM RIBBED VESTS

HF WILSON HATS | Reduced from ........ 70¢ each. Now 2 for $1.00
EGS Reduced frre... $7.54 to $4.80 eath SILHOUETTE BRASSIERE
RWS McQUEEN HATS ed from ............ $3.60 to $1.80 each
RY Ny Reduced from voe$5.75 to $4.00 ,, BRASSIERES (Samples) Now 60¢ ,,
LKR JOB FELTS GIRDLES (Samples) $1.00,
ECR Reduced FPO Mgrs BB21 to $240 ,, Vent-A-Ray Combination
2S$ «JOB. FELTS PANTIES & SKIRT (Short)
Ye Reduced fromm...c....cdeseeeesce: $3.00. to $1.80 ,, Reduced from $3.00 each Now 2 for $1.00
SWE BLACK RAIN CAPES Vent-a- tion
EWE Reduced. from Ts $7.20 to $3.00 ,, PANTIES & SKIRT (Long) Now $1.00
RGR GABERDINE RAIN COATS JERSEY RAYON NIGHTDRESSES
R« * Reduced from... .. $19.56 to $15.00 Reduced from .... $4.15 to $3.00
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_ «= = = =

SUNDAY,

Gigantic ic After Stock - Taking



COMMENCING ON M ONDAY 10TH MAR CH

You dun sing a Song of SAVINGS A welcome boon to

the belaboured budget!

OUR GREATEST INVENTORY SALE IN YEARS!

AND FOR YOU...

SILK DEPT.

MOSS CREPE=all shades

Reduced from:........0....00........ $3.00 to $1.44 yd.
WHITE MOSS, CREPE

Reduced from...................... $2.88 to $1.32 yd.
ART SILK PIQUE from...............$2.16 to $1.32 yd.
BLUE MOROCAINE from ........ $2.58 to $1.44 yd.
SLIPPEP SATIN from. .. .. $2.10 to $1.68 yd.
PINK FIGD. SATIN

Reduced from
CREPE ROMAINE

Reduced from...................... $2.58 to $134 yd.
METAL IMPRESSION GEORGETTE

$3.00 to 8/- yd.



PRN itt a Micenk api Gibeeiasiinebicraeinehieue $1.50 yd.
PLAIN GEORGETTE
Reduced from oo... $2.76 to $1.32 yd.

SUEDE CREPE Reduced from $3.30 to $2.64 yd.
WHITE CREPE Reduced from $1.46 to $1.00 yd.
WHITE CREPE CLOQUE

Reduced from $3.24 to $2.88 yd.
WHITE SATIN & TAFFETA STRIPE

Reduced from $3.33 to $2.40 yd.
WHITE BROCADE

$3.36 to $2.00 vd.

Reduced from ...........
PLAID TAFFETA
Reduced from | .......0.000000...
PLAID TAFFETA
Reduced from
CHECK TAFFETA
Reduced from
PLAID TAFFETA
Reduced from siess
FLOWERED CREPE
Reduced from ....... aan
FLOWERED ART SILK _
Reduced from. ...........

$2.28 to $1.56 yd.
sistas $3.00 to $2.00 yd.
.. $3.99 to $2.64 yd.
.. $3.19 to $2.40 yd.
. $8.17 to $2.40 yd.

.. $1.05 to 72c. yd.



STRIPED CREPE now oooocccccccccecccccseeeeeeee 96c. yd.
FLOWERED CREPE
Reduced from. .o.........00......... $1.92 to $1.50 yd.

POLKA DOT GEORGETTE
Reduced from si sone
FLOWERED CREPE
Reduced from ................
FLOWERED CREPE .
Reduced from .......

_ $1.98 to $1.00 yd.
. $2.88 to $1.92 ya.
.. $1.92 to $1.50 yd.

ART SILK PLAID now SSUES Sos $1.68 yd.
DRESS GOODS DEPT.
ART SILK SPUN
Reduced from . $1.00 to 84c. yd.

SEERSUCKER — U.S.A.
Reduced from .......... . $1.20 to 96e. yd.
FLD. SPUN Reduced from $2.11 to $1.32 yd.
TOOTAL LINEN Reduced from $2.37 to $1.32 yd.

MOYGASHEL LINEN (Fld. )
$2.25 to $1.75 yd.

Reduced from. .o........ccccc0008
$1.53 to $120 yd.

MOYGASHEL LINEN (Plain)
Reduced from ...........cc0000-.

1,000 Yards CHECK MIAMI
To Clear at ......

ART SILK LINEN _ STRIPE |







.. $1.50 Fa. |



_$88.000 MERCHANDISED. SLASHED!
"LINEN DEPT.

