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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Full Text




ESTABLISHED 1895







Sunday Advora

BARBADOS, MAR







CH 16,

1952





Trans-Canada Airlines Will

Continue To Serve Barbados

US.F orcing

President Gives

Harmful Plan |The Lie To House

On Europe

LONDON, March 15.

HAROLD WILSOn, leading left-
winger in the British Labour
Party today charged the United
States with putting pressure on
Europe to adopt rearmament
programmes beyond her econo-
mic capacity

He declared that North American
aid depended too much on ap-
proval by her military leaders
that North America did not re-
cognise Britain’s position as a
member of the Commonwealth
and that some Americans would
like to see the sterling area
broken up.

Wilson, an econondst, resigned his
Cabinet post as President of the
Board of Trade last year to sup-
port Aneurin Bevan's opposition
to his party’s official opproval of
the big rearmament scheme

Marshall Aid

“Marshall Aid was one of the most
statesmanlike decisions under-

» taken in international trade.” he
said today. “Practically the only
Strings attached to it were
strings necessary to ensure the
object of self help. Now you
have American aid almost en-
tirely military and given only
on conditions which the penta-
gon approves.

“We have heard this week of
alarming proposals for further
curtailment of British industry,”
Wilson said. “In future this may
involve a very serious blow to
our policy of improving and
maintaining our position § in
world markets.”

If rearmament were pressed too
far it would lead to the reduc-
tion of our economic strength.

There were two obligations on the
creditor country to make it easy
for other nations to earn cur-
rency by policy low tariffs or no

\ruan in Central Tunis, an attempt} during the winter months.

Statements

ada-Airlines, told members, of the Press at a Conference
at Messrs. Gardiner Austin’s yesterday morning that he
wes completely astonished when he heard that there was
some worry in Barbados that T.C.A. was contemplating or
weuld contemplate the cessation of its service here

He said that it was so far from the truth that it was
a curprise that anyone should even be thinking about it.

Mr. McGregor arrived here on Wednesday by T.C.A.
for a holiday. He was accompanied by Mrs. McGregor and
they are staying at Government House. |

— He said that T.C.A. was per-|
baps somewhat different from the|
normal Government type of air-|
line. It is responsibie to the Cana-
dian Government for the operation
of such international and overseas
services as the policy of the Gov- |
ernment may require, It also has}
the responsibility of keeping its|
financial house in order i

So far as the southern operation

is concerned from the two main|
eastern cities, Toronto and Mon- |
treal down to Bermuda, Barbados
ind Trinidad, both these require-





Tunis Bomb
Explosion

TUNIS, March 15.

Two Lombs exploded in Rades
fashionable suburb of Tunis last
night, one blowing up in a garden
idjoining the house of the Tuni-
sith Prime Minister, Mohammed
Chenik. It caused damage to the
Pn An See: to the fact that the other overseas |
operations of the company such as |
Trans-Atlantic to Europe, have a,
official causing no damage or cas-| tendency which js well known in’
ualties. the industry to increase their

A statement issued by the Prime | ‘traffic requirements in the sum-|
Minister’s office said Chenik re-}™er months,
ceived an anonymous letter
threatening him and his colleagues
a few days ago.

The other exploded earlier in
the garden of a French Law Court

Big Demand

“It is necessary therefore that
a compar” should have the facili-
ties to meet that big demand dur-
ing the summer months especially

Grenades were thrown last night
at an electric transformer at
Zaghouan south of Tunis but did when it is known that there are|
no damage, At Nabul Banul south-| services operating to the eastern
east of Tunis a bridge was dam-| (Caribbean points which have a
aged by an explosion and at Kaio- | :endency to have the peak of traffic

was made to set fire to a bank
by pouring petrol over the win-
dows but the petrol did not catch
fire,

“Travel down here from Canada
begins. increasing when Trans-
Atlantic travel shows a decline and
the last thing anyone connected
with T.C.A. would contemplate,

Gendarmes at Nasr Allah, near| was the cessation of service here

|

i

MR. GORDON McGREGOR, President of Trans-Can- |
|

|

}

|

|
ments can, fortunately be met due | From All Quarters
|

tariffs at all and to lend on o| hairooe arrested three men and

1 le. i charged with trying to set
eee, woe fire on the darmerie station on
One factor causing the present|the night of February 23. In a
world economic troubles was: village near Siliana, Southwest of
that America was not carrying} Tunis police found four rifles,
out these obligations, three shotguns, two pistols and

' —UP. 150 cartridges.—U.P.

Proposal Will Test

Russia’s Professions

New York, March 15.
The Times said that the Western Powers’ 1,000 word
Austrian Peace Treaty proposal to Russia poses a crucial
test of Moscow’s peace professions and the newspaper
recommends taking the Austrian case to the United Na-
tions even if this Western move fails,
It said “whether the new——————-—

Western move will have any posi-
tive results remains to be seen.







ee ve ee mae

or to any Caribbean points now
served.

“Tr the traffic demand requires
it, the flight frequencies will be
increased. There will always be
some seasonal fluctuation, but the |
whole pattern of service frequency
will slowly climb as hotel accom-
modation in this island increases.”

As far as T.C.A. pilots were}
eoncerned he said that they, were

generally regarded in the indus- |
try as the best in the world, With|
regard to their aircraft, some

amusing form of reasoning had
been gone through which indicat-
ed that T.C.A’s future types of
aircraft would be such that they
would not be calling at Barbados
He termed that “ridiculous” and
said that airlines operated for the
purpose of carrying traffic and
they did not propose to use any
aircraft which would be unsuited
to the present services,

Turbo Jet

Reference was made to the use
of turbo jet aircraft by T.C.A., but

|
|
|

Hopes are not over bright. For
the Soviets have made it plain
that Austria is merely a pawn in
their larger game and_ that
besides attempting to keep the;
doors open for Communist con-
quest of all Austria they deter-

mine to stay in it for three{ 1953.

reasons—politics. loot and con-} As far as the turbo propeller and

tinued domination of its Balkan turbo jet aircraft were concerned,

satellites. he said that they would like to
UP see more development work in}



OBITUARY |

Dr. Harcourt Carter

THE death occurred during the
week of Dr, H, H. Carter Ophthal-
mist of High Street. He was 78.

Dr. Carter was a son of Mr.
Douglas Carter highly respected
merchant of this City. After leav-
ing Harrison College he graduated
from the Canadian Ophthalmic
College, Toronto in 1905, He was
Fellow of Optometrical Science in
1909 which was an hon. degree
conferred by The American Opti-
cal Association In 1909 the
American Association of Opticians
awarded him 2nd Prize with a
certificate of Honourable mention
for a thesis, He was elected Fellow
of the Institute of Ophthalmic

Opticians in 1927. Northern}
—had awarded him Doctor,
1913 and the}
American Association of Opticians}

Mlinoi
of Onhthalmogy in

Doctor of Optometrical science
1909.
He was highly respected not

only in his profession but by the
general public for his courtesy
and dignity. He married a daugh-
ter of the late W. G. Browne and
had two children one son who
died in the First World War and
a daughter Mrs. H. A, Melville,

He enjoyed an extensive practice Report and had reached broad

the high regard and affection of
a wide circle of friends, To these
and his surviving relatives his

passing will be a source of regret)

and the

pathy
In a brief memoir one of his

patients writes:

“pr. Carter was one of those rar’

wecasion for deepest sym-

characters who besides rendering! acting Controller of Imports anc

outstanding service in the pro-
fession of his choice took great
pleasure, by his kindness which
was ever present, to make all those
who had the opportunity of meet-
ing him feel the happier for s
doing; and so the community is
all the poorer for the loss of this
worthy son.”



ARTIE'S HEADLINE they had none on order and did
not contemplate using any of them
in the near future. They were at
present operating four engine
“North Star” aircraft and had on
order, five Super Constellations
which would be delivered late in



e



MR. GORDON McGREGOR, President of Trans-Canada Airlines and second from left, met members |

of the Press at a Conference at Messrs Gardiner Austin’s new building, |
terday morning. At extreme left is Mr. H. G. Baxter, Resident Manager of T.C.A. |

Jive Seems.

“Rather Dull”! Before Germany

level
{t was fortunate he said that at
Ex- the time when the shipment of
|

To Judge |

NOTTINGHAM, England
At the Nottingham Assizes this
week, a Judge, a Queen’s Coun-
sel and a_ girl of seventeen
attempted to interpret the mean-
ing of the word “jive”. After this
girl had made a reference to this
form of dancing, Mr. Justice Sta-
ble asked: ‘What is this thing
you .call jibe?”
Mr. R. C. Vaughan, Q.C.: “It is
spelled j-i-v-e.” :
Judge: “Then would you mind
this

your skirts fly up?” — “No, sir.”
Mr. Vaughan: “It sounds rather
dull to me.”





Barbadian Dies
In Brooklyn

Darnell G. Birkett, retired traf-
fle manager for E. R. Squibb &

73 and lived at 95-11 81st Street,
Ozone Park



addition to having more experi-
@ on page 16 |





2 EGGS IN ONE DAY |

RALPH GREAVES of Kew|
Road St. Michael, reports that one

of his hens laid two eggs yester- |

which the hen has laid two eggs
on the same day.

T’dad To Consider Customs
Union With B. Caribbean

| PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 15

Trinidad’s legislature will soon consider Customs
Union with other British Caribbean territories as out-
lined in McLagan Commission report which has been
studied by the Trinidad Government.

Hon. W. W. Robertson, Finan- "
‘Se Douglas Elected Vice

‘cial Secretary, referred to the re-
port at this morning’s meeting of President Of C.S.A.
by Mr. W. R. Douglas was yester-

the Legislature. :
called the statemen | ,
ee the \day elected Vice-President of the
Civil Service Association. He

| the Secretary of State for

“alamiox that onl wis-

| Colon that it was doubtful Bu ha Wthes ona’ the ottae
candidate Mr. C. R. C. Springer









dom to hold a general conference
on federation unless governments





| tery.

day. This is the third occasion on | British



Lower Broad Street, yes |

West Must Arm |

LONDON, March 15.

Hugh Dalton, former Labour Chancellor of the
chequer said here to-day that the arms of existing mem-
bers of the Atlantic Pact must be built up before Western
Germany is rearmed.
The French in particular, in addition to the serious
drain on their manpower and wealth in the Indo-Chinese
waF had not yet received from the U.S. a large part of the
arms which they had been premised, Dalton added.

He listed four conditions laid
down by the former Labour Gov-
ernment to be satisfied
‘Germany could be re-armed.


























before



On Other Pages

man military threat.

» S—Yachting, Sitting by 4. An agreement with the at

the Ringside.

nans themselves.
6—Sewing Cirecte,

conditions Dalton

} None of these
HOLLYWOOD What's Cooking in told the London Co-operative
Two Hollywood actresses were the Kitchen; 1 iSociety meeting here had yet
busy criticising a third, known to Watched 50 Women ‘teen fulfilled
have communist leanings. “She's Walking, i
very beautiful, of course,” mur-|], ,, %—Easter Parade, Slowness
mured one, “Yes,” rejoined the Striped Hair.
other, “they tell me she may get 8—Editorials, Sitting ' The Ex-Min complained at
elected Miss Un-America this On the Fence, Deep |} (ye jowness in issuing a report
year.” Water Black Out. ‘on recent Atlantic Pact talks in
QUEBEC 9—The Lesser Masters. !Lisbon, “From what I hear,” he
Fifty two couples are taking » 10—The lives of Harry | adde! it seems that the latest
preparation-for-marriage classes Lime, {version of what is still called the
in Ha! Ha!, Quebec, said to be » 11—Chureh Services. ‘European Army is becoming less
named after old English for hedge. » 12—Children’s Page. |and less Eyropean and more and
» 13—Comie Strips. more a mere combination of a
» 15—The Adventures of number of national armies which
Hugh Walpole, would be German.”

, 16—Local News.

The dangerous feature of the
prese situation was that the
Germans were still making large
Inims for frontier revisions, Dal-

Grant’s Inquest To Be | ,,,., ej),



Sons, manufacturing chemists, Held On Wednesday No member of the At'antic Pact
died Thursday February 28, in ide any such claims against any
Prospect Heights Hospital after} An inquest touching the death | other country and history showed
undergoing an operation. He was| of Gwendolyn Grant of Bay Land,|‘!at such claims lead to war,

St. Michgel will be held at the

District “A” Court on Wednesday Another was ime

presumption

Services were held at 8 p.m. | March 19, that a re-armed and strengthened
on Sunday, March 2 in the N. F. 7 Hite ie kes ceed oe
Walker Funeral House, 87-34 80th} Gwendolyn Grant was admitted} attached to the Western Powers
Street, Woodhaven, with the Rev.{ 'o the General Hospital on March} More than once since, 1918 the

Jowan Crispell, Rector of, 13 but died in the Surgery the next] German Goverament has entered
St " ‘Simon's malecopal Chureh, day. Dr. A. S, Cato performed aj into agreements with Russia at
2910 Avenue M, officiating. Burial| post mortem examination at thé he expense of the West.

took place in Cypress Hills Ceme-

'
Birkett, born in Barbados, |

West Indies, went te
|Brooklyn as a young man, and|
\had been with the Squibb firm)
|38 years when he retired, He was|
'a Member of the Brooklyn Cham-
{ber of Commerce,

Surviving are his wife, Cath-
erine: two daughters, Mrs, Doro-
thy Cash and Joan Birkett; a son,
| Frederick; four sisters, Mrs.
|Graham Wafer, Mrs. Eleanor
King, Aida Birkett and Mrs. Lillie
|Bourne; two brothers, Edwin
manager of the Royal, Bank of
{Canada in Antigua and — Sidney
\formerly of Plantations Ltd., and
\five grandchildren.

Mr



*
Car Damaged
HE motor car X—1062 and
the General Motor Bus
M-933, collided at the junction of

Probyn ‘and Bay Street around
2.45 p.m, yesterday

Hospital Mortuary the same day —U.P.



Australians Give
Seeds To Koreans

PUSAN, March 15
Australian representatives Saturday presented South
Korea with seeds of fast growing trees in order to help
afforestate its bald and devastated hillsides denuded by

war,
arina seeds were presented to the

Rev. George
Korean Minister of Agriculture
Inducted by Harold Bullock in a ceremony

at the United Nations Korean
Reconstruction Agency building
here, Bullock who is an Austra-
lian currently is Chairman of the
United Nations Commission for
Unification and Rehabilitation of

A small amount of fast grow-
ing Acacia Eucalyptus and Casu-

E REV. R. O. GEORGE was
inducted Vicar of Bosco-
belle Chapel yesterday afternoon
{by the Lord Bishop, A _ repre-
sentative gathering of clergy and







| 63 _ |laity were present to witness the | Korea
ihad slready studied the McLagan | “The ave. meniiers Uelected ite Edward Beckles of Kendal Hill, | ceremony. The ceremony also was at-
' i ' the Council were Messrs. A. , | Christ Church, was driving the ; De a aitdah tended by Osmond Smythe, ad-
}conelusions preparatory’ to the}; io 97 votes. L. E. Smith @9,|motor car while Fitzgerald) Rev. George, who was recent-|vico. to the Australian Delega-
, London federation conference injP'"}r’ Barker 76, C. A. Coppin|Franklyn of the Pine Housing|ly ordained at St. MichaelS'tinn to the Commission and
| July. ‘ 175 and _. Jordan 74, Scheme was driving the ‘bus.!Cathedral, was curate to St. '¢ olonel Harold Riley represent-
Copies of the report ze ong | There were 11 candidates for The motor car’s bumper and|Peter's Parish Church under the} ing the United Nations Civil
pyre Wail o ween hAS | the Council right front fender were damaged. ‘Rev. C. C. Conliffe, Rector ‘Assistance Command in Korea
lalready decided acce ; a eat es
| The Legislature today also ap-| > Ths cbisik od she wile goo ie
Iproved a $600 annuity for the i" about x montt to when Aus-
| widow of fhe late A. A. A. Douglas ra t Pp Vv oO UuUSSIQ iTeaitnn Mintseenh ede Bacters oe
exports. Douglas was found in his pete ee a 1 <2 a re ap is
bath with his throat cut some ‘ F eet ae 5
weeks ago. He died in hospital LONDON, March 15 ference on the German Peace chester where Eden is recover- #!ns of south Korea. Upo
Paying tribute Mr Robertson Pritish Foreign Secretary An-| , Treaty and considerable progress ing from recent illness, Dis- return to Australia, Casey ight
Financial Secretary, said Dougla tt and United States is understood to have. been made | cussions on a reply to Moscow t ‘ eration of the -
served them well. “When things; Ambassador Walter S. Gifford, towards a joint move. will continue on Mond ay at the tur t t ent se¢
run smoothly, little is heard. Wnen! conferred lengthily today on a Gifford is spending an inform-| Foreign Office when France ‘ e Aust Unite Nations
things go wreng only one person | draft reply to the Soviet’s latest} al week-end at Eden’s country Ambassador Rene Massigli wi a
is blamed,” Robertson said—O.P.* proposal for a Four Power con-| home at Binderton, near Chi- also attend.—U.P. i —U.P.



|
|
rozen Meat

; according to the

a ers an



Pasha S

By SAM
Negeb Fl Hilal
clear that his government wil
of British forces from the Car
plan for unification of the Ni
In a nationwide broadca
Valley
t> create
He said “they believe the
re plotting to stir up chao
nd we accuse them outright
The Wafdist party hold
Egyptian Parliament and rece

Premier

iresn idles

trongly criticized the Hilal

elt rs a former Wafdist
tie eaid “Tt is obvious that
vecuation of British troops
! unity of the Nile
demands on which no
differ and

the
and
Valley are
two
God is
1 will carry out this
1 sincere patriotism,”
—U_P.



Prices Cul

The recent reduction in the price
of meat

new

is due to the
shipment of imported meat
arrived from New Zealand at

lower price than the previous ship-
ment which came from Australia
the Controller of Supplies told the
Advodate yesterday lhe price
of local meat will continue to vary

fact that a

cost of meat from

‘abroad

rhe Controller explained that
the price of local meat is controlled
by the price of imported meat, and
this agreement was reached with
1 view to giving local meat pro-
incentive to produce
more meat if the price of imported

ind local meat is fixed on the same

meat arrived from New Zealand
the consignment which came from
Australia had been

sold out,

completely
and that the price was
lower than that of the earlier
shipment. This made it possible
for a reduction in the price which
had jumped as high as 68 cents

per Ib, a few weeks ago

£3 Fine For

Oust British

’, Hilaly also tlatly accused the Wafdists of try

ears/To

SOUKI . ze
CAI RO, March
y Pasha, Saturday

| continue to seek e¥aa
11 Zone and is working @fn.a

le Valley “7a
to “sons of t

t addressed

overnment is unaware they
and destruction once more
of this.”

majority of seats in the
tly Wafdist spokesmen have
regime. The Premier him-

B.G. Bans All
Subversive
Information

(From Our Ow

Correspond
GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 14

The Legislative Council today
ifter a further three-hours’ dé
bate approved by a majority of

to four a moticen, galling ot
prohibit entry into
literature, publ
ons, propaganda or films

ubversive or conttary
blic terest

As yesterday,

sovernment to
he colony of



gal-
another
crowd congregated outside,

the visitors
ery was crowdeds+ while
are
ul

unlike yesterday, Pa P. P
kets and supporters werequiet

Legislators left the Council

hambei
John Fernandes, Capt. G. H.
smellie, W. A. Maenie, Vibart
Wight, Rev, A. T. Peters and
Janiel Debidin spok@ against the
iolion; Debidin asking the gov-
consider going

\
|
t

rhment to

ither to outlaw Communism on
he whole

John Carter who voted against
vith Dr. Jagan, Theo Lee and
William Kendall drew a_refer-
‘nee to London's Hyde Park and
uggested that the way to fight
Communism was not to ban their
publication but to bring. in

wopaganda capable of destroying
‘ommunism,
Voting for were:
nandes, Smellie,
toth, Capt Coghlan, Ferriera,
Dr. Singh, Rev. Peters, Debidin,
Rantgever, Dr. Nicholson and
Farnum along with the Financial
Secretary, the Attorney General

Luckhoo, Fer-
Macnie, Wight,





Lucy

Profiteering

His Worship Mr, C,

Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict *

telling me how one does

jive?” - Page 2 Calling © | lL. Rerarmament of. Atlantic

; Girl: “it’s just twiddling around » B—At the Cinema, pene ae aii dai cult ta

and dancing around, that’s all. Farm and Garden, ||? cra. Ga rees

; met Veuene we hl wor Gardening Hints. 3. Integration. of German

OT dan: Weta the eat of % eat “9p a eatts. units in Western Defence to pre-

twisting around? Is it to make Football . r vent the re-emergence of a Ger! Holder of

A” yesterday ordered Eldica
Half Moon
to pay a fine of £3 in 14
days or two months’ imprisonment
yesterday when she pleaded guilty
of selling one pound of shark for |‘
20 cents to a customer,

ma the

L. Walwyn

Fort, St

Report from
ated that an
throw the

The schedule price is 16 cents |! be in the
per pound, Sjt. Howard attached , under way
to the Black Rock Police Station! Police units
prosecuted for the Police. Police | sovernment

Constable

Vernon
court that the defendant told him| ok

Lyte told the!

yesterday

Thailand

were
buildings
rategie points throughout Bang-

Colonial Secretary.