48” FLOWERED CRETONNE



Mids cood ueed from .............00......... $2.40 to 8/- yd.
48” FLOWERED SPUN

Reduced from..........................-. $3.12 to $2.52 yd.
36” x 36” PLAID TABLE CLOTHS

Reduced from .................... $1.56 to $1.08 each
NURSES COLLARS — Now........0.:....05. 16c
TURKISH TOWELS 36” x 18”—Now........72c.
BOTA PETERS ci cciccsccecscdeiaistesnocastidseaheosne ~ $3.12 yd

DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS 54 x 54
Reduced from .00 to $3.00 each
COLD. © IN TABLE CLOTHS 48” x 48”
Reduced from .......................- $2.16 to $1.50 each
COLD. RAYON TABLE CLOTHS 38” x 38”
—Now $1.50 ,,

MANCHESTER DEPT.

28” COTTON PRINT



Now 60¢ yd.



28” PRINTED H/CORD .................... 70¢
28” COTTON FUGI . 9 ae ¥
28” COTTON FUGI » 65¢ ,,
36” KURUPUNG COTTON ... oa ae ae
36” GREY DOMESTIC 70¢
pi » PS sia 68¢ ,,
8°” i oe cae ee 56¢ ,,
36” FLOWERED PRINT _... We
28” COTTON POPLIN — Now .. 56c. yd.
36” CASEMENT — Now... 64c.
36” GREY INDIAN HE AD - — “Now... $1.00 ,,



FANCY DEPT.

LADIES’ HANDBAGS (Plastic)—Now $1.80 each
LADIES’ HANDBAGS (Leather)
; Now $1.00 each

LADIES’ PLASTIC HANDBAGS
Now $1.50
CHILDREN’S RAYON BAGS—Now........48¢
CHILDREN’S ASIC BAGS—Now....72¢
WOMEN’S ALL WOOL CARDIGANS
Assorted Checks. —Now ....................$3.00
Open Hand KNITTED PULLOVERS
All Pure Wool — Now.. $5.00

HOLYROOD ALL WOOL PULLOVERS

Assorted Colours — Now........... $5.00
BOYS’ POLO IRTS—Now...................44¢
Ladies’ RAYON HANKIES—to Clear at 12¢
Ladies’ COTTON HANKIES—to Clear at 12¢
ree NECKLACES

Single Strafia) — Now.......... 40¢



LADIES’: HOISERY & UNDERWEAR





SAVINGS GALORE!

Uae

of BARGAINS!



LADIES’ HOISERY & UNDERWEAR

NYLON TRICOT SLIPS

Reduced from.. i $5.72 to $5.00
CHILDREN’S COTTON PANTIES

Reduced from 48¢ cach to 3 pairs for $1.00
50 Dozen BALLITO HOSIERY

(51 Gauge Nylon)

Reduced from.......... $2.59 to $1.98 pair

Ladies’ BATHING SUITS ‘One-Piece Lastex

Reduced from $14.00 to $9.00
Ladies’ BATHING SUITS Two-Piece Lastex
Redticed from........................ $9.00 to $4.00

Ladies’ BATHING SUITS One- Piece Ripley
Reduced from ................. $16.00 to $10.00
Ladies’ PARASOLS
Reduced from ......... .
Ladies’ Art Silk BLOUSES
Reduced from ..............
Ladies’ Art Silk BLOUSES
Reduced from..............

$4.56 to $3.00
$11.00 to $7.20

eid $14.00 to $9.00

SHOE DEPT.

Ladies’ ‘Hygrade’ SHOES—High Heels
White, Black and Blue, Nu-buck & Suede
Reduced from........ . $12.77 to $6.50

Ladies REPTILE SHOES"

—Brown, Grey, Red and Beige
Reduced from....................... $4.71 to $2.95
Ladies’ CANVAS SHOES—with heels
—Sizes 3 to 4's
Reduced from.. acres

Five Lines LADIES’ SHOES
Approx, Cost $5.00 pair. To clear at $3.50

Eight Lines LADIES’ SHOES
Approximate Cost $10.00 to $12.00

To clear now at $6.00
A large assortment of GENTS SHOES
Sizes 8 to 10% Average cost $10.00 ,,
To clear at $7.00 ,,

Four Lines CHILDREN’S SHOES
Reduced from .................... $4.00 to $2.40

The ‘CERT’ FOOTBALL BOOTS
Normal Price $7.00 To clear at $5.00



pair



$2.21 to $1.50 pair





WOOLLEN. DEPT.

HEATHDALE TWEED

Reduced from..... a. c....$513 to $8.00 ya.
TROPICAL SUITINGS
Reduced fromn........................... $4.82 to $3.60 ,,

TROPICAL SUITINGS

Reduced from............................$7.39 to $4.00. ,,



naka $7.04 to $5.50 .,
BLUE SERGE
Reduced from............
HERRINGBONE TWEED
Reduced from. ....
STRIPED TWEED
Reduced from ........

cove $8.22 to $7.75

. $5.75 to $4.80 per yd.
$12.04 to $10.00 yd.
Sartoris’ 2-Piecee READY-MADE SUITS
(Tropical)
Reduced from...... ..$39.36 to $32.00
Moygashel TROPICAL P: ANTS (Grey)
Reduced from $13.36 to $12.50 pair

SAVE! SA

LOCOCO OOOO OOOO MO SSO CROSSOS

Ly CGE S. ae PSO SO RO ONO OO OE
BY BAF FAFGAAFFAFA YO FAA FAFA FFA
PPPOE PPO EPO LPO OSS OO

yr

PES

READ THE ENTIRE LIST OF THIS



SHIRT DEPT.
TUNIC SHIRTS
$8.37 to $4.00 each

CONSULATE

Reduced from....
VERNON SHIRTS

Reduced from.............
SPARTAN SHIRTS

Reduced from........................$5.02 to $3.60
B.G. SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS

Reduced from........ $6.71 to $5.50 ,,
PEGASUS TAILORED SHIRTS

Reduced from... $6.65 to $4.00
RAYON SHIRTS. Re'd. from $2.37 to $1.68
PEGASUS MESH SPORTS SHIRTS

Reduced from.......... pvseseedd.07 to $2.00 ,,
TIES—Reduced from, 72c. to 48c.
COTTON ANKLETS. Re’d from 5?c.
IDOL WOOLLEN ANKLES

Reduced from.........
IDOL WOOLLEN H HOSE

Reduced from ....
HOLEPROOF H/HOSE

Reduced from.......... $2.77 to $1.68 ,,
HOLEPROOF W OOLLE N ANKLETS

Re’d from $1.76 to $1.44 & $1.40 to $1.08
PURE LINEN VESTS

Re’d from $6.72 to $4.50 & $5.23
PURE LINEN SHORTS

Reduced from
BATH TRUNKS

Re'd from $5.64 to $2.88 & $5.00 to $1.80
SPORTS SHIRTS

Reduced from......
BOYS’ SHIRTS

Re’d from $2.31 to $1.92 & $1.46 to $1.08
FLOWERED SPORTS SHIRTS

Reduced from........................$2.92 to $2.00 ,,
PEGASUS ATHLETIC VESTS—Now $1.20 ,,
PEGASUS BRIEF SHORTS—Now.... $1.20
ALL WOOL BATHING TRUNKS—Now—72¢

ELECTRICAL & HARDWARE DEPT.

400—28 x 142 DUNLOP TYRES

To clear at $2.83 each
100—28 x 142 RIMS( Stainless)

To clear at $4.27
100—ALUMINIUM CHAMBERS (Large) ,

To clear at $3.49 ,,

ENAMEL SAUCEPANS

5-pt. §-pt. 8-pt.
$1.82; $2.01; $2.22

ENAMEL BASINS

PRICES: 60c., 63¢., 69¢., 78c., 88¢., and $1.05 each

ENAMEL PLATES—clearing at 37¢ each

ENAMEL SLOP PAILS with and without
Covers—$2.38 and $1.91 each

PLASTIC BREAD BOARDS—now 73¢ each

GOOD RADIO BUYS

BATTERY SETS—$152.40 each
A.C, SETS—$110.00 and $132.81 each
ELECTRIC IRONS (Hawkins Heat Control
—$11.08 each
36 HAIR BROOMS—clearing at $2.55 each
1,400 Feet *4” RUBBER HOSE (Garden) 18¢ foot
MILK CANS. Reduced from.$1.96 to 96¢ each
CHEESE SLICES
Reduced from.....................
CAMPING STOVE
Reduced from.......................$14.25 to $8.25 ,,
CIGAR BOXES Reduced from $12.00 to $6.00 ,,

$5.73 to $3.60

to 44¢.
$1.08 to 84¢

$2.48 to $1.08

to $3.84

$5.23 to $3.84

$5.80 to $4.00





3te-pt.
$1.68;

11-pt.
$2.41 each

$3.60 to $1.08

PRESSURE COOKERS (Modern Maid)
Reduced from........................$17.00 to $7.50
BIG EGG POACHERS (12 Eggs)

—Snitable for Hotels
Reduced from...
TASTE T TOASTERS
Reduced from

$10.78 to $5.00 _,,

$5.60 to $3.60 ,,



GIGANTIC SALE.