Revolt

_



Bangkok it

attempt to Ov
government
even

making or

sent to
and ot

Likely r
| In Bangkok :

SINGAPORE, March 15.

idi-
et

>

all
her /

that she had sold to a customer | ked in Bangkok for an

one pound of shark for 20 cents at | explanatio yesterday, Colonel

the corner Eagle Hall. Sst,|lueng Saranup Rapan, Acting

Michael on March 14 . Government spokesman replied *
Sit. Howard told the court that | cryptically “It was felt that < i

this offence of selling shark at aj state of internal unrest ee ‘a

greater price fs becoming very |take place and a general | ale a

prevalent pt Eagle Hall corner | therefore has been ordered. baie |

and although he has spoken to the} There has been no direct

sellers they still continue to over- pom ial word from Bangkok since

charge, —U.P.

oa oer





K. W. V.

THE LABEL WITH

THE

KEY

To Health & Happiness

¢

K. W. V. Old

K. W. V. PAARL TAWNY
K. W. V. Coronation Wine

Brown Sherry

K. W. V. Amontillado Sherry
K. W. V. Old Oloroso Sherry

K. W. V. Sw

eet Vermouth

K. W. V. Dry Vermouth
K. W. V. VAN DER HUM LIQUEUR
K. W.'V. Superior “Key’’ Brandy

ee te ee

=e

Nothing but the product of the GRAPE

enters into the blending of ...

K.W.V. WINES & BRANDY

PREFERENTIAL

INEXPENSIVE

BECAUSE OF

DUTIES.



PAGE TWO










GUARANTEED
SERVICE

Remember any Watch and
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ered within a week with a
guaranteed note.
At J. BALDINI & CO,
O.fice at Lashley’s Ltd.

ECWAPD G.

|

'



















hd. G. M4. GLOBE 70th Cemtary fox |

ONLY THE TOP PRODUCIS

TO-NITE 8,30 p.m.—MONDAY and TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
James MASON — Jessica TANDY — Sir Cedric HARDWYCKE



t 8

4
CHILDREN~Mat. only: Pit 12, House






THE TRUE-TO-LIFE, een

BEHIND-THE-SCENES
STORY OF A
Phe ASB



>... WALTER PIDGEON ~~
Av HARDING Bar SULNAN

-G-M Picture
KEEFE BRASSELLE . cewis stone « EOUARD FRANZ - RICHARD ANDERSON « DAWN ADDAMS
\hlitoc ty RONALD MILLAR aoa CEORGE FROESCHEL « Directed by RICHARD THORPE
: an















ROXY

Today Last *? Shows 4% & 8 15
John Barrymore, Jr.,

EMPIRE

Today Last ¢ Shows 4.45 & & 5?
Edward G. Robinson in

RATION X Preston Foster
MON. & TUES. 4.30 &8.90 od
Riroderick Crawford th-—- THE BIG N . aad
ALL THE KING'S MEN ‘MAN ACE’

Barry Nelson
4 , & TUBS, 430 & #15
Philip Reéd— Hillary Brooks in-
BIG TOWN SCANDAL
— and —
UNION STATION
Starring: William Holden,
Naney Olson

THURS, 20th at 1.30 p.m.
DOWN MEXICO WAY &
ROLL ON TEXAS MOON

SAT. 22nd MIDN7TE
Whole Serial—

KING OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED

ROYAL.

; ies ND te
WOMAN FROM TANGIER
THURS. 2th at 1.30 p.m, &
a.m,
KS
& GRAND CANYON TRAIL








OLYMPIC

Today Last 2 Shews 4.00 & 4.15
“THE GOLDEN GLOVE STORY"

Starring
Arch Ward — Kevin 0. Morrison

and
“HIGH LONESOME”
Color by Technicolor
Starring
John Barrymore, Jr,





































— \
MON. & TUES. 4.30 & 8.15 \
Republic Double— Today Layt 2 Shows 430 @ 8.15
THUMBS UP & Repevlic Deuble
TROCADERO ct thcebant Bones
Robert Rockwell, Dorothy Patrick
in
THURS, 20th at 1.30 im
HOMESTEADERS “OF PARADISE “FEDERAL AGENT AT LARGE” Ww
VALLEY with Rocky Lane & ¥

LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE “HAVANA ROSE”

with Roy Rogers, Dale Evans




MON. & TUES. 4.30 & 6.15
Republic Whole Serial

KING OF THE




SAT. 22nd MIDNITE
Whole Serial—

KING OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED



a tke BROADWA

in White and delightfully Coloured § y :
CHINE @ $142 per yd. ee CARER Oe

in White and delightfully coloured ROMAIN

—from $2.40 per yd.
SPUNS good quality $1.20 per yd.
Heavy Quality CREPE—$1.50 per yd.
TAFFETA in Shot and Moire from $1.26 to $2.94 per yd.
Nice Shades in ANGLAIS from $3.05 (no White)

Many more WHITE and COLOURED MATERIALS to choose
from our shelves—

—AND_ INEXPENSIVE













SS
COMING—BRIDGETOWN

“TO-MORROW I8S ANOTHER DAY"
Steve COCHRAN-—-Ruth ROMAN



BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. & CONTINUING DAILY

Thurs. Special 1.40 p.m.

THE ARKANSAS SWING

HOOSIER HOT SHOTS &

BONANZA TOWN

STARRETT & Smiling BURNETT V

OPENING THURS. 20TH
4.45 & 8.30 PM.
ONLY THE VALIANT








EMPIRE

To-day & To-merrew 145 & 6.30



ECHNSON

Seven Py eu .
“Trot ma Dec tnd ty ox
EXTRA SH
The agement of this Theatre wishes
» its Patrons that as from Friday
» 1952,
TS--Pit 16, House 42, Balcony 5S,

e
FOR TOWELLING

STOCKINGS—45, 51 and 60
PURE WOOL TWIN SETS—
Sweater and Cardigan Sets from $22.98

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

Balm oral Gap.

Gives you choice
SELECTION

BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN)
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. & CONTINUING

OPENING FRIDAY 21sT
4.45 & 8.30 P.M
TAP ROOTS





SUNDAY ADv¢
me |

WATCH

NEXT SUNDAY’S i







BIG,
EVENTS

IN

THE
ROODAL

ORT: PUP

the Prices will be:-—

'

(Next to Singers)




i
i
i























UNDIES—Slips, Half-Slips, Panties



$27.98 for BOTH pieces

Exclusive Shopping Centre
* * * *
DECORATION HOUSE: Antiques, Gifts.



ADVOCATE CO.: Book Shop, Stationery.

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.

THE ENGLISH SHOP: Materials blocked

$50 CCCCOOCSSSSEEGEOUDEE BUFO FOO

by hand, Skirts, Shirts, Shorts.

BETTINA LTD: Gowns, Lingerie, Gifts,
etc.

CLUB POINCIANA: Bar, Restaurant,
Guest Rooms.

BRENDA BEAUTY SALON: Ladies Hair-

dressing, Beauty treatment.

Hastings.



Q 2
$ 4
S60 toe PP PPP SO $9099

Â¥
%,

“CINEMA

—Dial 5170







SAMUEL GOLDWYN Presents «“ ”
“I WANT YOU” FABULOUS FABIOLA
GODDES OF LOVE IN A CITY OF SEN!
Dana Dorothy Ferley Peggy Stafring: Michele MORGAN—IHlenri VIDAL & Thousands in The Cast!
ANDREW S—McGUIRE—GRANGER—DOW a =

Bai. nd Special 1.0 p.m.

HOOSIBR HOT SHOTS &

BONANZA TOWN



slor by Technicolor
IN & Susan HAYWAK














THE ARKANSAS SWING

Chatles STARRETT & Smiley BURNETT



ICATE

SUNDAY,



f Pur tag M* P. M. SHERLOCK, B.A.,
é wore A D V Oo C A TE Vice Principal of the Univer-
“ON Tes | sity College of the West Indies
SPOOFS fareives to-day. Mr. Sherlock, who

_ is also Director of Extra-Mural

Studies, will preside over a con-
ference of Resident Tutors of the
Area from March 17th to 2lst.

Also arriving for the confer-
ence are, Mfr. B. H. Easter,
C.M.G., Resident Tutor of the

Windward Islands, Mr. S, Sharp,
M.A., Resident Tutor of the Lee-
ward Islands, Mr. A. Pearse, M.A.,
Resident Tutor of Trinidad, and
Mr. A, A. Thompson, Resident
Tutor of British Guiana.

Mr. Sherlock is a guest at the
Hotel Royal,

Exhibiticn at Museum

T H E A T R E s ‘as Exhibition of Contempor-

ary Art which opened at the
consists of oils, watercolours,
Museum yesterday for four weeks

hagen is a bust of John Harrison,
who, was for some years Art and
Exhibitions officer, of the British
Council in the West. Indies. As a
tribute to Mr. Harrison’s work in
the cause of art in the Caribbean,
a laurel wreath now hangs on the
stand with his bust, Mr. Harrison
is now in Lagos with the British
Council.

Barbadian Returns

R. KEITH T. STOUTE a Bar-
badian now working with
T.L.L, at Point-a-Pierre is now in
Barbados for six weeks’ holiday.
He arrived here recently by
B.W.LA. and is staying with his
relatives Dr, and Mrs. C. P.
Stoute of Kensington New Road.

Barrister Returns Honte

R. MILTON CATO, Barrister-
at-Law, St. Vincent, and Mrs.
Cato whoswere in Barbados on a
short visit, returned home on
Thursday by B.G. Airways. They

were guests of Hon’ble Dr. A. S. ;

Cato of “Arnsdale,”
Hill.

Medico For U.K.
R, E. S. ST. JOHN of “West-
gate” corner of Strath-
clyde and Barbarees Road was
among the passengers who left
here on Friday morning by the
SS. Golfito for the United King-
dom. He has gone up for six
months during which time he will
take a course in Pathology.

U.K. Businessman

R. WALTER CARTER, C.B.E.
and a prominent business-
man of Kent, England, accompan-
ied by Mrs, Carter, were intransit
from Trinidad on Friday morning
by the 8.S. Golfito on their way
back to England.
Mr. and Mrs. Carter spent two
months’ holiday here before going
on to Trinidad for three days.

Government

Engaged
HE engagement was = an-
nounced recently of Mr.

Martin Browne, son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. C, Browne of Spooner’s
Hill, and Miss Sylvia Rowe,
daughter of
Pasture Road, St. Michael.

Mr. Browne is attached to the
Advocate’s Composing Depart-
ment,

Three Weeks

N Barbados for three weeks’ hol-
iday is Mr. Terrence Richards

son of Mr.
arrived by
Friday morning from Trinidad.

friends after an absence of



the world of its appointments—a

Smith Alarm, In cream, blue or green cases
with plated fittings. A 30-hour alarm
clock with 4-inch dial carrying luminous
spots. Also available non-luminous.
British prévision-made by Smiths English

élocks Ltd.

OBTAINABLE AT ALL





JUST RECEIVED
¢

3 & 3 Baby Oi
Lotion
Cream

Powder
Kidney Pills

” ” ”

” ”

ior. Ghase’s

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813



“HIGHWAY 301
Steve COCHRAN—Virginia GREY



OISTIN—me: 8404
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 por

REAL GLORY

Gary COOPER—David NIVEN

Mon, & Tues. 445 & 8.99 pm

a ALL MY SONS

Fniwatd G. ROBINSON—

GIPSY WILD CAT

(Tecnnicolar!

Marua MONTE & John HALI



pottery and sculpture. Among the
sculpture exhibited by Karl Brood-

Mrs. E. Rowe of

Ernest Richards,
Jeweller of Meftregor Street who
the S.S. Golfito on
He is an employee of the Singer
Sewing Machine Co., and has now
come over to see his family and
two

To keep that
appointment . eves

This is the punctual friendly clock that reminds Gan ot

Smith flan






Burt LANCASTER &

A



Carb Calling



MR. W. CHINN

Welfare Adviser

R. WILFRED CHINN, Sociai

Welfare Adviser to the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies,
arrived on Friday evening by
B.W.LA. from Antigua and is
staying with Miss Ibberson in St.
James.

Mr, Chinn has been making a
tour of the Caribbean area, He
spent a few days here Jast month
and has now returned to attend
the Conference of Social Welfare
Officers in the British Caribbean
at | which he will - be -the «guest
speaker.

The Conference opens at Hast-
ings House on Monday morning
under the Chairmanship of Miss

elfare

his tour of the region after which
he will lead discussions on “a

8
:

R. V. A. OVENS, Dental Sur-

geon of Toronto, Canada, re-
turned home on Friday evening
by T.C.A, after spending about
two weeks’ holiday staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Also returning to Canada on
Friday by T.C.A, after spending a
holiday at the Royal were Miss
M. Merrick of Toromto who had
spent three weeks and Mr. and
Mrs. A. S. Graydon of London,
Ontario who came down for two
weeks,

Mr. Graydon is Export Manager
of John Labatt Ltd.

St. Patrick’s Night Dinner
VERYTHING will no doubt be
strictly Irish when every-
body sits down to the St. Patrick's
Night dinner at the Rockley
Beach Club tomorrow night. If
you have never met the frish on
St. Patrick’s day there is still
something to look forward to in
life, but on the other hand, one
should not make the same mistake
as Battling Siki whe was foolish
enough to defend his world title
in Ireland against an Irish man on
this celebrated day.

All 33 guests will therefore be
in the mood ‘o do justice to a right
toyal dinner. The party is strictly
stag and a good time is looked for-
ward to by all.

MENU
Cream of Shamrock
Corrib Trout
Heifer or Paddy
Goat
Praties (in skins) from Bog of Allen
Galway Bay Cabbage
Killarney Cauliflower
Shannon Moss

» Mullingar MeGuity"

Croagh Patrick Snow
Prish Coffee & Poiteen
TOASTS
Her Majesty The Queen
The Day and the Land

Our Gues'
Absent Friends







special .

VICTORY



LEADING JEWELLERS

FLOWERED

SOLOS LCLEL LCA SEES

Reminder

ARIB begs to remind the gen-
eral public that the second
survey covering the crop season
will begin tomorrow, Monday,
March 1%. Most of the house-
holders who Were interviewed in
the first survey which covered the
“hard times” period, will be visit~-
ed again and asked to supply in-
formation covering one week

the crop pé@riod.

The success of this survey and
the eventual calculation of a Cost
of Living Index will be assured if
those who are interviewed in the
various af@as by the school teach-
ers, co-operate as willingly as they
aid in the first survey.

Fer Welfare Conference

HE Jamaican Delegation for

the Conference of Social Wel-
fare Officers of the British Carib-
bean area arrived by B.W.ILA. on
Friday evenimg. There are Mr.
E. N. Burke, Aeting General
Manager, Jamaica Social Welfare
Commission, Mr, E, B. Rodgers,
Executive Secretary, Juveniles
Authority amd Mr. E. J. Mont-

fine y, Chi Probation Officer.
iss P Rowley, Social Welfare
Officer, Grenada arrived, yester-

day morning by B.W.1.A.

Mr. Rodgers and Mr, Montgom-
ery are at Abbeville Guest House
while Mr, Burke and Miss Rowley
are staying at the Hastings Hotel,

Due to arrive to-day are Miss
M. de Verteuil, Assistant Secre-
tary and Mr, C. Ottley, Chief
Education Extension Officer, Mr.
G. E. Mose, Chief Probation Offi-
cer and Mr, C. W. Solomon, mem-
bers of the Trinidad delegation,

Mr. C. G. Huggins Labour
Commissioner of St. Vincent is
expected to arrive on Monday

morning by B, G, Airways.
After Five Months
RS. BEATRICE LASHLEY,
mother of Mr. S. G. Lashley,

of with whom she resides at number

five bungalow, Maxwell Road, re-
turned from Trinidad by the
Elders and Fyffes S.S. Golfite on
Friday morning after spending
about five months’ holdiay, stay-
ing as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.

Carlos Lyon, of Port-of-Spain.
Mrs. Lyon is Mrs. Lashley’s
daughter,

Old Harrisonian
R. J. A. WALROND GILL,
M.Sc., a Barbadian and Old
Harrisonian, has been appointed
Resident Engineer to one of
Courtauld’s largest factories in
Flint, Flintshire, North Wales.

After staying in Canada for six-
teen months, he was sent to the
U.S.A. for three months during
which time, his wife had returned
to England.

In Cleveland, Ohio, he assisted
with plans for Courtauld’s ten
million dollar factory which was
being erected in Alabama.

He later left for New York
where he was able to see his uncle
Hatry (“Chief” of Harrison Col-
Nege in the old days) and also met
five of his seven cousins, the
youngest of whom has just re-
turned from Hanover and showed
him around New York.

For Business
R. C. A, PEIRCE, Director
of Messrs. James A. Lynch
and Co. Ltd. was a passenger
for Dominiea on Thursday by
B.G., Airways. He has gone on a
business visit and expects to be
away for about a week.



BY THE WAY ee « By Beachcomber

REALISED in a flash the com-
= plicated nature of modern life
when I read that special socks
were being exported from England
to America with the word “Hi!”
in yellow on each sock.

It is explained that the wearer
lifts his trouser-leg on passing
2 friend, so as to reveal the
greeting. When Americans have
Jearned to make the socks for
themselves, there will be a slump

; over here. Anyhow, the fashion
|may change, when passers-by
| find it simpler to say “Hi!” than
| to send to England for socks.

There is 4 proposal, says a
report, to decorate English pottery
with Arabic writing “because it is
beautiful.” Why not export a sock
reinforced with pottery, bearing
the word “Hi!” in Arabic.

In passing

HAD not known that the late

Monsignor O’Connor, Chester-
ton’s “Father Brown,” was born
in Clonmel. Laurence Sterne was
also born in that little town under
the Comeraghs. Lady Blessington
(Miss Power) was bern just out-
side the town, and there is a piece
of water called Lady Blessington’s
pool to this day. Trollope brought
his young wife to Clonmel and
wrote his first book there, But
the town has a later Alaim to fame.

NEW ARRIVALS

WHITE SHARKSKID ....
BLACK & WHITE MATERIAL
BORDERED TAFFETA ......
WIRTE CREPE BACK SATI
WHITE a CREPE 54”
N



=9

MARCH 16, 1952

Back to Canada

1SS BERYL CLARKE of
Toronto, Canada, returned
home on Friday evening by T.C.A.
after spending three and a halt
weeks’ holiday staying at the
Hotel Royal.
Office Manageress and book-
keeper of Messrs A. C. MacPherson

of and Company of Toronto, Miss

Clarké had come down to join her
relatives who are also holidaying
at the Royal.

Her mother Mrs. R. H. Clarke,
was here fror last month and will
be remaining until the middle of
April. Her two aunts, Mrs. T. E.
Wrenshall and Mrs. W. F. Day,
were here since the end of Novem-
her and will be returning to
Canada sometime in June.

Short Holiday

R. ROY ISHMAEL of Messrs

Y. De Lima & Co. Ltd,
Jewellers of Port-of-Spain, arrived
here recently on a short holiday
and is staying with his sister Mrs.
Samuel Callender of St. Matthias
Gap. He expects to rettrn to
Trinidad later in the week.

The Human Touch

COMMENTING on the news
that Britain’s Arthur Treacher,
the specialist in stage butlers, is
to play a full-blooded American
Indian in “Deedee and the
Brave” on Broadway, columnist
Hy Gardner says, “Next thing

you know we'll have Jimmy
Durante doing Shakespearian
readings.

B.B.C. Radio
Programmes

SUNDAY, MARCH 16,

1952
1115 am

International Communism,

1130 am Ray's A Laugh, 12 00 noon
The News, 1210 p.m News Analysis,
40-715 pm. — 19 16m, 25 53m
31L.0%m.
400 p.m The News, 410 pm In-
terlude, 415 pm For the Cyommon
Good, 430 pm. Sunday Half Hour,
500 pm. Variety Bandbox, 6 00 pm

BBC Symphony Orchestra, 6.45 p m
What's Cooking, 655 pm. Programme
Parade and Interlude, 700 pm The
News, 710 pm. News Analysis.

7.15—10.45 p.m 25 53M 31 32M 49 4M

715 pm_ -Caribbean Voices, 7 45 p.m.
Sing It Again, 8.15 pm Radio -News-
reel, 830 pm. Religious Service, 9.00
pm _ British Concert Hall, 10 00 p m
The News, 10 10 p.m. From The Editori-

als, 1015 pm. London Forum, 10 45
pm. Singing is so Good a Thing.
BOSTON
WRUL 15.29 Me WRUW 11.75 Mo
WREX_ 17.75 .
MONDAY, MARCH 17, 1952
11145 am rsonal Portrait, 11 30
am Variety Fanfare, 12.00 noon The
News, 1210 pm. News
40—7 15 pm - 19. 76m , 25 538m ,
31.32m.





400 pm The News, 410 pm _ The
Daily Service, 415 pm Melody From
= , 455 m Interlude, 5.00
m Composer of the Week, 5 15 p_m
ights at the Opera, 6 pm The
Irish Storyteller, 6 35 p.m. Interlude,
645 pm _ Sports Round-Up and Pro-
Fine Parade, 700 pm. The News,

10 pm. News Analysis.
71510 % p.m. — 25 53m., 31 82m ,
49.42m.



7.15 p.m. Play Reading “King Lear,”
745 pm _ A Portrait Sketch of James
Agate, 8 00 p m. Think on these Things,
815 pm _ Radio Newsreel, 8 30 pm
African Survey, 845 pm Composer of
the Week, 900 p.m From The Third
Programme, 1000 pm The News, 10.10
pm. From The Editorials, 10 15 pm
Science Review, 1030 pm. A Musical
Childhood.

It was the seene, in 1946, of the
great under-water swim, when
the floods were out, from Carrick
to the yard of the Ormonde Hotel.
The heroes of this amazing feat
were myself and a well-known
Irishman. It is talked of all over
County Tipperary. Clonmel makes
the best nougat in Europe. Mon-
télimar comes a bad second.

Be honest about it

Hoe’ nauseating has been tho
outburst of priggishness
about currency for foreign travel;
as though a man went to the
Pyrenees to “strengthen inter-
national understanding” or “to
promote better feelings between
peoples.” If there is one thing
that is self-evident it is that the
nglishman abroad usually des-
pises and nearly always dislikes
the people of the country, And
are the crowds who go to the
coast-line of ‘Provence angry
because their goodwill mission
will have to be postponed? What
poppycock!

By the way, we used to hear
a lot of Socialist talk about the

brotherhood of man and _ the
international solidarity of the
working classes. But all this

seems to have dissolved before
the frightful prospect of a few
Htalians helping us to dig coal.

ALSO
A NICE SELECTION OF LADIES STOCKINGS.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606

The Garden—St. James
To-day & To-morrow &.30 p.m.
Mat Te-day 430 pm

GIRL FROM JONES BEACH}

Ronald REAGAN—Virginia MAYO &}})

TEA FOR TWO

Doris DAY—Gordon MacRAE








Tues. (only) 8.30 p.m

STAGE FRIGHT

dane WYMAN-=Richard TODD &

GUNS OF THE PEC
Dick FORAN























Dial 4220



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And

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SUNDAY, MARCH 16,

seo

np ee ee ee ee ey Te pe

1952

Family vs. Army

By G.B.

A few years back, Sam

Goldwyn produced “The Best

Years Of Our Lives” which was hailed as an outstanding
film dealing with the problems confronting returned sold-

iers.

Mr. Goldwyn has now come up with a worthy sts-

cessoy in “I WANT YOU” showing at the Plaza, Bridge-
town. This film is in no way a sequel to its predecessor,
but it contains the same warmly human appeal, for which

this producer’s pictures are

A little sentimental at times,
perhaps—but that won't do any
of us any harm. The important
factor is the film’s message—that
. the “I want you” of personal ties
and emotions must give way to
the call of country and of the
world, in this time of crisis in
which we live.

It is a straightforwarg story of
an average American family and
presents the personal and family
problems that arise when the fam-
ily is faced with war. Mr. Greer
Sr., was in World War I, though
his sons are unaware of the fact
that he was only an orderly. His
elder son, married and now in
charge of the family construction
business, is a veteran of of World
War Il and his younger boy—de-
ferreq once by the draft—is now
called up. Young, in love and
feeling that he is being railroaded
into the army, he asks his brother
to write the draft board that he
is indispensable to their business.
His brother refuses, but is later
faced with the same question as
to whether he is indispensable,

when his former commanding
officer tells him he is needed to
build airfields in Korea. Final

realization is brought home to
both men, that no one on the
home front is exempt from their
duty to their country.

Skilfully woven into the picture
are the reactions of the father,
mother, wife and sweetheart, of
brother to brother and employer to
empleyee. An interesting feature
of the film is that it shows the
viewpoints of three age levels—
the young sweethearts, the young
married clinging to their home,
children angq happiness and
mother and father, who are al-

ways “saying good-bye to their
sons”.
There are two memorable

scenees characterized by straight
thinking and dramatic intensity.
One, where Nancy Greer, played
by Dorothy MacGuire castigates
her brother-in-law for his petu-
lance and reluctance to fight, and
the other when Mrs, Greer Sr.,
played by Mildred Dunnock rebels
at the vain-glorious boastings of
her husband’s activities during
World War I. Also, throughout
the story, it is emphasized that un-
like their fathers at their age, the
present ‘generation sees no glam-
our or glory in war, but they
realize, that bitter as they may be,
they have to meet their responsi-
bilities if life is to endure.

Thoughtful direction and excel-
lent acting by a top-notch cast
headed by Dana Andrews, Doro-
thy MacGuire, Farley Granger and
Peggy Dovr make this a first-
class drama of American life to-
day.

“THE UNKNOWN MAN”

Starting at the Globe Next
Wednesday, THE UNKNOWN
MAN is an absorbing drama that
states as its theme that the law
may fail, but Justice—never. The
chief character, Bradley Masen is
an idealistic ang highly respected
corporation lawyer who is ob-
sessed with the ideal of justice.
Sincere in his belief that a young
man, Rudi Wallchek, accused of
murder is innocent, he is_ per-
suaded to defend him at his trial,
and wins acquittal When he

learns, after the trial, that in his
passion for justice, he has helped
to frée a murderer and extortion-
ist, he determines to rectify the
injustice which he has unwitting-

noted.

jy served and tracks down a city-
wide extortion racket to the
wealthy, socially prominent head
of the City’s Crime Commission.
Shocked and outraged by his dis-
covery, Masen kills the man and
the next morning goes to the Dis-
trict Attorney's office ta give him-
self up—only to find the murderer
he helped to free has been charged
with the killing, The question then
arises—should he tell the D.A.
what he knows—or let a freed
murderer take the rap for a crime
he has not committed? At this
point melodrama, with an ironical
twist, steps in as the lawyer takes
justice into his own hands.

The plot is an arresting one
and entirely plausible, and
through expert direction,, sus-
pense is maintained to the end,
building to the fina) climactic
court-room scene’ with ,Masen
once again defending his client
against a charge of murder which
he himself committed and against
such overpowering curcumstantial
evidence, that he loses the case.

Walter Pidgeon, as the high-
principled lawyer, harrassed by
doubt but determined that justice
shall prevail at all costs, give one
of his finest performances. Ann
Harding’s portrayal of his loyal
and devoted wife has warmth and
sympathy and a deep understand-
ing of her husband’s emotional
strain. Barry Sullivan as the
cynical D.A, and Keith Brasselle
as the murderer both give a good
aceount of themselves, while
Lewis Stone brings his usual
authority ang dignity to the role
of presiding judge. I would like
to mention Konstantin Shayne,
one of the supporting cast. Mr.
Shayne plays the murdered boy’s
father, and though only seen on
the screen in three sequences, his
final scene is deeply moving.

An unusual and _ interesting
picture. excellently acted and

directed.
FABIOLA

Based on Cardinal Wiseman’s
novel (1885) FABIOLA is an am-
bitious spectacle which depicts
the political rivalry that exploited
the prevailing prejudices against
Christians in the days prior to
the Emperor Constantine’s recog-
nition of the new religion. Made
in Italy several years ago, it was
originally of super-feature length,
but it has since undergone a cer-
tain amount of cutting and adap-
tion, English dialogue Has been
dubbed in — with fair ‘success —
but some of the cutting, particu-
larly in the beginning, results in
a certain amount of confusion,
There is always a strong appeal
in films depicting biblieal times,
probably because there is such
wide .scope for the spectacular,
and FABIOLA is no exception.

Briefly, the story concerns
Fabius Severus, his daughter and
a handsome young _ gladiator,
whose sympathies are with the

Christians. When Fabius is found
dead in his garden, unscrupulous
praetors accuse the Christians of
his murder, and literally, ali hell
breaks loose, with the Christians
winning in the end.

The sets are authentic and there
are plenty of action scenes that
are realistic to a degree, depict-
ing gladatorial combats and
Christians in mortal combat with
wild animals. Michele Morgan,
Henri Vidal and Michel Simon
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Gardening Hints
For Amateurs

When and What to Cut Back

The business of cutting back the
various shrubs and vines that re-
quire this treatment is a puzzle to
many gardeners,

What should be cut ba¢k and
when?

A search in our all too few local
garden books only results in con-
fusion for they are rather con-
tradictory, advice from other peo-
ple too is Varied, some advising
one thing and some another.

There is g especial con-

over the cutting back of
the Insettias (single and
double). Double Poinsettia should
be. cut back in March, and again
im October, while the single one
is cut back in August and again
in October. The first cutting of
these plants should be to a foot
or even less of the ground, but
the second cutting in (October)
should be to cut back each branch
about two feet from the end of the
branch. This second cut results in
each branch sending out two, or
sometimes three branches in the
place of the original one, so the
flower bracts considerably.

Now many people do not agree
with this second cut, and they
only cut back the once. Some do
mot even cut back their Poinset-
tias at all. The best way is to
find out by experience which of
these treatments suits your Poin-
settias best, and stick to that.

From all this it is plain that
there is no recognised hard and
fast rule as to when, or even if,
shrubs and vines should be cut
back,

As a generality however it may
be said that to cut back, just be-
fore the rains start (April, May,
June) is a sensible time to cut,
but, and this is a big but, only if
the plant requires cutting back.

Plants, like other living things
are individual, and must be dealt
with as such. If your Hibiscus, or
any shrub or vine is overgrown
or straggly, by all means cut it
back, and to do this at a time
when it will soon have the bene-
fit of the rains is only sensible.
But, should the Hibiscus, or what
will you, be in good heart and
healthy, then no matter what the
time of the year, there is obvious-
ly no reason to cut it back

Never cut baek a plant im full
bloom. Wait until the flowering is
over.

It is quite easy to recognise the
signs when a plant will benefit
from being cut back, It becomes
ever grown and woody, and does
not flower as well as usual. When
it displays these signals then do
not hesitate to cut back, and be
sure to do the job thoroughly.
Manure it and unless the rains
are heavy, give it a dpily soaking.
You will soon be rewarded by a
vigorous new spring.

Sometimes a plant that does
not need cutting right down, will
still benefit from a good pruning.
oe this is meant the pruning out
of any dead wood and thin poor
branches in a moderate way. So
much in these matters depends
on each gardener’s judgment and
commen sense used in conjunction
with his own gardens individual
needs. All this is learht slowly by
experience,

As a basis however from which
to work, here is a list of certain
shrubs and vines, and the times
they are usually cut back if neees-

sary
Plant and Month
To Cut Back
King of Flowers, February to
March; Pride of Barbados, April
to June; Double Poinsettia, March
and again in October; Single Poin-
settia, August and again in Octo-
ber; Double Coralita, October. Sin-
gle Coralita Any_ time before
rains; Canariensis, March; Croton,
March; Pentas, Any time; Ronda-
letia, March; Hibiscus, March,
April or May; Oleander, March OV
later; Bougainvillia, June; White
Christmas Coralita March,

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B.B.C. Radio
Notes

SAMUEL SELVON’S NOVEL :
A BRIGHTER SUN

Reviewed by
Arthur Calder Marshall

In the BBC’s weekly Sunday
evening West Indies programme,
‘Caribbean Voices’ Arthur Calder
Marshall with review on Sunday
next, 16th inst., the new novel
‘A Brighter Sun’ by Samuel
Selvon of Trinidad. It is very
fitting that this should be done in
‘Caribbean Voices’ which has
played and is playing such a part
in West Indian writing and long
before he went to England to
seek a wider fame Samuel ‘Sel-
von’s work used to be heard in
this programme. This first novel
by a young writer will add to the
high opinion of West Indian writ-
ing now current, and we believe
that Arthur Calder Marshall, well
known to listeners to ‘Caribbean
Voices’ as a harsh critic, will take
this line. Following this review
there will be a short story by
Mrs. O. M. Howard of Jamaica
which will also be criticised by
Arthur Calder Marshall, Broad-
cast begins at the usual time of
7.15 p.m.

St. Patrick’s Day

In honour of St. Patrick's Day,

17th March, the BBC will broad-

east three programmes in the
coming week. First of all, the
religious service at 8.30 p.m.

comes from St. Patrick’s Mem-
orial Church, Saul, County Down,
with the service conducted by
the Rector, the Rev. W. G. L.
Walter, and the address given by
the Rt. Rev. W.S. Kerr, Lord
Bishop of Down and Dromore.
A seeond St. Patrick’s Day broad~
cast is ‘The Irish Story teller’ at
6.00 p.m. on Monday, 17th inst.
The third broadcast is also om
Monday, this time at 10.30 p.m.
when Sean O’Boyle talks about
the musie he heard as a child in
Belfast about thirty years ago.
Irish airs and popular ballads as
well as fiddle solos will be heard
in the programme.

The Conduct of the War

In the talk ‘From the Third
Programme’ on Friday next, 21st
inst. listeners will hear ‘the
former BBC war correspondent
Chester Wilmot speaking about
‘The Conduct of the War’ in
which he examines the diplo-
matic .and strategic origins of
the present situation in Europe
and shows how Russia came to
replace Germany as the dominant
power on the European continent.
Mr. Wilmot is the author of one
of the most important books yet
to appear on the Second World
War and probably the most com-
prehensive account of British,
American, Soviet and German
political and military policies
during the war. Entitled ‘The
Struggle for Europe’ it shows
that differences between British
and U.S. policy played inte the
hands of Russia who kept her
post-war objectives always in
sight. Mr. Wilmot's talk in the
coming week will be on the air
twice on Friday next, at 4.15
p.m. and again at 10.30 p.m.

Portrait of James Agate

For decades James Agate was
recognised as one of ndon’s
most famous dramatic erities and
most colourful ‘wits’. He is the
subject of a ‘Portrait Sketch’ to
be broadcast by the BBC on
Monday, 17th inst. at 7.15 p.m.
This programme will be in the
G.O.S, at a time when the beams
to us carry the West Indies pro-
gramme—at a’ pense, this is
the series of readings of King
Lear. The James Agate pro-
gramme while not beamed to us









SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FARM AND GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

THE interesting article on the Soya bean and its uses,
“Advocate” of March 7, prompts us to
review briefly the position in respect to the crop in these
parts, and especially in view of the fact that questions
are frequently asked why this valuable legume has not
attracted attention as a crop

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»

KS

The writer of these notes first %

made a study om the behaviour y

of the Soya bean in Canada many 4 ~
years ago and, sinee then, has } 2 ’

been connected with trials in the
West Indies over a considerable
period.

A check up of the literature
shows that various attempts at
Soya bean cultivation have been
made in the Lesser Antilles dating
from about 1907—1908 when a
trial was made in Antigua. Since |
then, there have been repeated |
efforts in nearly all the islands
and territories, but yields have
been, on the average, compara-
tively low and uncertain; although
a large number of varieties from
widely separated regions, both
East and West, have been tried.
Indications are that an important
inhibiting growth factor is the
length of day, the Soya bean re-
quiring long day illumination for
best development. Again, the cul-
tural conditions necessary to pro-

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to be inseparable from the bac-
terial factor, for the strain of ni-
trogen-fixing organisms associated
with this legume does not appear
to exist to any extent — if at ail
—in West Indian soils; and even
when introduced is apparently
difficult to establish, Porte Rico, }Â¥
at ome time, reported serious diffi-

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been obtained by storing in the
dried pod (unshelled) im cold
storage. ‘













A tremendous amount ef in-
vestigation work has been car-
ried out in the United States and
Canada on the Soya bean, There
is no question that results are
greatly influenced by climatic
considerations and the breeding
and selection of desirable types
and strains over a wide range of
conditions are essential for the
success of the plant on a com-
mercial scale, We know of gar-
deners who have grown the
bean in a small way for their
own table and the plant is cer-
tainly worthy of a trial for its
nutritional value in this con-
nection. But, until we in the
West Indies realize the
ance of breeding more
able and more profitable strains
of our food crops, the eall to
extention of food erop cultiva-
tion is not likely to meet with
the whole-hearted response it
should. We cannot, any longer
afford to ignore the fundamental
factors in increased food pro-
duction, The only food crop in
these parts which has received
close and continuous study and
improvement is rice; and facili-
ties for this work have resulted
largely from the fact that rice
had and has considerable export
potentialities. We must follow the
lead of sugar and step up im-
provement work if we are not to
be faced with the constant chal-
lenge that food crops are too
hazardous and unprofitable to
produce, There is another aspect:
heavy yielding forage types have
been obtained by breeding and
in territories like the West In-
dies, notoriously short of protein
animal feeds, the Soya bean is
deserving of the fullest consid~
eration and attention.

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’ PAGE FOUR





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W.I CAN TAKE CARE
OF INDIA

Eliminations For Jamaica Tennis

BY O. §. COPPIN

CRICKET fans who were erly awaiting some
first hand eye-witness Gueertabons from nome
ible members of the West Indies team were relieved
to hear the optimistic tone and the objective ap-
proach which Jeffrey Stollmeyer and Gerry Gomez

- made to the recent Australia-West Indies tour.
Those who were waiting to hear the usual
bellyache “if only this and if only that” must have
been disappointed and those too who expected to
Ras 7 hear that the death knell of future West Indies
| cricket had been sounded have also been disappointed,
| Both these players that have earned the respect of West Indian
| cricket fans attributed our failure to win the Tests in the main to
| the difference in approach to the game between the Australians and
| the West Indians and the quickness in the field of the Australians as

| compared with the West Indians

PACE BOWLERS NEEDED

! i other point is one which I have academically from the warmth
| of an armchair by the radio but it has been borne out by state-
ments from both these players and that is that had the West Indies
one bowler or a pair of bowlers to restore some balance of bumpers
then the competition would have been even closer,

The match winning strength brought to the Australians by Lind-
wall, Miller and Johnston has shown emphatically how the West In-
dies have suffered on that tour from lack of class bowlers of pace and
how accurate fast bowling with length and the stumps for targets can

win matches regardless of the excellence of the batting forces you may
array against them,

NONSENSE PROGRAMME
> NONSENE of the programme has been mentioned in these
columns a long time before the West Indians left these shores
for Australia and John Goddard himself has borne out my argument
that we should have played at least three full scale State games be-
| fore being vushed into a Test.

I am glad that Jeffrey expressed the view that provided we
can get our professionals back that we shall be able to take care
of the Indians.

j The firm manner in which the West Indies. dealt with New
| Zealand coming immediately after their failure to regain the Ashes
}and Jeffrey's hopeful predictions with regard to our chances with
j India, constitute a clear denial to the pessimistic view that the
| failure of the West Indies to annex the “Ashes” spells the end of

West Indies cricket prosperity.
LEARNT LESSONS
| WE have learnt lessons, We have seen how people play cricket the
} hard way, giving nothing away, We have experienced the atmos-

phere of direct downright fight. We must put these lessons to a good

use in our future planning.

There is every necessity for selecting pace bowling candidates
NOW and training them. The promiscuous selection of people two or

| three months before a tour does not produce a Lindwall, Miller or
| Bill een :

Cricket is as much a science in my opinion as boxing, rowin,
the like in sport. This being so, cricketers must esters REGULAR
specialised training like boxers and oarsmen,

There is no point in selecting people without systematic and
regular training and expect them to compete successfully against
players who have been scientifically trained.