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PAGE 1

i'\..i -ix-rrrv SUNDAY ADVOCATE M MDAV, M \llt II 9. 1952 PUZZLES AND PASTIMES i* v-yj^s,, C ^B.*. IPAIiTlVOIiVS >TM '^<-..*V^rt I thi lajat i MM Band Waggon. lrmnrnT'^ii %  .If "^SUi action of a nook P1> %  S %  % %  ... ..: *r thenin U prrcc n S tar i rat I i %  •! %  be aaaoeta'M %  ,.r pie :. ; %  li %  Rupert and the New Bonnet —9 DISASTER \ FOR DAN f a. r o HAM %  l>tf | i //i Vow* Mote Whei.M.-l .vender h. rh^Umr. ii iht t (hi ol P hit etOiHfr'i '" %  'iiti he puki ii ...thill, into th aaeaai .nd t KM h* think, in* elorh ovtt %  : hnd .Ho* hrn. the t> r,ri it. BvefM gone w well, 'ixl he (MU ID sure of him wit. thai lw sptlki so nebod*. .ltd, noting th* btQ when Tin reache* hii down from the tr he kwk. round widly. %  'Ihii M :ht wrong Bbet.he aims. H1TK ituri MM then cumN out to La£c %  turprlae play that aend. I down the aldellnee for l down. Can you call the itnnli white checkers to MOM] in three move*" ,. %  II* Sill Kit UK ••-|ll-* r Th Very End nai 1 it m quickly can you aaalgn the twelve words DM sentence* to which they properly belong? 1. l.ocornouvaa nave 2 The mocking bird .. NOT Tork li a 4. Many autoa need new 5 Chicago la a C fltvtn atrlpea of the Flag art 7. JtoNHera carry Mil are built te 9. BMW Will 1" Steamship* have 11 ( Ml variety of roae la 12. A spider can catch a Theaa art the twelve .vorda. all of which must ba used i Drill, tlr**. engine*, rtly. while, bena. wklallr., fly. -late, parks, save. %  Ma :ee*UrM oi *uP € '•! 1 *H55 *t pw %  :*ti%  %  *rti > !*.* % %  'ciitiga g trw 1 leaaaatew noFiiinrrnnr.minrn rrKr.cunr'.nzi'ninH - %  tl (t Al i*"i-'I V l W II t i tl i o 11-81 01 Al : .•; I IJ II ft I Moiimosi'jnaMjamaiMi ^ible tiossuiords By ft'iucne Shrffet HOBUHIftTAi IWmrt-md Neorm HI to be J-'LJ I I l^.llf!. I 5— OT v. r Uir4 lemple m*.V' %  Ki Ml, ...IICJI w-orKr*. >nd measure 17—What |MMMOB| ol hi* fallir did Saul aatkT 'I Sjin. tl' IB—Sunburn* IM—Lrienfl-rv oirda. ?1-Tinl. h %  U .cclful. .' 34-Where enJoshua men do ,'id chaied lo Si t>arini" iJotti 7 3 %  %  i Lei Mam 1I22> 4?Ac %  ... ring. %  %  • i other i in coins pUau Hoddesa. OS—Mora wan. m -Slanderm. ij nla<*. ',U -Whal ia the 28th book of th* Old r**um-nt? I -i thaL \ KHTICAL I —In \nai country did Ruth and Orpah live when Naomi's aoof marn.d themT (Ruth 1:4) 2— Church recto. Ddtl • r.-Old Testament 'abbf.) •1 I em ted ml citr (2 Ki 111:13) u—Plate whtr* crime la commilled dawi •l-lVrfuintu 10— Who was nephew to Barrwv iCel 4:10 11-Where did ba dwell? 11 Chi SBi 12 Imparting new visor to13— Brine IV-Inqurrera. %  2H--South American motmtalna. 27-Click oetlle 7R—Nocturnal carnivore aft-Dttceridani ol Ephraim. BRAINTEASER Add 1/3 of 'Aelve to 4'5 of atvtn and make eleven. •a*W tt*l J<|waox "••• %  Mn~ I* I t it II aafWU io ci :**•• CtjrHbl. lUt. kini F>a4Mtl i"<1i I : vat.h I—Trials. HWIilanda (poat) :i;— lllenrta by meltinc :i-Melal 41-Whal ia Ma 24th book of the OW leatJment? 42—Mountain abort B uw 44—Ci t of the iheep. 4*i— LOOK, narrow, fleilble slrlp* of l, nher 47— Masculine name ..%  So.-I n 51—Aflhctio! S3—Root wl_. :•*—Short tared oiaaUft ihtr.) St—Tears violently 5-Wllh wn.it did Jael klfl %  era* iJudu 4:221 59—Plant ol hU | 80—Clan of Roman antiquity. 81—formerly 84—Obeerve. OS—Sun cod 1 1 1 4 m b 1 I i i k !. .. '. '?. 1 6 i II I1 Ell f U i % M ; %  > I-^ .••u li -.0 M J %  .. W i M v. %  <• %\ I ,; ii i % 4' § M ii V, ., / u %  0 $ • 1 % 4B ^ I >0 >l %  % ^s % t 1 % >• %  v, 1 H / n 1* S9 to m 1 • V M / b^ . y // fcl fb 1 f A IO % N .- Of tUKUD agrte with ifie-fi{ 'ndJcjs rfcof %  .-• ^r TMi ClUAtr WAV TO COM PLATE IL MOMt MN1AL CAR! -^ ^:; • CLIANS YOUR TEETH VCLEANS YOUR BREATH v HELPS PREVENT DECAY ; u-r> v al—• hrw** t—n fealh rltjht after aalkaa with COLGATE DENTAL CREAM V YEASTV1TE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin HTouw'-nt wt QUICK RI:II1;1' Irom I'AIN. and alio to enjoy ine heneftr* of Viumin B, you mw take VI AS I VITB TaWtfia. Tlwrc-in.ih.nK.iUkt M \M Mil It M th* ONI V ptM %  r.uin* Uic ii ;• %  : ,1 \ s i VTTB RtLlfVES TOUP PAIN A-jjcrs rju fEii wut ATLAS PAIh onomicl protection wltl. Sujir Esuic M>ni|cri. t Archlttcti. ipec.iy ATLAS PRODUCED f/S combine roboit and .plendid decorative flnith. Iding Contractor.. Tonc>i c.ADr NCUS MHTAMTI PAINTS IN ENGLAND BY THE MAKERS OF ATLAS A" WCJP PHtlERVATItft YSAST-VITE D.I0.I. 0.01061. f'0.. H |ASON |ON!S ATLAS CO. LTD.. P.O. Bo 141, Barbado %  — He Just Stood On m Root AH Day— Ul NA\ IKHI I K been away all a/tai aooa." Hand, th* inadot. ffirl. aai<* to her brothel Kt.arf who had tun rorrm into th* room and Ml htmaeli dtiwn. "try hredly. in the corner beside her 'What have you baeo doliw?' "Oh." aaid Knart. "I *aa btlp in* Whet/fe Wheeeee." Uanid clanred u h bnithai ta aatoniahnii-i.t U I "Whe* Zee Wheee*-e. r*p*aie i ; Rnarf "He ••• ear> tleepr am! duly on account of having to turn around ao much a!! raominu ac ha Mked me— "Who'a Whet Zee %  Wheta**?' in ttrrupted llat.M impatiently, foi aba had never heard of anybody loi anything) by thia name before "What'a tht rood of roar telllnr me how yog helped thia Whee-ZeaWheeeea.ahe added -when I don't a-rtn know who you meant" "He'a a bird." Knsrf aaid. "Oh," said Hanid, "that'a difftr COUGHING ^ IS DANGEROUS its comine; from. Becsuaa aorrc times tht wind cornea from it North, and aometimea it cornea f rthe South—" "—and aometimea from ihr F i the West," Hanid broke In. Dill, rrul Diiectita "Juat a aort cf a jird.Knarl went on. •* W hea-7.ee-W b aa a aia more Ilka a aort of a roottar." ,__ -*ei Hut all thia morning t Lives ret Door anWas-k, Pt coming from every ditlt -A rooaterT" aaid Hanid. "I dont ,-f dtp*. \ and Whet-Z**-". hei> know of any rooatara by that n.nat. had S keep turning round Tharts Freddie, who livca neat roMhft. ao that ht Anally got i door, and Squawkle. who litea on diaxy that h* waa afraid he : tht other aide of the brook, and going to fall off the roof. But Alexande.. who lives aomewhtre or helped him." other, but we've never seen him— on); heard him." Knaif amlied •Whte-ZteWheeeee isn't a regular sort of rooster. He lives on top of the roof." •Oh!" "And he'a mad' said Knarf. going to t "Ho "I told him he mold stand a and rest, or taken nap. and I'd li around and keep watching to where the wind cam* frmu. A %  --_ %  that'a what I did. Kveryiime .