That is tantamount to our selecting a promising young chap who
— a bad pigawere gine and who has probably shown great
promise in the limi sphere in amateur bo:

Joe Louis in his wime a on

Perhaps in one out of a thousand times he might accomplish the
seemingly impossible but in the other 999 eases he always finishes
without any room between his boxing trunks and the floor of the ring.

Let the West Indies cricket powers-that-be immediately initiate
a search for pace bowling talent and begin to train them NOW not six
weeks before the Indians come, they will only become muscle-bound
if they become anything at all.

OPEN TOURNAMENT SUCCESS

*WuHE eliminations for the team to represent the Barbados Amateur

Lawn Tennis Association to take part in the Brandon Trophy
any nen 2 venation ora begun and three players from among

rie Taylor, Denis Worme Symmon
ne taking part , Algy Sy ds and J. D. Trimmingham
ave always known Eric Taylor, Trimmingha and
tennis circles but Algy I know better in cricket, football ta
ball circles. He is now an all-rounder of class since he has invaded
local lawn tennis circles as an outstanding player for Club Premiere.

This recognition in naming him for the Trials is to my mind a
triumph for the efforts of the Barbados Lawn Tennis Association to
organise local lawn tennis on an Association basis,

Tt HAS shown that the effort to stage something as near an Open
tournament as possible has discovered tennis talent which, in

its absence it would not be possible to do, r

I think too that Symmonds who has had little tournament expe-
rience in compargson with the other three players, who all belong
to the Belleville Tennis club and who have just finished a club tour-
nament and are invitees to the Savannah Ciub tournament, did well

to extend Worme to six—all in the singles,

I am glad that Symmonds will be able to bring back his experi-
ence of ‘meeting these players and place it at the disposal of the
other comparatively unknown clubs who would not have been afford-

ed this opportunity had it not been for the far-si

DALRA ghtedness of the
If Symmonds makes the grade, and I hope he does, without pre-

judice to any other of the three players then his additional experience

in Jamaica will also be a good investment for future Open Barbados

Tennis.
SHOOTING SEASON STARTS

"THE BARBADOS RIFLE ASSOCIATION opened their 1952 shoot-

ing programme with 10 round shoots at 200 and 300 yards at
the Government Rifle Range yesterday.
f It was very hot and especially at the 200 yards bank mirage, that
is visible heat rays, was very noticeable. The wind was very light
and offered no problems,

Yesterday was the first occasion in recent years that individual
scores were entered for competition in connection with the Marks-
man Badge and Skilled Shot Badge. These are two of the non cen-
tral competitions which are run by the National Rifle Association
England.

In the early 1920’s Major A. De V. Chase won both the bronze
and silver rifle shooting badge. To-day only one score of 96 out of
100 made by Mr. G. F. Pilgrim qualified for the Marksman badge
while 11 others qualified for the Skilled Shot badge.

The competition between the four houses, Red, Blue, Yellow
and Green has begun. Last year this competition was won by Red
captained by Major A. DeV. Chase, Mr..T. A. L. Roberts winning
the miniature.

Blues have taken the lead to-day with a score of 447. The scores
were Blues 447, Red 440, Yellow 431, and Green 349.

The detailed score of Blues is as follows :—

Lt. Colonel Connel ay Rs oe ee 93
Major O. F. C. Walcott he He i 90
Mr. M. R. De Verteuil oi iN é 89
Captain C. E. Neblett .. a a et 88

Mr. H. F. Cuke ;

: Bs “a a 87
The next shoot takes place on Saturday, March 29 at 12.30 p.m.
at 500 and 600 yards.



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’



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SPARTAN

EVERTON



DEFEAT
1—O

DESPITE their slight edge on the game, Everton went
down to a one-nil defeat at the hands of Spartan when the
two teams engaged each other at Kensington Oval yester-

day evening.

The lone goal of the match came late in the second half,
when Haynes, the Spartan centre half converted a corner

kick from the left wing by

The large crowd which went to
the Oval to witness the game was
very disappointed in the poor
standard of play from both teams,
and except for two notable ex-
ceptions — Haynes, the Everton
inside left who stole the show,
and Allan Ishmael whom Spartan
fielded for the first time this
season, and who at intervals was
responsible for initiating every
forward movement for his team,
the other players seemed badly
off form.

Poor Playing

The Spartan team failed com-
pletely to organize themselves,
an: although tne other team was
not altogether guilty of this
defect, they allowed every chance
they had to win the match to go
abegging. There was a most ap~
parent lack of team work and
directional kicking, and never
once did any one member of
either team seem to understand
er appreciate the technique of
the other player.

Spartan took first touch kicking
towards the northern goal. They
were immediately on the offen~
sive, but a good shot by Ainsley
Gittens, their centre forward,
went over the crossbar

Everten soon organised and
almost got their chance to open
their score when. Atkins the
Spartan custodian failed to hold
a grounder, but the Everton for-
ward failed to make use of the
lapse.

Play slowed up considerably,
and after a few minutes of dull-

ness, Everton was awarded a
penalty kick against Spartan.
Haynes took the kick, but Atkins

brought off a good save as he
dived to the right and stopped a
low one,

Everton had missed their sec-
ond opportunity and straightway
Spartan went back into the at-
tack, and receiving a good pass,
Jemmott on the left wing sent
in a good centre off the touch
line, but Griffith’s effort to con-

Jemmott:
vert was nullified when the ball
struck the left upright and re-
bounded into play.

Free Kick

The Park team pressed, but on
the one occasion when Everton
moved down on their opponents.
Spartan was penalised for the
goalie carrying the ball. The
Spartan men lined up on the goal
line, and the indirect free kick
was negatived as the ball struck
one of the Spartan players and
rebounded into play. An Everton
player eventually kicked wide of
the upright.

Half time was taken shortly after
with both teams still having to
open the scores.

On resumption, Everton went
immediately on the offensive, and
thrice took fruitless tries at the
Spartan goal.

Once again it was very notice-
able that the Spartan defence
was not sufficiently well organ-
ized, and all too often they failed
to keep their forwards suffici-
ently fed.

Ishmael succeeded in organizing
the front line, and getting the bali
himself, iniated many good for-
ward moves, but when the left-
winger did not bungle play, the
Everton defence negatived his
efforts.

Once again Everton went on the
offensive, and led by Reg Haynes,

their inside left, assailed the
Spartan goal, but still that voal
eluded them.

They were completely outplay-
ing their rivals who had again be-
come disorganized. Despite this,
Spartan got away, and after Jem-
mott had failed to convert a
certain goal, having the goal
keeper alone to beat, Haynes, the
Spartan centre-half, converted a
well kicked corner by Jemmott,
to open the score for his team.

Everton renewed their efforts,
but the Spartan defensive refused
to yield, and the game ended with
Everton pressing for the equaliser,



Erdiston’s Sports Club

Admitted To

2nd: Division

THE Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket
Association at Friday’s meeting admitted Erdiston’s Sports

Club in the Second Division

subject to their grounds being

accepted by the Sub-Committee.

Windward, winners of

the Intermediate Cup, were

permitted to enter a team in the Second Division Competi-

tion.

The Board rejected applications
from Carlton and Y.M.P.C. to
enter a third team in the Compe-
tition for the Intermediate Trophy.
It was pointed out by the Secre-
tary that last season took some
seven months to complete and any
further admission of new teams
without grounds would yrolong
the seafon. There were 30 teams
playing on 16 grounds, The Board
also rejected the application from

Savannah Club
Tennis Tournanient

YESTERDAY RESULTS
LADIES SINGLES
Miss G, Pilgrim beat Mrs. Legge 6—3;
6—2.

MEN'S SINGLES

J. D. Trimingham eat F,
6—1, 6-2.

V. N. Roach lost to CB. Sisnett 7—5,

3—6, 3—6.
LADIES DOUBLES
Mrs. P. McG. Patterson and Mrs. R
S. Bancroft beat Mrs J. Connell and
Mrs A, O'N, Skinner 6—1; 6—3.
Mrs Gibbons and Mrs, FD. Barnes
beat Miss Hudson and Miss M. Wood

6—1; 6-1.
MIXED DOUBLES
Miss D, Wood ane Dr, C, G. Manning
beat Mr, & Mrs. D E Worme 2—6;

&—2: 6-4
MEN'S DOUBLES
G, O'N. Skinner and I. J. Niblock
beat S P_ Edghill and J. H. C Ede-
alll 6—3; 1-5
TO-MORROW'S FIXTURES
LADIES SINGLES
Mrs. R. S. Bancroft vs Miss P. King
MEN'S SINGLES
D. E. Worme vs. G L_Hunte,
MIXED DOUBLES
Mrs. P, McG. Patterson and R. S. Ban-
croft vs. Miss Ena Bowen & C. L. L,
Bowen
Miss M. King and J. D. Trimingham
vs. Mrs, Gibbons & R. S. Nicholls.
Mrs. C. J. Skinner and A. M. Wilson
vs. Mr. and Mrs. R. Challenor.
MEN'S DOUBLES



D. Barner

P. Mc. G. Patterson and G. H. Man-
ning vs. V. N. Roach and T. A. Git-
tens

W. Crichlow & C. B. Lawless vs. D.
I. Lawless and C. B. Sisnett

Dr. C. G. Manning & E, P. Taylor
vs. J. W. McKinstry and J. C. King.





Cable & Wireless Sports Club to
play in the First Division instead
of the Intermediate.

The 1952 Season will commence
on June 7th and as it would again
run into the new year before the
fixture are completed, it was de-
cided to approach the Schools to
have fixtures between school teams
played during the week. If this
arrangement is not workable the
Board will consider reducing the
number of First Division teams.

The duration of Intermediate
matches will be two Saturdays in-
stead of three as hitherto.



Regatta Results

Time elapsed Ave
hrs, mons. sce, mons. ses, PI

B.
481 Fantasy 1.52.34 87.31 1
Mischief 1.46.00 35.29 2
1 Gipsy - 1.46.06 35.22 3
4Hi Ho. 1.56.25 38.48 4
6 Flirt. 1.55.59 38.40 5
13 Ranger 1.59.35 39,52 6
9 Okapi . 157.56 39.19 7
, 7 Moyra Blair = 1.59.46 39.55 8
©.
10 Gannet 1.24.10 42.05 1
2 Scamp +++» 1.25.39 42.49% 2
1 Miss Behave 1.30.10 45.05 3
9 Folly .. + 1.32.22 46.11 4
ll Magwin 1.30.02 45.01 5
Db.
4 Seabird 1.35.17 47.38% 1
9 Olive
Blossom 1.34.33 47.16% 2
14 Hurricane ... 1.30.49 45.24%, 3
3 Rainbird . 1.35.16 47.38 a
2 Imp sreeee 1,835.20 47.44% 5
7 Sinbad . - 1,35,43 47.51% 6
10 Van
Thorndyke .. 1.41.50 50.55 7
; 12 Rain Bow 1.45.33 52.46% 8
7 Mohawk 1.30.12 45.06 1
1L Reen . 1.32.09 46.04% 2
1 Gnat 1.27.37 43.48% 3
4 Coronetta . 1.27.56 43.58 4
18 Ciytie 1.28.51 44.25% 5
12 Dawn . 1,358.56 47.57% 6
: 8 Skippy 1,39,16 49.38 ?
40 Vamoose - 1,05,27 21.49 1
“* Comet . 1.06.49 22.16 2
36 Edril 1.08.47 22.56 3
37 Thunder - 1.10.09 23.23 4
38 Tempest . 1.12.58 24.19 5

INDAY, MARCH 16, 1952

MEDIOCRE 3-YEAR-OLDS
First Admiral And Seedling
Are Promising
By BOOKIE

Pet from the Guineas the racing in F class

at the March meeting was perhaps of a lower
standard than we have seen here for some time. It
i > was divided into two sections, one for the two, and
the other for the three-year-olds, except in one in-
S5 stance when those who did not undertake the
“ Guineas ran against the older ones on the first day
er 5} furlongs in the Chelsea Stakes,
Tr Tis race ns won by First Admiral who showed plenty of oo
at the beginning and also fought very gamely at the end. Eventu und
ly he held on by a neck to win from March Winds. It was ——
in which I thought both of these three-year-olds were fully ex or
ed and neither could have improved on the time of 1.09 flat.
course it is not particularly slow time, but for the type of aes
which prevailed and the kind of race run one would expect ond
from creoles who aspired to cl@ssic honours. One ie comgeee 4 a
not so long ago the record for this distance in F class was he suc-
cessively by two oe who each established their respec
ive marks at the March meeting.
me Meeting amongst themselves on the second day over the sane
distance the three-year-olds once again gave us an exciting race
but nothing of an outstanding nature. There were nine of them a
the first four in the order mentioned were Cavalier, First Admiral,
Cardinal, and Seedling. Although Cavalier was the winner, the
yonours I thought went to First Admiral. The latter carried the
vop weight, gave Cavalier 8 lbs., Cardinal 4 lbs. and Seedling 11 lbs.
In addition Cavalier managed to get through on the inside, although
he had to be waited with to do so, while First Admiral, after an
indifferent start, had to run around his field on the outside. ;

At this point I digress a bit to say how impressed I was with
the riding ac the finish of this race. Around the last turn Holder
was content to wait with Cavalier behind Quested on Cardinal while
Luichman on Seedling and Joseph on March Winds were making
iheir bids on the dutside. As they straightened out both Seedling
and March Winds gave ground and were over taken by First Admiral
with Yvonet up, and at this moment Quested also swung out slignt-
ly with Cardinal leaving barely enough room for one horse to squeeze
through. Into this breach went Holder with Cavalier and what now
impressed me was the straight bee-line course which each jockey
kept until they reached the post. To Holder, for his quick thinking
naturally a lot of credit must go, but it was really Quested who im-
pressed me most. For it actually took Cavalier the entire length
of the straight to work his way past Cardinal and even at the finish
he was only a neck in front. ‘therefore the slightest flinch to the
inside by Cardinal would have upset Cavalier. :

Some riders seem to think it smart practise to ride a swerving
course through the home stretch and others, of course, are incapable
of keeping a straight one.- They should take a leaf out of Frank
Quested’s book. No whip, no spur, hands steady, horse well bal-
anced, and, most important of all he evidently beiieves in the axiom
that the shortest distance between two points is a straight line. Clean
riding gives every man a fair chance, ;

Yo return to our three-year-old friends in F class, the third race
in which they appeared went to Seedling. Over 7} furlongs it was
run in much better time than the Guineas, which proves without
doubt that Seedling was backward when he started the meeting. True
his weight was 4 Ibs. less’ than he carried in the Guineas but the
difference in time was a second, which is equal to many more pounds.
In fact Seedling’s time in the Guineas must have been more than
second slower than his effort in the Creole eee eis because he fin-

hed five or six lengths behind Dunquerque in the former race.
* “hime to relate the one who ran second to Seedling in the last
race was Rambler Rose. This I think is the highest order in which
she has ever finished. Third was the consistent Cardinal and fourth
First Admiral. Cavalier again failed over 74 furlongs with the nom-
ing i 21 lbs, ; :
vs cna sehen of the form in all these races it is definitely First
Admiral who stands out as the best of this bunch at this particular
Meeting. Yet it is Seedling who I think is most promising. At least,
so far as the classics are concerned, Should he make the normal pro-
gress, I see no reason why he en not give Dunquerque a good run
n er roviding he is fit, Y
ee ae erieen nan our 1952 three-year-olds are a mediocre
lot. We must console ourselves with the fact that some years are fat
and some lean, ;

If the three-year-olds in F were mediocre, then the older horses
were downright trash. Excuses might be forthcoming for Sunbeam
because it is tne first Meeting that he has managed to lace the starter
and even then his usual leg trouble restricted his preparation. But
the others had nothing that I know of in the way of excuses. Jolly
Miller did well enough for a half-bred to win the Chelsea Handicap
over 74% furlongs. But it took Waterbelle three days to find enough
forfn to win a nine furlong race in an all out effort on a fast track in
the slow time of 1.594. This race I suggest she won on breeding only,
for, had it been over 74% furlongs, botn Betsam and Jolly Miller, who
‘were second and third respectively, would have beaten her again, I
am of this opinion first because Betsam won his G class 7% in a second
faster than the E’s, secondly because both himself and Jolly Miller
caught and passed Waterbelle just when about 74% of the nine furlongs
had been covered. They then faded out and Waterbelle did not
have to quicken but merely to plod along to defeat them. Speed
seems to have been bred out of Waterbelle’s pedigree. One wonders
if a race between herself, Embers and Gun Site over two miles would
not be very interesting.

The racing in G Class was better than it had been for some time.

Rosette did not dominate the class as much as everybody thought

she would. As one who always feels that three-year-olds should be
given the benefit of the doubt when it comes to handicapping against
older horses, I think the handicappers treated her rather harshly. 15
pounds for a win while at the same time an aged mare like Gavotte
was dropped 9 lbs., was a handicap which only the most exceptional
could be capable of surmounting. Rosette, of course, did not fail badly
and her excitable behaviour before the race must have taken a bit
out of her. But when in the last race she was given 128 over 7% fur-
longs I think it would have done her more good to let her remain
in the stable. She just could not manage it.
Of the others in this class both Betsam and Gavotte had their
share of honours and for consistency old Betsam takes second place
to none. But who would fail to take off one’s hat to the buxom
Twinkle, She came third the first time and then ran two good seconds
and with each race, it was clear she was improving. She should be
one of the s{alwarts of this class for many Meetings to come.

UNION PARK ENTRIES THIS WEEK

ae FOR THE Union Park Easter Meeting will close

this week. I have not heard if any horses are going over from
here but up to a few weeks ago it was definite that Bright Light
would be goin from St. Vincent. Her main objective will naturally
be the Easter uineas but it is uncertain if she will contest any other
event. The classic should present her with no problem at all, but
racing in C class with the imported horses will be a different kettle
vof fish altogether. It shall be interesting to see what the result will be.

Meanwhile there is not much else of interest in the racing news.
The next few months we shall spend endeavouring to win the prize
which eluded us in the last Sweep and the forthcoming Sweep I un-

derstand is going to top the $43,000-
last. Nice Seay t Pp $43, mark which it reached year before





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SUNDAY,

MARCH 16, 1952





er eee

UNDAY



FANTASY SCORES SECOND VICT ORY

Oregon Returns

By a Yachting Correspondent

Fantasy scored her second
victory in the B Class when
the Fifth Regatta of the
R.B.Y.C., was sailed yesterday
evening. The moderate breeze
and smooth sea were ample
conditions for Fantasy. The
race was sailed north about
for the first time this seasen.

About half an hour befere the
race began, Oregan, one of the
boats which left the island to take
part in the Caribbean cruise, re-
turned to Carlisle Bay. She
chored off the Harbour Police
Pier, but as soon ag the race had
got underway she returned to her
regular moorings off the Aquatic
Club. Gerald Nicholls, a member
of the crew, was not in time to
sail Rogue.

In the B Class eight boats
started. At the end of the first lap,
Fantasy, which overtook Hi Ho
and Ranger, was in the lead, She
was 35 seconds ahead of Hi Ho
with Ranger third, 15 seconds be-

an
an-

hind. Mischief still had the min-
ute with which she started, on
Gipsy.

Second Lap

Fantasy kept her lead through-
out the second lap. Mischief sailed
a good second lap. She overtook
Moyra Blair and Okapi and was

now fifth, ten seconds behind
Flirt.
Fantasy went on to beat Mis-

chief, second, by a minute and 20
seconds. Gipsy was third, a minute
and nine seconds behind Mischief.
Had these two boats started to-
gether, the usual keen rivalry
would have been witnessed. Fan-
tasy did the race in one hour, 52
minutes and 34 seconds and aver-
aged 37 minutes and 31 seconds
per round,

Gannet, skippered by Peter
Ince, carried off honours in the
C Class. She beat Scamp, second,
by 30 seconds. Third was Madness,
a minute and 18 seconds behind
Scamp.

At the end of the first lap Mad-
ness was first. She had a lead of
35 seconds on Folly. Scamp was
third and Magwin fourth, 30 sec-
onds later. Gannet sailed steadily
and gradually crept into the lead.

Her time for the race was one
hour, 24 minutes and 10 second
with an average of 42 minutes

and five seconds per

Seven boats raced in the Inter-
mediate Class. Mohawk, skippered
by Bob Cumberbatch, wed her
first victory for the season. She
started along with Reen, but wen
into the lead around the western
mark in the first round. She fin-
ished this round 25 seconds ahead
of Reen while Skippy was third.
She increased her lead and even-
tually defeated Reen by 2 minute
and 58 seconds. Third was Gnat,
30 seconds behind Reen

“D” Class

“D” Class Honours went to Sea-
bird, skippered by Stanley Moore.
Seabird was the first boat to start
and at the end of the first lap she
was still in the lead. She finished
this lap over two minutes ahead
of Olive Blossom, second. Van
Thorndyke was third and she had
a lead of five seconds on Rain-
bird. Hurricane, fifth, was 15 sec-
onds behind Rainbird.

Seabird won the race

round.



two min-

utes and 15 seconds ahead of
Olive Blossom which beat Hur-
ricane by two minutes and 10
seconds, Rainbird was fourth, a
minute and 30 seconds behind
Hurricane. Seabird did the race
in one hour, 35 minutes and 17

seconds and averaged 47 min-
utes, 38% seconds per round. Hur-
ricane’s time was the best. She
did the race in one hour, 30 min-
utes and 49 seconds which was
better than three boats in the In-
termediate and one in the C. Her
average per round was 45 min-
utes, 241% seconds.

For the Tornadoes
were also favourable. Vamoose
scored a victory in this Class. She
led throughout the three rounds.
She defeated Comet, second by a
minute and 25 seconds, Third was
Edril.

The Sixth R.B.Y.C. Regatta
will be sailed on Saturday, March
29.

conditions



Waistcoat Farewell

WAISTCOATS are slowly van-
ishing from America’s scene.
They are being provided with

only 48 per cent of all the suits
being made for next autumn.

“You've got that dog of yours very

well trained. But where on earth
has Scamp got to? Hey, Scamp
come here, you rascal!

**There he is, way back. Having 0



bit of a rest, by the look of thi

** Dashed if I'll bring him out again
where we go us far « s. I should
have thought he could have kept ap
with us, though. He's a good bit

longer in the le ’
**Oh, she loves every mm
Mind you, she’s in fine hard con-
dition.”*

**You dog-expests are ulways talk-

Trix,”’



FIRST VICTORY

GANNET, skippered by Peter Inc



|

e, scored her first victory for the

season when the Fifth R.B.Y.C. Regatta was sailed yesterday.

Sitting

By The

Ringside

By ERLE

A RECORD cio
Stadium on Tuesday night
Diek encounter tor

wd of bi

ended after round two as J

head and refused to come ou

P. © S. Maffei the third man
in the ring, with a wide smile on
his face pushed Kid Ralph’s right
hand in the air proclaiming him
winner by a technical knockout.

I think that the fans had good
rrounds for booing Jack Dick for
the show he put up. A man of
his experience in boxing could
have stayed away from Ralph by
sore clever back-pedalling and
he may have even won on points
but again Ralph was not playing
with his reputation,

In the dressing room Ralph told

one of his seconds that he was
going to take Dick early and this
promise he really kept.

Jack Dick (180 lbs) was the
first to enter the ring. In black
trunks he began to warm up in
, corner then a big cheer went
up as, Kid Ralph (167 Ibs)
dressed in red trunks climbed
through the ropes to battle it ou
with Dick, Both boys looked ia
good condition byt I could not

help seeing that Dick was a bi

fatty about, the waist
Round One
Quickly Referee Maffei gave
the instructions to both fighte:

in the middle of the ring then the

bell sounded for round one
Ralph came out quickly and
moved in to Dick hitting him

with a long right on the forehead,
Dick moved away to the rope
and Ralph followed up with two
left punches and a right upper
cut to the body and both fighters
then went into a clinch in Dick’s
corner, They came out of the
corner and Dick scored with a
few short jabs on Ralph’s body
and again they clinched in the
middle.
Referee Maffei shouted,
“Break” and Dick’s knees be-
came wobbly after he took a well
timed left cross on the jaw but
as Ralph moved in for a bit of
in-fighting they went into another
clinch. Dick tried with a right
cross but Ralph ducked away

safely as the bell sounded for the
end of round one.



to keeping a dog than you might
think. Welly what am I to do about
hin I didn't realise there was
inything wrong with the poor old

)



. you can soon get him right
nothing seriously wrong yet



Could



he, though, if you don't do something
You want to give hi im Be
Martin same as Trix has
That's a sort of tonic,"isn’t it?’

Yes and no. What it is really i

ary supplement, as the
ay. There's not enough of certai
tamins and minerals in a dog

expert



ing about conditior What are you orilinary food to keep him fit. That
getting at? There’s nothing wrong = why they get listless and off-€olou
with Scamp’s health, old boy, you know, But one Bob Mart
surely? He's just idk once a day makes up for any di
**Well, 1 don’t know so much. He scies in their diet. Try it. Doe
seems to get pretiy fag Eat em a pawer of good.”*
well?’’ “If shat’s what keeps Trix so fit
‘*Not too well lately, now com must be something in it. I'l
to mention it. But I suppose that’ a
only the hot we Mak 1 € hen
scratch a good bit é Bot
** [don't want f c ie
boy, but it doe
out of conditi 1 a
**Really? Just ’

BOB MARTI ITT If ,

booklet “The ca , LOCAL AGENTS

i M B. MEYERS t £O. tp.
T DOS

een CCl LC

the Light Hex
The fight which was to have been of ten

MecLEOD
xing fans went to the Yanke
19 see the Kid Ralph—Jacl

Championship
rounds duratio)

ivywelgnt





ack Dick vigorously shook hi
t of his corner for round three

Looking \ both men_ afte
round one I felt that Dick wa
the more worried Ralph carn
out briskly again for round two
and both men exchanged blow
rapidly in the centre A crisp
left to the right cheek sent Dick
back pedalling to | ner bu
Ralph followed up and they bot
went into clinch. As thes
broke away Ralph rapped Dick
solidly on the head with his left.

Left Heok

These accurate left jab and
punches were playing havoc and
it was apparent that, Dick wa
not cherishing them, Then Dict
did a foolish thing by droppin
his guard and he paid dearly for
this uke by taking a smash-
ing left hook on the jaw and thi
ant hir ) anvas only for

e bell to ive him.

Dick inxious seconds hustled
him to his corner in an effort to
resuscitate him but when the bell

suunded for round three Dic
was still in a da

H eco gnalled that he
Wi inable to come out for thi
round Jack Dick made blunder
and he paid for them With an
experienced fighter like Ralph it
was suicidal to drop his guard
nd he did this on no less than
three occ: during the two
rounds, ?

Ralph is fast on his feet and
everytime Dick dropped hi
guard he was not afraid to move
in with that left on the pot
Some thought that Dick could
have left his corner for round
three but if he had done so and
failed to keep away from Ralph
in this round, the fight couldn't
have lasted more than fow
rounds,

Perhap falph was looking a

the advantage in weight Dict
had over him and presumably if
he ihadn’t worked hard in the
early rounds Dick would have
had the upper hand ag the fight
progressed,



TRUCK / No BU

Cee we

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADI!

Chats On Swimming

The Crawl:

Arm Stroke

By IAN GALE

This is the last of the
separate actions that
up the crawl
pr ice of the i
m aist deep i wat be
ow! until wou fac
merged level and tl
copy the actions in the
Incidenta this will be a gt
opp to do breathing pr



to ear



well

ice a

You will notice fre the di
flung fc

am that the a
ible
ider the
y to about hip level.
withdrawn from the
I elbow emerging bef
hand, and flung
again.

It is
keep ihe
time Form a shallow
hard and slope

downward.
ould be thrown
piaced carefully
of time and
water on a
It should

ind tt
centre



important, of course
cup w
the Ww
The

forward—
that is a W
energy—to enter t
line with the

then be drawn

the body, with the elbow slightl
bent, to hip level. At first, t
make sure that you are doing :
full stroke every time, it is

good idea to let the thumb brus
hip eaeh tin

lightly against the
the hand is being withdrawn fre
the water.

While practising
shallow

the stroke
walk slowly alor



ater

letting the arm stroke pull yo
along After the preliminar, }
practice try to get told of a me
tor car tyre, hook your feet ove}
it and practise the arm move-)
ment again. i
Watch out for these commor
faults in the arm movements |

? y \
ax AC
aa
em
G2







novement

diagram

houlde:
unde

three
go to make
stroke. As a fi

rst

ut

ve

»”

t

It

wa-

ore

forward

i

fingers together all the

ith

i
1ot

ste

hy

mn

a



1. The hand often does not
grip the water sufficiently be-
ise the ist bent upwards
nd not downwards. The test of
oper bending of the wrist is the
feeling of water pressure on the
nger «tips
2. In making the pull the hand
metime does not go down the
full distance, and power is lost
because the arm is bent too much
at the elbow,
3. The arm is frequently pull-
yack too fa The power of
roke is only in the first one-
third of a circle.

4. Power i









are pressed through the water too |
fast. The hands should grip”

the water, be “anchored” ‘arid the |
body should move through. the |
vater, not the hands, Hands
‘slip’ when pressed too fast.

5. The hands, when they are
thrown forward, are often brought
round too far and, crossing the
line of the face, entér the water

ectly in front of the head in-
stead of straight forward from
the shoulder. This creates a re-
tarding wa and also prevents
the straightdown full pull with
the hands,

6. Often the hand ente the
water tom close to the head and is |!
then slid forward to the extended

sition before the down pull be ae
gins. The arm should be thrown |
forward above the water to the | §
extended position but “over-|
reaching” should not be attempt-
ed

’ a
ince

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)
Distributors



lost when the hands |

| KRUSCHEN

|

PAGE FIVE _

ADVOCATE









MAR. 16 NO, 215

The Topic
of
Last Week

a

hho it
Cally Cave

'S,

use Palmolive Soap as Doctors advised
for a Brighter, Fresher Complexion!

Doctors prove that Palmolive Seop can improve complexions
remarkably in many woys. Oily skin looks less oilly—dull, dreb
skin wonderfully brighter

Coarse-looking skin appears finer



















'
! | Wash with Palmolive Soop. ~~
i So, do as 36 skin specialists Far 60 seconds, mawsoge with
} Palmolive’ t,he /
dvised ety e's soft, lovely lather.
tae : 3 00 this 3 times a dey for 14
« Dick Kid Raiph is coming | ooys.
Stop making all the fuss ij
Ru it of Brisgetown quickly |
D> teh Club Morgan bis i
‘ ’ |
The bearded big fist marine
Wit e big knock-out purch ;
p by yarns of boasti }
d
|
oe, Lo nd even Robert
We T night to sec ‘
‘ ck—Kid Ral;
dusiddes fistie spree
aud speakers blazed announcing :
' rine bear :
he crowd then start a cheering
That deafened every ear
Vv} wv Jack Dick Lé asked 1
7 explain to me? }
: ;
j
Kid Ralph less ostentatious |
1 I »yherd boy
\\ full convictior .
T r to
t ted ' -
ict row |
But 1‘ nind we 4
| oe WIN
|
tv rounds had Jat Dick crippled
vh u cau ‘
i Joo 1 t ou
te spoke; she paused ‘ =
Y
Lou the id Robert, Kid Ralph { LMSiz
Ue go to bed |
En) three pints of shark soup
ip with Enriched Bread |
.
The bread Ralph says 18 good food
The shark boiled dewn with Jard
Atte esiinilution
w ake you







hit dim hard,

Nolph just knocked out Jack Dick
tretched out as though dead

that’s the
rned through

reaction
Enriched Bread

Raiph ea

Thursday evening |



jown just to seg
{ the Bay Pasture








Be nll to three
‘8 Little drizzle The famous threefold action of PHENSIC
Aust "Note Darse "defeated tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES
eae en eee NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRES-
Yes J. ke R pe A a SION. No matter how :tense the pain, no
they Mh cn ee eee matter how weary your nerves, how depressed
you feel, PHENSIC tab’sts will bring you
and all his comrades oe . . . +
Corton red and. Wwhtte relief and comfort, quic’ y and safely. Re-
1 ¢ he Dany saic er ‘ ~~ ‘
We beat them up for Bike member this — PHENS.© tablets neither



i harm the heart nor up ct the stomach.

bouncing “two roof” darkie
Ma attire Dane’ oct Mak dies ‘a Don’t accept substitutes Keep a supply of

ed down in

Anchor Milk

sponsored by
J & R BAKERIES

makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM |

ORIENTAL
PALACE |

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS
FROM INDIA, CHINA «&
CEYLON

|
THANI'S

TWO TABLETS —

PHENSIC tablets by you!
SING QUICK

Phensie 2":

FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, (/ERVE PAINS, - |
HEADACHES, I/EURALGIA, 'FLU, COLDS & CHILLS












lo

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3166










Reliev® yations

in it
sk n other si
soreness, pumel? =
Tos ahes., ,' ~uscue one + Pa {oF
rues ach” nd gre west *
napkins
4 peas ct te chafl jsepuc
Mother! Desay ah . in.
torment De nah yauards the
Cune









a

And Save $258.50 On

Your flight by pressurized Constellation Speedttrd

saves you days of travelling tinte extra time
o de and see more on business or pleasure.
You relax in deep enjoy

}
|
|
|
'
|
meals and mealtime drinks in flight high above th:
|

eated comfort, comp!

No extras to pay — not even a tip
for attentive OAC. service -

BOA. takes good care of you '

broughtahappychange | |
| After suffering from three painful | BAKBADOS NORMAL “OFF SEASON*
| complaints, this mee poe ce | RETURN RETURN
t w e -ARE .
abot "a com ete transforma. | FARE FARE
on” 5 v a | 1
the joy of iving’ “ : cvs LONDON 1560.10 1,301.60
is 0, had peril 43 . “
eaten d contigus iy rr m P ney NEW YORK 518.10 last
disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
and’! generally felt om-setppr PARIS 1,560.10 1.201.860
1 was compennty, ent are : : 201,
mati gave Keweoh en laite a MIAMI 406.50 ze
trial,” In four wee Kruse on

about . complete
I once more feel

has brought
transformation.
it is good to be alive.’’--5.V.N.
The kidneys are the filters of
the human body. If they become
siuggish, impurities seep into the
b 10d stream atid the seed of

Consult your Travel Agent or British West Indian
Airways, Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown—Bar-
bados. _ Telephone 4585,

PLY» B-0-A-C

| ew OVERSEAS A *-ORPORATION





hait-a-dozen common ailments ta
sown

"i aclentif combination of
0 | Baits in Kruschen, quickly
re the kidneys to normal



he other excretory
mulated go that j
rks smoothly
impuriti and
gularly
isb-—life
°
yourself. You
ant









m

a trial
" t mn all Chemists ees
Stores © i










PAGE

c

SIX SUNDAY -ADVOCATE

Sewing Circle

SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952 °











* LONGER
LASTING?

I watched






















eae many times have you By PENNY NOLAN rows of basting two inches apart
Definitely! Not even the most ae from store to store for a both «vays on bag and inset.
expensive nail polish lasts longer ithe at to match a special cos- Starting on the outside edge of e
than CUTEX. ume without success? Any style- bag section trimstitch around bag a=
wise woman knows that accessor- working toward. centre. Use the m e in
Only Cutex contains the exclusive, es can make or break a dress edge of your pressure foot as a WO nN
> new ingredient, Enamelon. The fine When faced with a problem in guide to space rows of stitching
lustre will remain on your nails matching handbags why not make «evenly, Edge stitch all the other
for days. No chipping, no peeling, one? pieces and fill in with straight |
no fading. Choose from the There are many styles of bags rows of stitching. ; j .
man? exquisite fashion shades. that are easy to make and very Stitch straps on about an inch | ten of them —So today
smart, and a half from the top of the bag ‘ Rise ¢ F let a
ct and about three inches apart. | 4 St eee See .
oik"ks eee he ee Placing wrong —— aes | Nellies three were professor explain
of a yard of material and five- join ee wate in fullness of | huger Beavers and how womencan get
Give your lipa that lovely, more desirable ‘euetindan you ill sehen one wag eee, Vere sh oi sean me Tee. eee eS ek ee
look with Cutex Lipstick. Comes ct tniviyt-ve inek sheat cation. : insert cow eee tae — | walking «ell. \ walk weariness.
in the latest fashion shades that harmonize ae ee Repeat with other = ‘
with your favorite nail polish, Following the cutting dia- prumeth starting from the op-
gram make the bag section e
fourteen inches wide and thirteen posite side of the « NO WONDER THEY END

Next week I will describe an-

inches long. This includes half other style handbag.

: by CHAPMAN *
inch seams. Round the bottom e

THE DAY TIRED



CuTrTeâ„¢Nm



— of the bag. The inset is 9 nee

7 , our inches wide including half j ‘ $

The World's Most Popular Nail Polish inch seams both sides Gating it 4 What 8 o. _ to dan senna i aah "wee
three inghes wide when finished. ee oo a 7
The draw strings are cut three s stockings on a rainy day? Do you bob

Cooking In

é shoes
The Kitchen? {t your walk snows any of these faults you are
1iling tO make the most of your natural elegance
Ana you are tiring yourself by wasting energy.

(hese warnings are given today by a woman professor o!
suysical education Dr Eleanor Metheny, who has prepared ar

inches wide. The strap pieces are slong as though you have springs in your
cut two and a half inches square.
One-fourth inch is allowed on

these straps for seams.

2ally
CuTTine Diacnram

open for turning. Stitch and trim
seams to about one-fourth of. an

inch. Turn and press carefully
Slip stitch the ope =

From the lining material cut

"s recil are easy and
bag and inset as above Teeny on

openings left aried: Fish Mayonnaise — and aaa the “ .
From the sheet cotton cut bag turning. —e . wo puddings (a Cheese pudding ivpennios PT wontan nee FE
and inset for interlining. Cut Fold the strap pieces in half and and Queen’s pudding). Eft al tater Ne bali an Selicpiaonn
these pieces without seam allow- press. You should have eight strap Fish Mayonnaise. ee 98 .

walk in only one way that is

both graceful and efficient, the
professor says This is it:

STAND with the body in such

a position that a plumb-line

1 Ib, fish’ cooked

1 oz. margarine

1 oz, margarine

4 pint milk

1 level teaspoonful mustard

ince making them one half inth piecés. Stitch -
smaller on all edges than pieces fourth inch Soe habte es ds
they are to interline. open for turning. Turn and pre¢;.

Baste the interlinings to the bag Make _ drawstrings like strap’s
and inset sections on the wrong but with half inch seam. Trig

you spot a fault
in your walk...

oe t
side. Baste the linings to the bag FOU MAY oe foe



My,

seam at corners. Turn and presg.

oe
a



2 level teaspoonsful sugar

(Preferably white)
1 level teaspoonful salt
% teaspoonful pepper
Lettuce leaves
4 pint peas canned
a little chopped cucumber.
Make a sauce with the mar-

Arrange flaked fish on a bed of

held at the lobe of one ear | oiiminate it easily, But Jo?

right.
KEEP the feet parallel.
SHIFT the weight slightly to the ‘ . j " ;
left, then swing the right leg ae OO eth et eaee or |
forward ahead of the body. mirror
BEND the left knee slightly so get a
that the right heel strikes the eriticise yor

ciples described here say
the professor

see another woman walkine
badly straighten yourself up

‘ Practise your new walk as
garine, flour and milk. Add floor. 4 , )
mustard, sugar, salt & pepper| PUSH off with the left foot, | YOM, ee ee a
to vinegar and mix well. Allow] transferring the weight of the | 4. jou walk by shop win
ye to cool. body to the support of the right | dows. And every time you
'

front of a
but it ts better to
frank observer to



















ind inset sections right sides to- To prevent materi fron toes would passthrough the | most people the best way t
gether. Leave about three inches slipping while trim stitching rut sone shoulder, knee and ankle as | put ertra gras into ot ;
ee ee ee ee ee aT ee own in the sketch on the | stride is by re-learning tc ‘

3-4 teaspoonful vinegar & A oF walk from the first prin



leg.

SWING the left leg easily, under
the body and place it ahead
to receive the weight from the
push-off of the right foot.

lettuce leaves, border with peas
and tomatoes. Pour the sauce
over the fish to cover it and
sprinkle with the chopped cucum-

\



1 Ib, breadcrumbs that the m- See how other women
Vienna 8. fx es a Se ae
If you’re out of sorts, take a glass of ENO’S “ Fruit Salt ” in imi in 2 ozs. grated cheese thi wa ; ;
y Z : b y. 4
Aituenig LUE titi caio-or nce twn containing Vitam ‘ tg Ses es is way: eck Walk like this

laxative and mild antacid, good for the liver and settling to the

stomach. Thus ENO’S “ Fruit Salt” clears away impurities from PAIN, and also to XK Warm the milk and butter} me in Oxford-
7 . benefits of Vitamin B, you must ; d-
that make you feel dull and heavy. Take your “ Fruit Salt ” in take YEAST - VITE Tablets. \ ee ee oe ne eit Sone

the morning, every morning.