*", wind blew. I lurried m lit*.. lUC I.isIlUUS Bennett College can help your career through personal POSTAL TUITION it. "There'a Wh-. Z**v7he*s*e, Hanid. Vou can t him from hare!" Hanid gawd out. Then she lo,,Urd at her brother and leughod. Trbji didn't you tell me thai ^ Wheeeea waa a weathci 1 would have known right away. Bui how did you help him?" Hanid said, fitting down again. "U'^.." aaid Knsrf. "every time the wind blow* V. he. /. % %  V. :iii>! | A I certainly hard work. And even win 'you look to are where in* win) coming from, youra-'t ***the *i' i No matter how hard you look f can't aee it. Whee-7. can't see the wind either But I keeps right on looking "Why la ha called Whee•/.'•• Wham-*?" Hanid Anally aaked. "I gueis" said Knarf. "bera>i*i that's the sound ha always asaki when the *ind (which he can't s* v\hi>tlei past him.'' I t TOW mx i* II [ runs which will qua | l/jdeo* profcaaion. If you a Dan* . n -r-J in your career by mi**cd < ot>i^ortun*tiM -iMwa a sod annairsgerncn!. Qaarsataad taitwn aatil -.*JI .. %  When vou airol till I vou will be coached until >< u Ql UJI V. TbiA assurance U ajbaM B i the CoUcac who Ml | Private Tutor tmiu way you have the tP TM al %  < oiies* Uaisoo, but you Mark M law at year pace! No olraa sic clw:aeu. All hooks axe live U M is HHICH OF rani HIS TOUR II ;..:.-... Taw latent e i bt Your own Tuu>ana bsko out use deverr-^ hi uften otarc lh.ni Oualiryt And (Jui!ii'..:i r, haucrnassL I iv i then sead (without oU*tMJon) %  '' H"-' Bonactt OaaWM •%  MSbjaei ..•* inhM i..—e.iii O^'ah-aioiWxiu %  hdNa( IrtlicHa.TtwBe'am Ci* ii.Sea.t' I .. -M xz Restore Youthful Vigour To Glands in 24 Hours Now Discovery Brings Pleasures of Life to Men Who Feel Old Before Their Time -ware* I>I %  -I*... IDIDUI* KoM, '-.'' %  it %  Sri ..--. hie>'i*i> .J.,ii', r.. .j f.r l*i> o n* r** ToetMut vai ai I rourhful V.oor Rcttored % %  *''iM. i "HHeV" I %  I u .r_._! j Visit the beauty spot of the island %  J - •v,. 1 maa aeSmiaoa > i M i iiraal aataai a •oai-iikii ant iaa_—..., ,_ Guaranteed ariEJrSC. .GLAN6 TCRM IN 1908 Prof. C. V. Bovs rrrade the following remarks in his Pro;:,kntial address lo the Physical Society in London : The LubricatlnR property of oil depends on something which is at present unknown no-one knows what oiliness to" This blissful state of itnorance continued until March 1920 when Wulls and Southcombe published a paper showing conclusively that the "oiliness" of a mineral oil could be substantially improved by additives. Oils made on the Wells Southcombe process became marketed throughout the Wirld as GERM OIL The**? Oils are available lo you to-day in Barbados through the "GERM" Agents. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. Charles !V1< Emarney & Co.. Ltd.