Fruit Salt’



The Only Pain Reliever

Ifyou want to get QUICK RELIEF
ay eS ale te

There’s nothing else like YEAST-








NERVE PAINS.
COLDS, GHILLS,















[S~

ber.
CHEESE PUDDING.

1 teaspoonful of mustard.

seasoning and well beaten egg.

Jam.
Soak breadcrumbs in milk, add

Professor
Metheny argues

on the first 50
women to pass

terday produc-



tential Stocking
Splashers,





VITE. It is the ONLY pain Mix well and pour it into ajed ten Nervous
smapret wiles ALO peeptes Se buttered souffle dish. Bake for|Nellies, four
as aad t some YEAST-VITE 4 an hour in moderate oven. “Gorillas” ...
9 Fables now QUEEN'S PUDDING. three Eager
n oO ; 2 teacups breadcrumbs Beavers, four
For ~~~ 1 lemon ring and juice ve e a
1 pint o i . a y ;
HEADACHES { Cy 2 pind Cintoos separate) Ankle Kickers HE SPLASH THE UPS-A THE ANKL!
sugar to taste and nine po- SICEER DAISY KICKER






—Then ask: Am! a Nervous Nellie?



rs ‘ Id
. SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED lemon rind and beaten yolks,}Only 15 wou
for IRREGUL RHEUMATIC PAINS sweeten to taste. Mix well and|have pleased
sick MUAMACHR. utvemstooan’ pour into buttered pie dish andj the ——-
WILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, oe RELIEVES YOUR PAIN ara” ie en ee die
and ») « M Kd : :
reghetored Make a meringue with whites that many
Sold in bottles for MAKES YOU FEEL WELL YS T whipped to a stiff froth and| women make
lasting freshness, sweeten to taste, flavour with} hardly any use
lemon juice. Put dish back in| of the leg mus-

cles for walk-
ing. They use
the legs merely
@ s_ supports,
and_ propel
themselves
along with the
muscle of the
back,

They put the
right foot out
in the usual
way but then
allow the head,

oven for 5 or
slightly colour..

10 minutes to

YEAST-VITE |

. e |
Quality comes first... |

TOOTAL® Guaranteed Fabrics are known and appreciated all over the world for |





their beauty of texture, their distinctive styling. All roora fabrics will wash and

wear superbly, and retain their freshness and charm for as long as you could wish.



shoulderg, and
~~) trunk to fall
forward. The

THE EAGER BEAVER

left leg is pick- NERVOUS NELLIE

ed up and put Most wasteful walker of all, Hunched shoulders, swinging arms,

out to take the

weight of the body but sup- They push off with the outside This flicks mud spots on to

plies little push. of the foot, so the knee-joint is the opposite leg. The whole leg
“This is an economical way of twisted and the step too short. is twisted out of line, exaggerat-

walking—for a gorilla,” says Pro- A NERVOUS NELLIE walks ing the swing of the hips.

fessor Metheny, “For a woman with her shoulders hunched, her

it is damaging.” upper arms close by her side Do you kick?

and her forearms swinging widely
from the elbows.

She wastes tremendous energy
to move herself along.

THE SPLASH-KICKER can-

OMEN who invariably get
shoe polish on their ankles
suffer from the opposite fault. As
the foot pushes off the ground
the heel twists inwards. So when
the leg swings through it grazes

The legs are fatigued because
they repeatedly have to take the
sudden jar of the body as it falls
forward. There is a persistent
downward pull on the spine which yo¢ walk 100 yards on a wet day

- bese of the main cayses of without getting mud splashes om the other ankle.
ee the back of her stockings. The
So cute... trouble is that as she pushes off THE UPS-A-DAISY walker
OME teen-agers deliberately the) bobs along as if she had springs
affect a slightly pigeon-toed in her shoes, She looks exuber-
| walk, believing that it looks cute. ant, but is wasting more
Reppert —neanrieeiaiaenin than she is using profitably,

The final push from the ground
is directed upwards instead of
forwards, raising the body an un
necessary three inches at every

step. >

THE EAGER BEAVER ‘is the
most wasteful walker of all. Sha
swings her arms in a wide arc
which makes the shoulders and
hips move too.

She swings so vigorously that
the trunk is thrown off ~Palance,
producing an awkward, jerky

the ground she twists on
ball of the foot, skewing her heek
outwards.





by McGrawHill (30s.).



PAIN

CAN BE
CONQUERED

LYSTAY, a versatile rooras LOMBIA is another favourite TOOTAL







walk.—L.E.S.
* BODY DYNAMICS, published





rayon of unusual beauty, has no rayon of distinctive character, with
rival for tailored dresses, yet a texture that is unusual and , RS
it will also drape charmingly * attractive. Particularly successful for seus Sar ow
for less formal styles. In many light-weight suits, tailored frocks, and mentioned are
Registered Trade Marks,

lovely plain colours and blouses. Woven in rich, clear colours,
rich, glowing prints. plain or with stripes and checks, i

Both uysray and Lount, are marked TEBLLIZED for tested erease-resistance mm neeer essence of Paris after dark

’
7 ' CC) . Y y A { GUARANTEED PENS from $1.00 to $1.32. B SACROOL
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FABRICS BALL-POINTS $1.08 (Refills 36¢)¢ CONQUERS PAIN.
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trade mark TOOTAL or the words A TOOTAL PRODUCT are guaranteed by the Company and are G.B.i mits sete :

warranted to give satisfaction, Should dissatisfaction arise through any defect whatsoever in pee = . a> ;

. if t FACE POWDER JUGE * LIP ; r i }

the material ‘Tootal will replace it or nd the price and pay the cost’ incurred in making-up. VANISHI a iP tg aeet tae I wea k aaa nota | KNIGHT'S LTD.

d : NGC A} * BR »* HAIR CREAM
‘ “ , j
é





SUNDAY, MARCH +16, 1952





Hats dip east-to-west,

and ‘sailors’ score

ONNETS for the 1952 Easter
Parade have an east-to-
west dipping movement.
There are also many “sailors”
and small canotiers.,
Yesterday was a day of ha>
shows and a preview of what
the elegant woman will be
wearing at Ascot in June,
Most models are two-toned and
two-textured. Where flower
trimmings are used they are
mostly roses or lilac sprays.
Pleated tulle is used for more
dressy hats, also anthracite
straw (looks just like coal)
and ribbon worked in stripes.
Also new straw braids in rich

colours,

PRETTY — pink rose chintz-
covered sailor.

AMUSING — chair-seat cane
crowns combined with velvet
brims.

PRACTICAL—silk Paisley tur-
bans for motoring or travel.
HIDEOUS—felt Garbo “cloahes”
with wavy brims; hairy pan-
cake model like a large

aid o
irthday postponed
SOLDIER'S daughter must
be prepared to subject all
personal interests to duty.
This stern necessity has come
very young to Susan Alexan-
der, adopted daughter of
Fieldmarshal Lord Alexander.
There was to have been a party
for her fourth birthday to-
morrow, with a cake and

candles. But father’s

a ” ee ee ee oe el




patterned with a

the brim formed
from the green




job as Minister of Defence
and mother’s house-hunting
duties have made her parents
too busy this week for parties.
“So Susie’s fourth birthday
party is postponed for three
or four days,” the Dowager
Lady Lucan (Lady Alexand-
er’s mother) told me to-day.

How many suits?
men spend less

was revealed yesterday at a
Chicago convention.
Average U.S. male
than half a suit per year.
I asked Harold M. Harris, edi-



SUNDAY ADVOCATE
It’s STRIPED hair
for beauty now!

NEWEST beauty craze from New York is for coloured

striped hair. Two strips of hair at the front of the
head are bleached and then given a resy pink (or steel blue)
rinse.

HUSBAND STEALERS. .. How have British women reacted to

barrister Mrs. Helena Normanton’s new
Marriage Charter.



She has received many letters, most in praise. Points women
partieularly like are:-—

@ Mutual disclosure of earnings by hu band and wife.



Bargain

Man About Town

A SALE Not a ale Ten days of sheer del
Merchandise, ye ‘ing March 30 an idyllic e
BARGAINS! At the MODERN; among the islands of the

DRESS SHOPE you'll find better: ibbean and all you have to do is
imported dresses — EVENING: Phone R. M. Jones & Co. Ltd.
DRESSES reduced to $10. And| (3814) Agents for the COLOMBIE
pretty COTTON HOUSECOATS,@"d count up to $300 or less -

for only $5.98 Ladies’ FINE FELT! the wonderfully low cost. . This
SLIPPERS are here for $2,07,)French Liner offers luxurious
And look at this LADIES’ UNDER-~ Comfort and the highest st andard
WEAR at wholesale prices !! of service, marvellous cuisine and
Theres BEACH WEAR, | too,} Some of the most beautiful sights
imported Swim suits in smaller|! the world in these islands of



sizes ‘way down low at $5 and an! the West Indies, So why not now}

@ That the Other Women—the husband stealers—should be liable|iMmumerable range of almost w hy not reach for the sun and

to damages.

Mrs. Normanton wants the marriage service revised
“Especially the phrase ‘Who giveth this woman.’ It’s as if. we
were an old teapot.” she says.

*

EW fashions in MEN'S PYJAMAS have

been shown in London. ;

The knee-length pyjama jacket is “in.
Py with green satin trousers an a
brightly striped “tops” and green silk trousers
with tartan “tops” were on show.

PAISLEY patterned pyjamas with knee-
length trousers looked more like a beach suit
than a bed suit.

HIS WOMEN FANS

EST-SELLING book among women is a

man’s adventure story by a South

African, Laurens. van der Post: “Venture to
the Interior” (Hogarth Press, 12s. 6d.).

It is the record of a lone journey inte
Nyasaland to explore a mountain called
Mlanje for anew souree of food.

Ninety per cent. of his fan mail is from

La wi canoe the book for my wife,” he says
aa

SURED
PET

“Perhaps that is why it interests women ".

*

ATCHING a parade of 1952 swim suits at a London swimming-
1 I notice that:— ‘
WOMEN’S styles have abandoned bikinis. But—
MEN’S swimming trunks are briefer.






















-verything else. 1e moon when you can,. .

+ x *

THE VILLAGE SHOPPING
CENTRE is where you'll find the
Greystone Galleries (Balmoral
Gap, Hastings.) Here is the finest

Handmade Pottery featuring
genuine Arawak Indian Design;
unusually shaped Vases, Plates,
even Savory Dishes; Tall Pitchers
nda Punch Jug with Swizzle
Stick. Over 200 individual designs
ind glazes are here and, of par-
ticular importance, there’s a large
number of small; easy to pack
pieces. Original, Handmade and
extraordinary value

How soft is a whisper — how}
light is a feather? You'll know
when you handle these gorgeous
Angoras from Italy. Louis Bayley |
on Bolton Lane, famed for his ex-j
quisite stock, is showing Angore|
Scarves, Cardigans and Boleros in
pastels. Louis Bayley’s Chin |



needs no introduction and the
small dishes with inlaid replicas}
ef famous Constable, Turner and|
Van Ruydael paintings are tyP-

eal of what you will find
*

ST

Here it is — Striped Towelling
for Beachwear, 36” and _ only
$2.64. And Beautiful Irish Linen

Sheets & Pillowcases at $10.78
and order a ZEPHIRIN SPECIAL. and $2.00, White Napkins in two
Remember Zephirin’s deliver free rg ee en ape Trish
of charge anytime, anywhere, Ask | '!nen itchen ‘owels a 7c
them to include Butter Loaves{® 2 ,¢ }: WHAT VALUE!!! And
and Rolls in your order and very | 're’s more — 5-piece Towel Sets

* * ®

Have you ever tasted a Cake of
Coconut and Fruit? Just dial 3222

————

especially — Stollen Fruit Fillea]™@de up of Bath Mat, one large |

Bun Loaf — it’s superb, Zephir-{2"4 one small. Towel and two
in’s Ltd. have a PRoebuck St. Face-Cloths a delightful gift

Branch, (ph. 4477) to serve you,|‘\” yourself for, what d’you think? ;

$ well as that on Swan St. This} /USt $10, And these splendid buys
the Bakery that specialises in} ‘"® * the Broadway Dress Shop
decoré re ing rders
SCCE RY ACE OCOEt Say, this is just one dream of
° . . i car and it’s only a few days old,
A Plastic Tray yes, indeed, } too. Just off the ship a glisten-}
Really beautiful Plastic Trays}|'ng Claret coloured chrome-trim-
(18% X 15”) in white are ‘in|med covertible HILLMAN MINX;
Manning’s Corner Store together] at Cole’s Garage (you bet, dial
with Plastic Coloured Trays for] fast 4916) no car 80 lovely, so

SEVEN



What a dream of

a figure... yours fa

mardenforMes
Allegro :

» Your new fashions can’t take
shape until your figure is in
shape... beautifully rounded
naturally uplifted, superbly
separated. And Allegro” is |
bra to do exactly that! Allegr
moulds you, firms you, controls

your curves marvelously, Come

try it...see he eally lovely
tor of Style for Men, for the Tau hier dis ‘0 ie! tn y

favorite colors and fabric

Kiddies. There are also interest-} economical to run, 50 perfectly
ng Aluminum Trays, patterned] simple to drive will be long with-
and plain in quite a variety offout an owner But steady

shapes and sizes. And look at the|here’s news. Prices are marching
new Glassware when you're in
















Television wives equivalent English statistics. New ideas: Guipure lace cuffs, And apron skirts.

foi “A good customer of a West End “ ry« 7” — th eople who
join the critics of women wade Worry-muttens e p Wes
working comes Basil Hen- tailor who used to buy five or| WHY WOMEN WORRY. . . worry needlessly, have been attackec

. i Genuine Maidenform bra
riques, chairman of East Lon- siz quite» yeor new” tae identorm Dr

forward again, That means UP
i two,” he said. bea lfare Officers. They say:— Champagne, Wine and Cocktail in] But Cole & Co. have new HILL- sieres are made only in the
don Juvenile Court. National fi : by the Institute of Welfare . od ; . ice ic ; “s
: . gures are more diffi- “« — . Many people make a habit of worrying. elear and opaque cone styling} MANS at the old price whieh, by pe
“Petal Ieee night on edi erin cult to produce. Millions of What db they mainly worry about? The Personnel Manager of} with rich quer tipped stem —} comparison, js very much DOWN. ee Tks ov
and broken homes, he criti- sults after tha ~. “ona it is a large London factory tells me— these are very unusual . ‘ There is a
; ie war, :
cur? " on other who goes a matter of how leetg ween can MARRIED PEOPLE worry more than the single. Husbands worry ° The OLD RELIABLE JEWEL- ,
TV set Sree ee See make them last. about their wives having to go out to work. Wives worry that their} The Ferguson Tractor — Inter-|LERY STORE, Est. 1880, 31 Broad * Maiden Fam
N why sh , 9 : husbands will make them give up their jobs. nationally famous for economy |St. There’s a fine record and who .
ow why shouldnn’t she? Or for Sweater girls SINGLE WOMEN worry about boy-friends and clothes. and performance and it’s ability|else but Alex Bayley & Co. could for every type of figure.
a permanent wave, or a bot- WEATER dollar millionaires SINGLE MEN worry about prestige in their work. o do everything (at considerably }tay claim to it? Long skilled as} @ *
tle of perfume if she wishes.

in America attribute part



Men do not labour purely to r

th ing, of their a to film star
work for cigarettes, beers in 7 i sala i -
t r 3 peep: In 1937 their sales were 15,630,

less cost) that tractors twice it’s |their records show, In the exact-
nize can do the secret lies in}ing art of Watch and Clock Re-
the FERGUSON SYSTEM It's} pairs and in the filling of Optical
omeéthing to. enquire about at] prescriptions and the furnishing



GOOSE FEATHERS

NE MILLLION AND A QUARTER goose feathers go into a

clubs or a faster car.



that a little separation

From New York . . . white grosgrain
helmet dotted with black



WHAT’S GOING ON—CORONATION DATE



And as for neglect of children,
most child psychologists agree

mother improves family rela-
tions rather than harming



000 sweaters. Then Lana was
billed as the “Sweater Girl”
and sales have climbed ever

feather bed I have just examined.
The old complaint about feather beds being “too hot” has been

since. met by making the mattress in sections so that the feathers ean

breathe.—(L.E.S.)

HE CANT

1950 figure was 47,860,000.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—L.E.S.

IN five years Richard Wadding- a

ton, Laird of Glenlivet, Banffshire,
has increased the yield of his

The Queen Said ‘J uly, Or Not This Year : Rene eae re 1

THE Queen is deeply con-
cerned that her
cannot take place in July.

boost the state’ ; rite ; ; F _
She was most anxious to havé e stately homes of Britain, jumping—she started in 1948—are

it in July and pressed very hard Eva Wont Rest

for that month, but had to accept

September.
* om *
As no month this year later cannot stop her working.
than July will be suitable for still works a _ 14-18-hour
her, postponement for more than starting at 7.30 a.m.
a year was accepted regretfully * “
as inevitable.

*

turmoil at the Palace. Aires.
The lengthy postponement of

tentative .plan to make the leopards, pumas, foxes
Australian tour later this year flamingoes.

must also be abandoned.
* * *

changed circumstances to under-
take it even next year.

When ‘Sir Harold Wernher sug- competitive jumping,
gested something on these lines

owners shied at the idea, Closer.
Now ‘Sir Harold, who owns
Luton’ Hoo, in Bedfordshire, has

devised a compromise organisa- me, is “because my daughter is jnstead, the steward said: —

“Just think, we could fly you
from here to Tanganyika for
an 11-day safari for 1,700 (£600).
At those rates you can’t afford
not to go, can you?”

tion, With the Earl of Warwick coming out this year, and I will

he heads the Historical Homes of have no time for riding.”
Britain Committce.
* * * off, her daughter, the Hon

It Will help owners with their Long, will carry on, She

Colqate’s-
NEW

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in

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washed clothes give nelling fragrantly
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problems and adyise the Travel already competed at s
Coronation Association in its campaign iy comp at shows.

_ EVA PERON, wife of the Argen-
the decision of those who have tine President, is “looking much
to make the preparations that better and recovering slowly,”
Westminster Abbey could not be Senor Carlos Hogan, the Argentine
made ready before August or Ambassador to London, tells me,
Her friends think she needs a
long rest, but even her husband

Her only relaxation is a week-
The unexpected situation that end visit to the Peron country
has develo mM hss caused a- mild home about 40 miles from Buenos

Here the persons have a small
the Coronation means that the Private zoo. There are monkeys,

The Perons are fond of horses
and dogs. They ride Arabian and
It may be-impossible in the 4nglo-Argentine thoroughbreds,

The Lady Dismounts
Stately Compromise SHOW jumping folk are
SHOULD Britain’s landed gen- ing why the Countess of Dudley,
try form their*own trade union? 4 fine horsewoman, is giving up

She is selling her four horses,
a féw months ago many titled among them the successful Come

Her immediate reason, she tells

Where Lady Dudley has




washes
‘everything!
CAL AS SOAP

ar co wo er
«

Most of the birds are exported teresting news.

to New York.
. * os
Secret of his success, he says,
is his method of hatching grouse
eggs. He puts them under broody
hens and so saves them from foxes,
‘weasels, and stoats.

Lady Dudley’s few years of

reputed to have “been costly.

She bought the best horses, Her
instructor was Colonel Paul Rod-
zianko, former page to the Czar
a, en of the Russian Guard. Venus Calves

She has been the smartest = 2}
rider at post-war international ON the island of Sark last week

shows.

Played With ‘W.G.’

IN London last week was. Mr.
George Chapman, former deputy
chairman of a _ big Yorkshire
brewery, who can look back to the
days when he played cricket with
W. G. Grace.

At 84, Chapman has had two
silver wedding anniversaries, en-
dowed a chapel at Ripon Cathe-
dral, and dtarted a fund for old
Yorkshire cricketers.
















Y

He says Grace was outstanding
at bowls and billiards besides
being the best-ever cricketing all-
rounder. And the best all-round
Yorkshireman? GEORGE HIRST,

*... Uses of Adversity’

LORD BALFOUR of Inchrye,
just back from the U.S., tells this
story of American salesmanship.

When his plane was forced
down in a lonely spot, his lordship
expected some explanation. But,






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GROUSE

woman was elected to the
Chief Pleas, the local Parliament,
for the first time in the island’s
600-year history, ie

And for film-goers this is in-

Miss Diana Cartwright, is ‘the

owner of the cow which played
the “female lead’ in “Appoint-

ment With, Venus.”
” * 7

Incidentally, shortly before her
owners’ election Venus calved
again—in less romantic circum-~-

stances. 3
—LE.S.



oapin, dulls hair_

Halo giorifies it!