PAGE 1

\r PAGE IH.H1T.EN SUMDA1 UlVOCATE M SIM'. MARCH 9, 1*62 WM. FOGARTY (I%  > <>%, LTD. §8! Gigantic After Stock Taking COMMENCING ON MONDAY JOTH MARCH |*|You can sing a Song of SAVINGS A welcome boon to the belaboured budget! 1 i F OUR <;ilEx\TEST INVENTORY SALE L\ YE f AND FOR YOU... SAVINGS GALORE! READ THE ENTIRE LIST OF THIS SILK DEPT. • Hiss CREPE—all hade* Reduced from f it* l SI VI yd. WHITE MOSS. CREPE Reduced 11 ..in $2.88 la $1.32 yd. .HI SILK run I from 2 Hi l 11.32 yd. BLUE MOROCAINE from $2.58 lo $1.44 yd. SLIPPED SATIN (mm $2.10 lo $1.68 yd. PINK riCD. SATIN Reduced from 93.00 la 8/yd. CREPE ROMAINK !:. ilu.i-il bom.... 2.J In $1.34 yd. .11 I U IMPRESSION GEORGETTE Nn $1.50 yd. PLAIN GEORGETTE Reduced %  • :lii la $1.31 yd si i in: CREPE Reduced $3.30 la 52.64 yd. Will 11. CREPE Reduced lii. III $1.48 lo $1.00 vd. WHITE CREPE CLOQUE Rrdurrd from $3.24 lo $2.88 yd. WHITE SATIN & TAEFETA STRIPE Reduced from $ 3.33 lo $2.40 yd. W IIITE BROCADE i: il I from $3.36 lo $2.00 vd. PLAID TAEFETA Reduced from $2.28 lo $1.56 vd. PLAID TAFFETA Reduced from $3.00 lo $2.00 yd. CHECK TAFFETA Reduced from $3.90 lo MM yd. PLAID TAEFETA Reduced from $.1.18 lo $2.40 vd. FI.OWFRED CBEPE Reduced from $8.17 In $2.40 vd. FLOWERED ART SILK Reduced from $1.05 lo 72c. yd. STRIPED CREPE now 9r. yd. I LOWERED CREPE Reduced from $1,112 lo $1.50 yd. POLKA DOT GEORGETTE Reduced from $1.98 lo $1.00 vd I LOWERED CREPE Reduced from ... $2.88 lo $1.M yd. I LOWERED CREPE Reduced from S1.K lo $1.50 yd. ART SILK PLAID now $1.68 yd DRESS GOODS DEPT ART SII.K SPUN Reduced from SEERSUCKER — U.S.A. Reduced from FED. SPUN Reduced from TOOTAL LINEN Reduced from MOYGASIIEL LINEN (Fid.) Reduced from MOYGASIIEL LINEN (Plain) Reduced from I.IKMI Yards CHECK MIAMI To Clear u| ART SILK LINEN STRIPE Redurid from DOTTED LINEN Reduced from PLAIN LINEN—N,w FIGURED SPUN—Now l MI lo 84c yd. $1.20 ll $2.37 lo '",.. yd. In $1.32 yd. lo 91.32 yd. $2.25 lu $1.75 yd. $1.53 S1.M $1.58 to $1.H yd lu $1-12 yd. to $1.32 .. W.S2 .. $1.00 .. GENTS' HATS $7.54 lo $4.80 each $5.75 lo $4.00 ,. WILSON HATS Reduced from McQUEEN HATS Reduced I1...11 %  KIB FELTS Reduced from $3.21 lo $2.40 .. JOB FELTS Reduced [rum $3.00 to $1.80 ., BLACK HA IN CAPES Reduced: from S720 lo $3.00 ,. GABERDINE RAIN COATS Rcduc/d from $19.56 lo $15.00 „ $53,000 MERCHANDISED SLASHED! LINEN DEPT 48" FLOWERED CRETONNE Reduced from $2.40 to 8 yd. 48" FLOWERED SPUN Reduced from $3.12 lu S2.52 yd. 36" x 3" PLAID TABLE CLOTHS Reduced from $1.54 lo $1.08 each NURSES COLLARS — Now 16c. .. TURKISH TOWELS 36" x W"—Now 72c. .. 48" TAPESTRY $3.12 vd. DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS 54 x 54 Reduced from $4.00 to S3.00 each COLD. COTTON TABLE CLOTHS 18" x 48" Reduced from $ 2.16 l.i $1,511 earl. COLD. I! 1 YON TABLE CLOTHS 38" X 3H" -Non $1.50 .. MANCHESTER DEPT. 28" 28" 28" 28" 38" .18" 38" 28" 36" 28" 36" 38" COTTON PRINT Now 60f yd. KURUPUNG COTTON GREV DOMESTIC PRINTED II CORD .. 70f COTTON FUC.I 50c COTTON FUGI 85C .. 75t .. 70. .. 68C FLOWERED PRINT '.'. 