_ HALO leaves your
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_ SJOYANCE?

-






For the new M.P.




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MONTREAL”

“TEA-i VE

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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS tigi AD

UGA

ALL
Sunday, March 16, 1952

one of the things which has suffered be- °





“FEDERATION

THE greatest impediment to progress
in the British West Indies, to-day as yes-
terday, is the lack of continuity in admin-
istration.
able on this side of the Atlantic but is,
though to a lesser degree, to be found in
London where responsibility for good
government of these territories still lies.

The result of lack of continuity is that
people tend to approach things which to
them appear to be new with some of the
speed and many of the tactics of a bull.

They are off as soon as they see red.

Federation of the British West Indies is

This defect is not only notice-

cause of a lack of continuity of ideas and
because a small number of people were
determined to have it as soon as they saw
the British were willing to grant it.

The clamour of this small number was
so deafening that in the din of huzzaing
one of the most important attempts to
achieve closer union of the Windward and
Leeward Islands was rejected and never
tried. One of the recommendations of the
West Indian Royal Commission had been
to the effect that “a practical test of the
advantages of federation should be made
by combining the Leeward and Windward
Islands in one federation on the lines of

that existing in the former group.”

On

the 14th March 1946, His Majesty’s Sec-

retary of State for the Colonies sent a des-

patch to the Governors of these two
groups of Colonies. The intention was to
aim at the complete amalgamation of the
two groups into one colony, The despatch
Was received but the Secretary’s of State
proposals were not pressed because of a
subsequent proposal to hold a conference
at Montego Bay and discuss the possibil-
ities of federating all the British territor-

ies in the Caribbean.

Montego Bay gave

a further fillip to the idea of federation
but no practical step has yet been taken
beyond the formation of a Regional Eco-
nomic Committee; and the most recent
despatch from a Secretary of State for the
Colonies is in the nature of an ultimatum

to the islands asking them to decide
whether they intend to federate or not,

and if so to agree on a plan which will

enable the requisite constitutional instru-

ments to be drawn up. The only definite
progress that has been made with regard

to federation is negative.

British Guiana

has refused to take part in a political
federation with the British West Indies.

British Honduras too will reject political
federation with the British West Indies.

With the ~xception of Trinidad, the Lee-
ward and Windward Islands are the only
islands which have showed willingness to
accept the Rance report in its entirety.
Barbados and Jamaica have both hesi-
tated to. do more than accept the Rance
report in principle as a basis for further

discussion.

The position in March 1952 is therefore
little changed from what it was in March
1946 when the despatch on Closer Union

of the Leewards and Windwards was sent
out to the Governors of those two groups

of West Indian islands.

There is therefore good reason to have
another look at the earlier despatch and
examine whether it contains anything that
will help to ease the stalemate which has
arisen with regard to closer association of

the West Indian islands,

The basic proposal of the Secretary of
State in 1946 was that the two groups
should be administered by one Governor
and one Executive and one Legislative
Council, the present island legislatures as
such being abolished and replaced in each

island by a local council which would deal

with matters of purely local concern. To-
day if anyone were to make such a pro-
posal it is safe to predict that there would
be @ terrible outcry from each island be-
cause during the last six years the whole
tendency
towards greater concentration of power
in the hands of local politicians,

Yet it ought to be recognised that the

pressure which

in all the islands has been

the United Kingdom

originally exerted upon the West Indies
in its efforts to encourage federation was
prompted by British impatience with the
top-heavy and expensive systems of local
government then, as now, in existence.

In 1946 the victory spirit of re-organisa-

tion, efficiency and clearing up muddles
was triumphant in the United Kingdom
and the despatch of March 1946 was based
on the expert advice given by those who
were recognised to be experts on the
West Indies in 1946.

Unfortunately

that advice was not

based on a knowledge of West Indian con-
ditions or politicians and was flatly con-

trary

to

the views expressed at a

conference of delegates from the Wind-
ward Islands Legislature which was held
at Grenada on the 17th and 18th of Jan-
uary~1945. These delegates had made it
clear that plenary powers of legislation
should still be vested in the local legisla-
turés. The motives which recommended
and still recommend federation to the
experts in the United Kingdom have
always differed and still differ fundamen-

tally from those which found and still find

some ‘temporary favour in this region.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



The United Kingdom wanted and wants
federation to provide greater efficiency of
administration in the area. Some local ad-
vocates of federation think only in terms

NLY a little while to Budget
of achieving yet greater power than that

Day, and what is the news

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

ae ee jto cheer you up before you if America will give Us back our
already achieved. , know the worst? Navy.
This fundamental clash between the in- Weill, my dear suckers, Hitler Give us back our Navy, our

|has been seen again, this time in
| Austria; Germany has been given
permission to carry out research
jon atomic weapons; it has been:
reported that Dr. Franz Richter,
j leader of the neo-Nazis, is really
| Fritz Roesler, Hitler's ex-assis-
tant gauleiter in Saxony.
.

terests of the United Kingdom and the
personal interests of those politicians and
others who see in federation opportun-
ities for greater power is the real reason
why no progress has yet been achieved.
What the people of the area think about .

it is one of the last things to be considered PPP Se — * 6
by anybody. Yet no one has contradict- mny old wartime Boche Colonel-
ed or can contradict the statement that | a Gcenaiivomes okie En
less than two per cent of the British West |or Roesler, is his friend and col-
Indian peoples have any understanding

of what is meant by federation.

|laborator in organising sympathy
jfor Germany, Herr Doktor von

And they show no signs of wanting to
find out.

| Schmellingpantz.

At this very moment curtains

are drawn over the windows of

a flat in the Stinkenhausenstrasse,

just off the Middenheapenplatz.

Behind them, Stinkentrouser

and Schmellingpantz are planning

war against Britain in 1962.
Give Us Our Navy

HEN there is the Home Guard
flop,

REGIONAL TRADE

THE publicity which has been given in
West Indian newspapers and in the Bar- As an ex-Home Guardsman, I
| ha t ked why thi is
bados House of Assembly to a proposed | much reluctance to join this fine
Caribbean Trade Commissioner in the brewed 7 - a i if yeu
United Kingdom must not obscure the | fhe oid bodies
jects and reasons of a Trade Commis- one thing the fine old
objects 7 a! . ‘ bodies who volunteered last time
sioner Service. Such a service was recoOM= | are mostly full of rheumatism.
mended in resolution 5 of the conference | And another thing. Fine old
kas tes |privates who learned al) about
on the Closer Association of the British |j:ms drill and the parts of a rifle
West Indian Colonies, held at Montego |in 1914, and again in 1940, don’t
Bay in September 1947 wane on wwe it for the
* $ e in °
Governments of the colonies concerned As the enemy does not appear
am, s f " me to be at the gate, there is also
were required by this resolution to BiVe |the lack of incentive.
immediate consideration to the selection But, in my view, the chief
; acm reason for poor recruiting is the
of a suitable Trade Commissioner. In reso- |fear that an American general
lution 9 of the same conference the re- ya. J, se command of the
commendation was made that the govern- | j¢ this is likely to be true, I
ments of the British Caribbean territories | will make a promise. Rheumatics
r ‘ : or not, I will enlist again in the
should appoint a small regional committee |q#G Under American. command
to study and report upon matters of com-
mon economic significance and to advise DD '
upon the merits of plans for economic de- cep
velopment. On 30th 0
4 i ctober, 1946, the Bar-
These resolutions were considered at a badon Chamber of Connmeres
7 i ¢ ; \ pass a resolution urging the
conference held in Barbados in February aalewie ot te tana th aren
1949. As a result concrete recommenda- a sum of money to meet the cost
: ; ‘ of obtaining the services of a
tions were submitted to governments. The Harbour Construction ‘Engivees
report of the Standing Closer Association On the 3rd of March, 1947, the
Committee in paragraph 118 deplored the | ¢plonial per gh ent Mn the
delay in acting on these recommendations. peagstary oe State had been asked
' ai jt- |t© obtain the services of a Har-
Action was taken by Jamaica and Brit bour Construttion Engineer,
ish Honduras when provision was made On 22nd September, 1947, Mr.
P H. W. Lawson, M.1.C.E. embarked
7 ; ‘ Stans - son, M.1.C.E, embar'
in their estimates for 1950-51 for contribu at Salford Docks and ‘ardved it
tions towards a Regional Economic Com- Barbados on 8th October. He re-
mittee and Trade Commissioner Service. Femamee ae until 6th
On the 17th November 1950 a despatch On the 31st March, 1948, the en-
and memorandum from the then Secre- Pog gh Gactieeel
tary of State for the Colonies, Mr. James |a report on a proposed deep water
Â¥ ; wharf for Barbados. Mention was
Griffiths was circulated to the officers sil Pade in shat report ti’ ‘feport
ministering the seven British Caribbean |:ubmitted to the Government of
Governments Bushades i es brain, pia, §
r fohn Coode, K.C.M.G,, in’ whie'
In consequence the first meeting of the * ae Sie eee uetien
Regional Economic Committee was held |‘outmeast area of Catlisle Bay
in Barbados in May 1951. she aah aig grag #5 ioe by
At this inaugural meeting of the Com- asetiae ie heuamae of the late
mittee the visit of His Majesty’s Secretary | Sir Joby Ceade) ee ge pte |
% “No ”
of Overseas Trade and the prevailing |{firhour at an estimated cost of
excitement over the “Black Pact” with | £3,528,500_ nest engineering
Cuba tended to obliterate the purpose and |#"4 supervision,
function of the Committee itself. In De ee aS tees
August a second meeting of the Commit- | Chairman of the ‘Port of London
ald j i Authority _ left vonmou en
tee was held in Barbados to decide among vuite for Barbades accoueaiel
other, items of discussion on representa- | py his assistant Mr. F. T. Russell,
tion in London for the West Indies at a ee a rs tes been ieveien
meeting of Commonwealth Supply |the under Secretary of State at
Officers. the Contes oa on ce
F ‘ ’ : ~ 19; 19 ake on 0!
The third meeting in Barbados in De- ae entodechal of Barbados an
cember ended without any decisions hav- | investigation into conditions in
: be k ith ad to th Barbados with a view to advising
ing 4 een” taken’ wi . Tegan’ e © Jon. the revenue earning prospects
appointments of Executive Secretary and | of a deep water wharf and the
Assistant Secretary of the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee and Trade Commission-
er and Ass&tant Trade Commissioner in
London.
A fourth meeting of the Economic Com-
mittee is to be held in Barbados this
month when these appointments will be
made. :
The importance of the Regional Econo-
mic Committee is so great that its func-
tions and purpose cannot be too often
outlined for public information. Firstly
the Committee represents the only re-
gional organisation which has been au-
thorised by each of the seven British
Caribbean governments to speak with one
voice on all matters affecting the trade of
the region.
It has always been the intention of par-
ticipating governments that the commit-
tee should be an advisory and consulta-
tive bddy in economic matters of regional
significance. This function can only be

formation of a managing body or
Port Commission.

At a meeting held in Barbados
on 3rd December 1948 the scope of
the enquiry was extended and Sir
Douglas was asked to advise on
the treatment of any surplus land
reclaimed, the raising of capital
and the charges thereon, staffing
requirements and terms of em-
tloy nent, and the merits of the
suggested schemes.

{ Sir Douglas left by air for the
United Kingdom or, 21st January
and his report was signed in Lon-
don on 25th April, 1949.

He recommended that the North
Scheme should be adopted with
modifications. He estimated that
the total capital required for the
undertaking would be £3,185,361.

fulfilled if the Committee is comprised of
experts in economic matters of regional
significance.

Other functions of the Committee will
be the exchange of information on
economie «matters within the region,
advice on the Trade Commissioner Service,
the preparation of annual estimates and
an annual report.
In London and Canada, Caribbean
Trade Commissioners are expected not
only to maintain contacts with govern-
ment departments, and trading and com-
mercial organisations of all kinds, but to
make investigations and write reports for
participating governments, represent gov-
ernments at international and other con-
ferences, discussions and _ negotiations,
prepare annual estimates and submit
annual reports on their activities.
If the Regional Economic Committee





He put forward suggestions pro-
posing the reduction of this capi-
tal by £796,950 in respect of sur-
plus land and by £54,202 in re-
spect of roads, etc., leaving a total
net value of the assets in the
hands of the new understanding
of £2,334,209.

This capital would be provided
by an interest free grant from
public funds of £350,000 and the
remainder by a loan of £1,984,209

The Clerk of the Council
To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—There is to be introduced
in the House of Assembly a bill
on Local Government providing
for a corporation with its Mayor
and his town Clerk etc., which
will replace the Vestry system.
But, this is no new form of gov-
ernment for its antiquity and dig-
nity of the office of gown clerk
can be gathered by a’ reading of
Chapter 19 of the Acts of the
Apostles, Indeed, it is not unlike-
ly that a perusal of that Chapter
will prove instructive to modern
holders of this office.

What then are the qualifications
and duties of this office? Un-
doubtedly the clerk must be an

, administrator and possess high
whose formation last year represents the jorganising abilit?, a person of
first practical step taken by British Carib- |broad and constructive outlook,



bean governments towards’ effective |interested in the wider caoees of
regional co-operation is to succeed its cen- |!ocal a = ee
tral officers and its Trade Commissioner a ee ey ether a
Service must be staffed by candidates l1t may be said, however, that a
selected for only one reason—ability to |pare legal qualification unsupport-

perform the hard work required of them. 'ed by competent administration

Wate

Our Readers Say;

jolly boys in blue.
You can have the Home Guard,
and damn good luck to you.
We will be your doughboys,
we won't make a fuss,
You might muck up the Navy,
but you can’t do much to us.

Workers’ Playtime
Writing to a columnist, a
girl in a factory asks: “Can
you help me to develop the
apt phrase and light, amusing
talk with men colleagues?”
HIS sort of thing, dear?
“You the new girl here?”
“What did you think I was?
The oldest inhabitant?”
“Sharp, aint you?”
“Can be.”
“You look too good for this
place.”
“Why? Is it a home for naughty
girls?”
“I mean, you look sort of
refined.”
“That’s what the foreman at
my last place said. Pity he wasn’t
refined, too.”

“I’m not
2

that kind of fore-

man,
“That’s what he said.”

“I just went you to be happy
here. Did |} ° say that, too?”
“No. He sai’ he wanted to make

my work a yleasure.”

“And dic he?

“Not with im breathing down
my neck.”
“Are we oing to be friends?”
“Depends \ hat you mean by
friends.”
“Fond of the pictures?”
“Musicals : 4d westerns.”
“Did the «ther foreman take
you to the pictures?”
“When his wife was at a whist
drive.”
“My wife's going to a whist
drive tonig) ..”
“Fancy.”
“There's « musical on at the
Plaza,”
“Sounds | ke Fate, don’t it?”
“Mee you there at 6.,

By GEORGE HUNTE

which would bear interest at 3%
per annum, timely £59,526.

Sir Douglas was informed that
a sum of app-oximately £500,000
was held by 15e Government and
could be utilised for the purpose
of the new h:irbour.

He estimatd that the annual
sinking fund contributions requir-
ed would be 1% on £2,835,361
namely £28,554 per annum and
this would h ve to be met from
public revenu *s.

Sir Douglas pointed out that, if
the payments are kept up and ac-
cumulated at °% compound inter-
est the whole loan would be ex-
tinguished in 47 years. Further-
more, after 22 years the sinking
Fund contribu ions if accumulated

at 3% compound will amount to’

£865,840, If under the terms of
the loan this sum would he ap-
Plied to the r_demption of a por-
tion of the loan the balance out-
standing would be £1,969,52:,
Since the sum;, claims Sir Doug-
las at this poii.t, on which the har-
bour authority would be required
lo pay interes: is £1,984,209 it is
apparent that at this stage there
would be a s cll surplus in the
hands of the Government. Sir
Douglas gave « theoretical exam-

ple to illustra.e his argument. Ink

the first year )ear payment would

have to be m de of £28,354 as a, Gov

sinking fund on £2,835,361 an
£85,061 as ir‘erest on the sam
amount. From this total he de-
ducts £59,526 receivable from th
harbour and © ows that cash to be
found by givernment will
£53,889,

The interest and Sinking Fund
Charges on ths cost of the land
amount to £ 34,046, so the out-
goings from tne Government at-
tributable to the Harbour are
£19,843.

At the 30th year Sir Douglas
assumes that the loan will be
redeemed and a new loan on sim-
ilar terms floated from any bal-
ance outstanding. The Sinking
Fund contributions will amount to
£1,348,935 so that a new loan of
£1,486,426 would have to be
raised unless the whole or part
of the amount had been redeemed
out of the sale of the surplus land.
The position then would be a
total of £59,457 to be paid by
government as sinking fund and
interest on £1,486,426. Against
this expenditure would be set
£59,526 interest receivable from
the Harbour, leaving a credit to
island revenue account of £69.

Sir Douglas’ report was signed
on 2Ist April 1949 and in Sep-
tember 1949 «terling was deval-
ued.

On 28th March 1950 the Bar-
bados Chamber of Commerce
wrote a letter to the Colonial
Secretary in which the statement
is made that a deep water wharf
for Barbados is desirable and
that the project should have
been undertaken a number of
years ago. The question that now
arises, commented the Chamber
is whether under present condi-
tions the proje:t is practical from
———— -O

and _ organising experience is
wholly inadequate for the proper
discharge of the duties of the
office. This is not to deny, how-
ever, that the possession of
knowledge of, and experience in
the “~~ is of inestimable advan-
ut

tage. too much _ impor-
tance should not be attached to
the legal qualification and_ it

should not be a condition of ap-
pointment as clerk to a local au-
thority.

What now are the clerk’s Du-
ties? The day to day activities of
a clerk may be summarised under
the following heads:

(1) Statutory Duties including
his position in legal proceed-
ings.

Secretarial Duties and com-
mittee work, including ser-
vice of notices etc.
Advisory fdnctions

The Clerk as Co-ordinator
or Chief executive officer.

nN

(3)
(4)

(5) The Clerk as spokestaan of
the council including his re-
lationships with local or-

I

I know that they would answer

r Black Out

Sitting On The Fence

O.K.?”
“Suits me.” |
“That's a@ “date, then. What
are you laughing at?”
Talking of films, 1 was think-|
ing “This is where 1 came in.’ ”
Fragrant Minute
“If we could talk with flowers
and trees, no doubt they would |
confide in us like children,
telling us their secret fears.”’—
From a women’s magazine,
ALWAYS talk to daffodils
and bluebells in the wood

me if only flowers could.
daffodils they don’t reply
When I call out “Hello”
They cnly shake their golden
heads as if to say “No, no.”
('d like to talk to all the trees
and ask them lots of things.
if pixies wake them up at night
and dance in fairy rings;
Sut all the trees seem bored with
me when I call out “Hello”
They sigh and “stretch their
mighty arms as if to say
“Heigh-ho.”
I’ve tried to learn the secret fears
of daisies in the grass,
If tiny hearts go pit-a-pat when
whirring mowers pass;
Without a word, when evening
comes, they shut their eyes
so tight
As if to say “Oh, go away. Good-
night, goodnight, goodnight.”
But once I dreamt the flowers
talked, and all the trees as
well,
said “Hello, dear daffodils”
and they said “Go to hell.’
“Good evening daisies, dear,” I
said, “Dear lilies by

But



pool.

thousand little voices cried

“Shut up, shut up, you fool.”

tell me darling trees,” I
asked, “what is your secret
dread?

“The saw, the knife, the wood-
man’s axe that struck a dear
friend dead?

“The forest fire, the cruel frost
that calls for winter log:?

“Oh whisper, trees, and tell me
all,” I think they answered

“Dogs.”
—L.E.S.

A
“Oh





a financial pot of view. ‘Luc
Vtamber alsu referred lo de\ai-
Yauoh ana qaoubled whelwer wc
ugures given in Wwe huichie iWc-
port anda ine BMgineers Repos
slul heia Bovd. iney diag uur
agree with Sir Dougias valuation
Or we surplus lana and consiu-
ered it loo high, ney suggesica
tat Government should consiue:
in Me event of a decision not wo
go ahead with the Harbow
Scheme, whether there is any
possibility of a cheaper scheme,
‘hey thought that the discovery
of oil in Barbados in commerciai
quantities might make a consid-
erable difference. And they ap-
broved of several useful SUgges-
ons in Sir Douglas Ritchie’s ¢v-
port relative to employment of |a-
4bour and management which coula
usefully be adopted whether we
Deep Water Scheme were under-
taken or not, especially regard-
ing the introduttion of the shift
System, traffic control on wharves
and mechanisation,

That letter was dated 2oth
March, 1950. Since it was writ-
ten, the Barbados Chamber of
“Commerce has twice requested
the fovernment for information
, wi regard to the ater
Schone t Deep Water
In a letter dated 19th Septem-
ber 1950, the Chamber drew to
; ernment’s attention the fact
sthat lack of any information on
ithe subject was causing some
dissatisfaction with the steam-
hip companies and the local
ommercial firms with interests
m the wharf.