90c COTTON POPLIN — Now 56c. j CASEMENT — Now 64c. GREY INDIAN HEAD — Now $1.00 FANCY DEPT. LADIES' HANDBAOi (Plastic)—Now S1.80 each LADIES' HANDBAGS | Leather) Now 81.00 each LADIES' PLASTIC IIVNDBAGS Now 91.50 .. CHILDREN'S RAYON BAGS—Now 48c .. CHILDREN'S PLAS "IC BAGS—Now 72c .. WOMEN'S ALL WOt.l. CARDIGANS Anode* Checks -Now $3.00 .. Open Hand KNITTED PULLOVERS All Pure Wool Now $5.00 .. IIOI.YK011I1 ALL WOOL PULLOVERS Aborted Colours — Now $5.00 .. BOYS' POLO SolRTS— Now 44c .. Ladle*' RAYON HANKIES—to Clear ul 12c „ Ladles' COTTON HANKIES—to Clear al 12c PEARL NECKLACES (Sinele strand! — Now 40* .. LADIES HOISERY & UNDERWEAR RAYON N1GHTDIIISSI> Reduced from $5.76 lo $4.00 each TRICOT NIGHTDRESSES Reduced from $11.00 to S7.50 .. NYLON PANTIES Reduced front : -.' 91 to $2.28 pair RAYON PANTIES Reduced from $1.12 lo 90c .. CHILDREN'S CREAM RIBBED VESTS Reduced from 70 each. Now 2 for $1.88 SILHOUETTE BRASSIERE Reduced from . $3.60 to 91.80 each BRASSIERES (Samples) Nov. 80c ,. GIRDLES (Samples) $1.00 „ Vent-A-Ray Combination PANTIES A SKIRT (ShortI Reduced from $3.00 each Now 2 for SI 00 Venl-a.Rav Combination PANTIES A SKIRT I .ul Now slim .. JERSEY RAYON NIGHTDRESSES Reduced from $ 4.15 to $3.00 „ CAMVAL of BARGAINS! LADIES' HOISERY & UNDERWEAR NYLON TRICOT BLIPS Reduced from X3.72 I.. S.VIHI CHILDREN'S COTTON PANTIES Reduced from 18c each lo .1 pairs for SLIM ill Doirn IIAI.LITO HOSIERY (51 OrafC Nvlon) Reduced from S2.59 lo $1.98 pair Liidies' BATHING SUITS One-Piece Lastex Reduced from $14.00 lo $9.00 Liidies' BATHING SUITS Two-Piecc Lastex Reduced from $9.00 lo $4.00 Ladies' BATHING SUITS One-Piece Riplev Reduced from $16.00 lo 518.00 Ladies' PARASOLS Reduced from tiff lo $3.00 I .I..'. Arl Silk BLOUSES Reduced from $11.00 lo $7.20 Ladies' Arl Silk BLOUSES Reduced from $14.00 lo S9.00 SHOE DEPT. Ladies' 'llysradr' SHOES—Hich Heels While. Black and Blue. Nii-fcurk & Suede Reduced from $12.77 lo $6.50 | Ladies REPTILE SHOES —Brown, Grey. Red and l!rigc Reduced from $4.71 to S2.95 Ladies' CANVAS SHOES—with heels —Sires .1 lo 44 Reduced from S2.21 to SI.50 Five Lines LADIES' SHOES Approx. Cost $5.00 pair. To clear at S3.50 Elqhl Lines LADIES' SHOES Approximate Cost $10.00 lo $12.00 To clear now al 96.00 A hirer assorlmenl of GENTS SHOES siics 8 lo lO'li Average cost 910.00 To clear ul S7.00 Four Lilies CHILDREN'S SHOES Reduced from $4.00 lo 82.40 The 'CERT FOOTBALL BOOTS Normal Price S7.00 To clear al 95.00 WOOLLEN DEPT. HI \ I 111 > \ I I TWEED Reduced from $5.13 lo $3.00 yd. TROPICAL SUITINGS Reduced from. $4.82 to $3.60 .. TROPICAL SUITINGS Reduced from $7.39 lo 94.00 .. TROPICAL SUITINGS Reduced from $7.04 lo S5.50 .. BLUE SERGE Reduced from $8.22 to $7.75 .. HERRINGBONE TWEED Reduced Irom 95.75 lo $4.80 per yd. STRIPED TWEED Reduced from 812.04 lo 916.00 vd. Sarloris' 2-Piece READY-MADE SUITS (Tropical) Reduced from S39.36 lo $32.00 Moyinshel TROPICAL PANTS (Grey) Reduced from $13.36 lo $12.50 pair SHIRT DEPT. SHIRTS BUI 1,1 91.00 each $5.73 lo $3.60 CONSULATE TUNIC Reduced from VEHNON SHIRTS Reduced from SPARTAN SHIRTS Reduced from $3.02 lo S3.60 .. B.G. SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS Reduced from $6.71 lo $5.50 ., PEGASUS I Ml


PAGE 1

SUNDAY MABCN I, IH1 M SDU \II\IK Ml I\<-l ELEVEN Nice to be in his Salvation In The West Indies Through Federation He's got real fiugcjet Brilliance! NUGGET SHOE POLISH STOMACH PAINS DUE TO INDIGESTION li you suffer froSTOMACH PAINS due io InJiionon or MAI I BAN BRAND TOMACH 1'UWDER I i >:: %  i I'JIII