‘she’ Chamber then su sted
‘that if for ‘imancial wane it
was not found possible to com-
mence the construction of the
full programme for the Deep
Water Harbour the Government
should investigate the possibility
of starting the harbour scheme
in a small way, and extending
the harbour in future years as
the finances of the Colony are
able to bear improvements.

That was in September 1950
and on Sunday March 16 1952
we still know nothing about
Government’s intentions, , Next
month we will celebrate the
third anniversary of the publica-
tion of SIR DOUGLAS RITCHIE's
report,

The last day of March will be
the fourth anniversary of the
publication of the Engineer’s re-
port. August 16, 1951 ended the
sixty-eighth year which has
passed since the late Sir John
Coode wrote his first proposal for
a deep water harbour. Time
passes; our difficulties increase:
and the uncertainty with regand
to the deep water harbour cre
ates further difficulties. The gay-
ernment will know before fe
— of a whether it can expect
oil royalties to hel ay for the
“ of the harbour.” oe 7

ut it is waiting unduly long
to take the public into ite ents
dence. The . Engineer’s Report
and Sir Douglas’ are clear enough.

What is the Government waiting
for?

a eee "

ganisations and the general
public.

(6) The Clerk and members of
the Council.

(7) The Clerk and his staff,

(8) Other appointments held
by the Clerk.

Of course, there is a deputy
Clerk and although the deputy
should be regarded as second in
command to the Clerk of the Coun-
cil, so much depends upon per-
sonalities and temperaments. that
it is difficult to propound hard and

fast rules to be followed in re- | %
gard to the exact degree of rc-| Ki

sponsibility which the clerk and
his deputy should respectively as-
sume for particular functions.
Nevertheless, the following gen-
eral observations may be of in-
terest, The Deputy Clerk a
younger man is the Clerk of the
future. He will be keen to win
his spars in the administrative
field. If an older man, he is like-
ly to have a wealth of local ad-
ministrative experience which if
used aright, cannot be too highly
prized by his chief,



C.G.G.





the}



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SUNDAY, MARCH 16,



1952

SUNDAY



THE LESSER MASTERS

Last Sunday we considered the
masters of monumental



a tur
represented in this island, hich
were the subject of Mr. Stuart
Perowne’s excellent article in
Country Life. He also mentioned
the work of some of the lesser
masters known and unknown.
Some of this work ic of a very

high st-ndard,
lesser masters.

In St. Michtel’s Catnedral two
monuments by unknown hands
merit attention. First, the boldly
carved monument to Robert
Hooper, Attorney General of this
island who died in 1700.. It is of
white marble, decorated with
bambini or cherubs, two of whom
hoid back the folds of curtains
revealing the arms of the, dead,
and the text of the monument.
Surrounding the work are swags
of fruit and flowers, which, as Mr.
Perowne suggests is highly rem-
iniscent of the work of Grinling
Gibbons (1648-1721), although
very unlikely to have been by his
hand. According to Mrs. Esdaile
(English Church Monument’s
1510-1840), Gibbons m°de draw-
ings of proposed monuments for
the College of Heralds, which still
possesses these and there are alco
letters by Gibbons on this subject

although these are

Hy

ao
is rare after medievel days, and
this is the only wooden monument
so far traced in this is'and, jt is
a cartouche painted in grisaille.
The drawing and painting are
somewhat crude, and it is prob-
ably of local menufacture. It is
very surprising that it has so well
withstood the ravages of wood
ants and other tropical insect
pests, although it has lately suf-
fered at the honds of careless
decorators and now has splashes of
wash adhering t~ its ‘*urface.

These should be removea. The
monur-ent’ commemorates Thomas
Duke, Treasurer of this island,
who died in 1750. ~

It is not out of place here to
call atterttion to the only other
known example of © decorated
woodwork of interest—namely,
the ceiling of the former Jewish
Synagogue,
offices of the Electors’ Association.
This ceiling of geometric patterns
is painted in bright colours and is
80 years later than the Duke
Memorial.

Another monument of charm, by
an unknown hand is that to the

which now houses the.

NEVILLE CONNELL

Adam's masterpieces: Indeed, if
for a moment one forgets the
earved words and concentrates on
the surrounding decorations, be-
fore one’s eves a marble fireplace
in the style of Robert Adams ap-
pears. he monument is not by
the master’s hand, but by a fol-
lower of the. delightful style of
aecoration and architecture Adam
popularised, ana which spread far
beyond the shores of Britain.

The crassical revival of Italy,
caused by the discovery of Pom-
peii and Herculaneum and the
work of Canova in Rome, had
reached London largely as the
result of those who made the
‘Grand Tour” <¢nd by Canova's
English pupils. It was not sur-
prising that this classical influ-
ence soOn spread to centres of
culture and relaxation like Bath
and Bristol. A close connection
existed during the 18th and 19th
centuries between the West Indic
and Bristol. Bristo] sugar broker
were willing tc undertake com-
missions for West Indi-n planters ;
with whom they did business
Professor Pares in A West Indian
Fortune. cited many examples
connected with ¢he Pinney family



deceased his mot 2
thigh an . balanced

tered are emblems of the

ing of Time, Resurrection
Eternity. They top of the

ment is of arched black marble
gainst which are silhouette) tw«
female figures—one with a cross:
being Faith, and the other with
scroll being Fortitude, The semi
recumbent figure of a man, in-
tended to denote the grief-
stricken Sir John Gay Alleyne,
leans against the seated figu e ol



ana



is Scat

pass
anc

ron

Fortitude, whilst Faith ministe:
to him.
In St. Peter’s Church there

a less elaborate monument by
Lancashire commemorating
Michael Hubbard, who died in
1816, and his two infant sons,
“two lovely in.ants who were

early removed from this World of
Trouble



lo a blessed siaie of

eternal happiness. On tae pedi-
ment there is a tomb surmecunted
by an urn with swags oi d apery
The s.cpe ot t is a‘ticl ikes
it impossible to deal full ith
the work of the lesse o 1en-
tal sculptors represented our
churel. li is to be hoped that
serious efforts be made by

will
© to preserve these

posterity, instead



thove responsi tt

monuments for



ADVOCATE



ST. JAMES

PAGE NINE





INVESTMENTS

If

you are the holder of—

Commonwealth of Australia
Debentures due 1952-55

you should consult us

without delay regarding the

exchange of these securities

A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) LTD.

Barbados Correspondents For







xtan 5 sarter at St. Georse's “0 owned estate- in St. Kitts cf allewing furtser damage 1
" m Paria chaeue cee a de and were also Bristol sugar brok- cccur by .neglect and careless I, k T ITIES CORP. Lip.
Of great interest, but lacking Rector for nearly fifty years and rns. as a result, clossicn! reatment by sextons deco: ators
th tistic it of the Hooper died in 1796. It is a very fine pponuments were soon affixed to nd builders, whose lack of know-
ee ene : : y the walls of churches 'n Rerbedes. ledge in the past has been re-
monurg2nt, is a wooden monument monument cf whita marble sur- anie'Por tt hs f limbs
on the West wall of the nave mounted by an-urn and long pan- — Monument b s ulp‘ors of oe vil ve : cng ya Ci aative
(North corner), which can bert be els in the style of Robert Adam [risto) and Bath are found al- dataite. oe ae che. nnaninenite
seen by climbing halfway up the (1728-1792). For, the mo.if is "107 % freoucntly a> those by Aaa have 5 ae pieces which
stairs leading to the gallery, Ac- similer io that which decorate’ © "cc" u'ptors W. Paty, H., aie cementing this should be a peedipeetent tere eee
cording to Mrs, Esdaile, wood as part of the entablature of the Leng ade, Wood and Tyley of Bris- nediaa forthwith ’
a material for church monuments Gallery at Syon Houre, on~ of ' *re names often seen here on ’ 4
nenuments, “W. Paty. Bristol Ft.” In an island which lacks a

® signature worthy of attention
The Jordan monument by Paty in
St. James’s Church has a charm
of simplicity, where draped swags

GOOD
HEALTH

Gallery of Sculpture or plaster
casts, Art Teachers and Students
might well avail themselves oi

sT. JAMES

CHURCH







the excellent examples of sculp-
a an urn. The Cathedral ture based on classical origins.
nouses Paty’s best work here, The Most parish churches are within
monument commemorates Thomas gasy reach of schools where art Bees your
ora A Jane his wife, who is taught, and it is unlikely that —paees
she deal = ae respectively; any Rector would object to the THE SIR JOHN GAY ALL EYNE MEMORIAL t t
eee Teer aiieas 7 monumental sculpture under his ‘ Sculptor: Lancashire FR, grea es
depicts an, allegorical figure— care serving such a useful purpose - 2
atience, lean: On a marble bl
a ee aan ‘ x 6699953555860 3888

urn, Paty’s work is never over- ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL POS SO 889996 FOOD OOF e€Ssing
oo A the apparent sim-
plicity of work denotes his : - y _ Good health is the greatest asset a man or woman
artistic skill, ps er oe 66 I RENCI can have . in fact, it is the only REAL asset. It

: “4 ; 7 depends on good living habits. It is doubly assured
e An elaborate monument of 7 7 4 99 by a REGULAR visit to a physician. We stand ready
great beauty by an unknown fat all times to fill all prescriptions
hand in St. James’s Church com-

written by your

: : own doctor.
memorates the Rev. Francis Fit- AT



SOSSSSSP SG POGO FSP SS AF
soeeeeeeeeeoeseees: *,




























chatt, who died in December . Be sure to send us your next prgcription and be
1802. Above the tablet, on a Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. assure of pure drugs compounded with accuracy,
black marble background, are
two classical female figures bal- MAKER CARON... Sd
éncing a medallion with a pro- BELLODGIA n
file portrait of Rev, Fitchatt, Only FLFEFURS de ROCAILLE & .
part of the garland above his CHRISTMAS NIGHT % KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
ae now remains. At the Res ¥ SWEET PEA %
0} ne monument, on a_ white ~ > . .
mable cloud, a kneeling cherub x ENTERS ma > —— ne =
points upwards as if to denote TWEED x
the fulfilment of the text en- SHANGHAI HA Psat primero
graved below, “The Spirit shall % areas g 5
return to God who gave it.” The - ot > WOE ?
lraperies of the figures are eg- 8 MESSENGERS % broad St.
pecially fine; that of the left- ~ MILOT. . Kiara lst Ber
fora cent be ween (ough See S okere de CHINE
( ; e see! , > * y ,
marble folds particularly merits % PATOU ... INTRODIL CING
attention, Wa PREME x
MOMENT SUPREME s as
Another beautiful monument : AMOUR AMOUR % --qQpiki Aq 1M
3 n St, James’s Church is by W. $ NORMANDIF o> £
wancashire of Bath. This was 1 LANVIN... xz iat 5 pats
were hile cseeted by Sir John Gay Alleyne, Lo datas 3 THE IMPROVED SYNTHETIC
thtekes to the memory of his two wives x MY ‘SIN F %
and his son John-Gay-Newton ‘, . , : Pars "4
Alleyne, who “in thirteen Sum- 1X A] England Best % ‘ HAMOIS LEAT HER
mers was too ripe for Immortality es es y
for longer Continuance upon |x x ra % Lad f H
Earth!" He died at Eton, it 4 a % 7 e P g Pik ~“CGRIAC’
corded elsewhere from the effects 5 5 1. vennetaee y
of over-bathing.” In the lower |X YARDLEY'S LAV ENDER x Does not become slimy
panel of the monument there is a & WATER % Doe: i stir” el hail
4 distant view of Eton in the back- * oe. x Ss not become stiff when y
ground and in the foreground is a % Buy now in West Indian ¥ Is soft and pliable in use
seated nets apie enaete s Dollars and Save. % Has no thin patches
young children. - > niikiecsbatl 5 ; es
terly and drying his weeping eyes, 3 : ; ( x ‘ Possesses a long life of useful service
Tie a § Bruce Weatherhead Lid. S11 seed f ith
IAL TO REVD, FRANCIS FITCHATT THOWISE -— 5 ‘. % 7a or use wt -—
Sash Edliow of St. John’s College, Cambridge. other appears to be offering her a THE HOOPER MEMORIAL.-Sculptor: Unknown. VLAD SEELLLPOSESLSGSE-

lyre—perhaps the son who pre-



















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PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952
ES NT, oT cae

if LIVES OF e @
HARRY LIME

THIS is about the biggest
Success I ever had, The business





said, “I will give you the paint-
ing in exchange for 5,000,000



deal which I conducted with francs.” ;
skill and artistry worked out “We—we haven't finished our
superbly according to plan — brandy—,” Incz began, but I in-

unfortunately ! terrupted: “If yout haven't got
the money, why don’t you say so?
It’s perfectly all right.”

The women looked at each
other. Then Inez said slowly:
“All right.”

She passed a wad of notes
across the table. “Here's the
money. You can count it.”

There was a slight commotion
near the door. And then a
Frenchman, a well-dressed elder-
ly fellow, hurried to our table

Two lovely and very rich Bra-
zilian women, Inez and Aurora,
were in Paris on a buying spree.
We became inseparable friends in
short order.

I told them I was a dealer in
masterpieces of famous painters
They were most eager to see my
collection. Consequently I began
to browse round antique shops,
looking for something to sell












Life can be fine



































to them. And in one shop I came and bowed to Inez. . Life can be fine after forty ifyoucan keep your =
across a picture of a nude bather. watt os are very relieved, energy, high spirits anda sound digestion. Don't =} Zz a
w happy. ’ . fy hink y ’
In a poor light from a distance Inez, smiling brightly, said: let the years get you down! Ifyou think you CHILDREN LIKE ITI No pills to

2. THROUGH THE SKIN,
VapoRub’s strong medica-
tion works all night long,

it could be taken for a Renoir. I
looked it over carefully to see if
it had a signature on it. Luckily, ORSON WELLES—the man whe












1, MEDICINAL VAPOURS
from Vicks VapoRub are in-
haled with every breath.

are beginning to feel your age, start taking
Phyllosan tablets to-da If you take Phyllosan

“Oh, Monsieur Bordet, this is

swallow, no stomach upset. To
Harry Lime. Monsieur Bordet is

relieve colds and flu quickly and



































; eo See a. Bot ‘ y fely, rub this good, strong These vapours clear stuffy “drawing out” tightness and
: J an expert on Renoir’s painting. tablets regularly, you will soon begin to fin ss > * ray
10,000 francs tor it oak > the film Phe Third Man. i ™ He is from the Louvre.” that your nerves are steadier, YOurappetite Seem tevech, aad oe on yn ong eae deatek os Ing, often, the worst of the
2,000 francs to put it in a heavy you right now. Give me the “Qh....the Louvre!” I didn’t and digestion are improving,and you time. Then... same time . . . cold is over! =
“4 ee Same. oe neue a a. - recognise my own voice. “If energy and capacity yment FOR ALL
took a suite at the elegant coughed delicately. “If you ll ex te—” if dily increasing. — «sé
GoreneV “Weta and Kune the dont mind, | would sather have yous yet ue I oe me of life steadily increasing. sie THE COLDS OF NOW TWO SIZES!
picture on the wall with a tiny cash... I have some very urgent pjease sit down!” Bordet’s tone THE FAMILY! Now everybody can afford to use Vicks
t-light over it. Underneath I bills to pay. I can wait until yo. sharp and suspicious. “I’ll ALL VapoRub! Get the regular blue jar, or
ad a small brass plaque which this evening, however. You can r s

the handy new tin at a new low price!















. ”
read simply: “Renoir.” get the cheque cashed at your just oe = oe

Then I invited Inez and Aurora bank and we can meet for din- frcan painting pape:
to have cocktails with me in my ner. We'll have a real celebra- p




The fast and powerful
double action of Vicks



vasn’ y tion.” sid : we) foe VepoRub is just as ef- iC KS
Suite, It wasn't long before they tion. I looked round to make a quick for ti « 4e5 tifae ov ex-fortices ep

Were in ecstasies over my “find.” “I will bring the painting with ‘ 7 rr Ss fective for grown-ups

“Pye looked at this picture a me,” I promised. “We shall meet dash for it, but M. Bordet had ; ° as it is for children. VapoRus







thousand times during the past at my favourite restaurant—the breuaes . with him
few years,” I told them. “I just Larue, in the Madelair.e.” was Ts - ae
cannot part with it. Look at the nothing could

form of the Bather, so chaste, so I was pleased with the way and wait, He unwrapped the ; 4 ’ ace. ™ a

full of feeling. See how the mas- things were going. My only re- painting carefully and #slowly.
te pobingetes detail “Arto divine gret ‘would be the necessity of Then he looked it over, his brow TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FO OTWEAR

form. I don’t want to sell it, It's a forced departure from Paris wrinkled, At last he asked
” ‘
“ OR

true I need the money, but—well, and from Aurora, of whom I was incredulously: “How much did



ou. understand—it is the one beginning to grow fond. She was you pay this man for this,

autiful thirrg in my life.” my ype, pe ead pest by mademoiselle?”

encumbere rains but wit

Inez said in her queer broken jots of spirit and exuberance Inez said: “Five million francs.”
English: “But you are your mind put business is business. I had “Amazing” he muttered, “I
chraging. That is not nice. Yor one real problem—to get rid of can’t believe it!”
said you would sell it. You must Bazin. But he stuck close to me, “What's wrong with it?” Inez
not go back on your word.” Like a tree to the earth. Finally, @sked nervously.

I pretended to be troubled. | told him I was going to my Bordet passed a hand across
“Let me think about it,” I beg- ,uite and asked him to meet ma his

, eyes.
“Let’s have lunch tomorrow there at five o’clock. “It’s genuine. It’s a real Renoir,
e
ed



READY TO ASSIST YOU
TO OWN YOUR OWN
HOME

ill decide then.” I frown- It’s worth 20,000,000 francs!”
“I would never sell it under

4,000,000 franes, of course.” BAZIN GOES twenty?” wition,. .“trancst™
That was me.

A VISITOR ; and we Unnoticing, Bordet went on
: ‘ : Short 8 el excitedly: “The Louvre will give
Becomes ‘partner 1 HAD to work fast once I’d you fifteen million—,.” But in my
vot rid of Bazin. I hurried to misery, I missed the rest T don't
THEY left-a few minutes later. my hotel and began to pack my remember any more until I felt
It was working out fine, They clothes. Then I telephoned to Aurora’s hand in mine, and heard
were ob the hook and all I had my two Brazilian customers, told her whispering: “I knew it was
to do was carefully reel them in. them I’d just discovered that real all the time, Harry. It is not
Then came a knock on the door. Larue was closed for soaeseraticn me who not trust you.”
and told them to meet me at the .
The grim, morose character Casa Bellini, 43, Rug Victoire. ;
who walked in was Known as - wad‘ AN HONEST MAN

I packed quietly. I wrapped
Paul Bazin. He was the last man the painting and made ready to

on earth I wanted to see—even jcave ‘The sooner 1 left my suite ——and generous
without the Mauser he was peint- the better. I had a feeling that

ing straight at my belt buckle. pazin would come early. And _ Inez said: “I’m sorry, Harry, I
He said, with a twisted grin: “So | was right. As I picked up the just had to make sure....How
you still remember me. I thought painting the door opened and much do I owe you, M

=~ would have forgotten me by Paul Bazin stepped into the room. Bordet?”

now.

“JI never forget old friends He. wouldn't let himself become oman ae ponent again,

We, peed, to be pactnt rs esiansed,. Oh guard. He sat in the ae a peal Renoir, it was a Bleseure.
art Ss, on t z hate g fe :
“While they hustled me into gaol and ees sore qo ae a Bon soir, Mesdemoiselles, Bon soir,
you hustled off to the Riviera with jt Bazin had a gun. And when Monsieur Lime.
all the money.” , When he had gone Aurora took
> My he discovered my defection he hand “dn -

1 shrugged. “An accident of would become peeved and Kill my hers again, ‘You
fate. I was sorry you Were me He sat there for a long believe me, Harry?” she asked.
caught. But there was nothing I time, and then he even became ,, I had recovered by nerve.
could do.” . bored with just sitting. He tilted ,“Yes,” I reassured her. “And wae

Still smiling, he said gently: }j; chair against the wall, rock- fet’s have another bottle
“You're going to have an acci- ing himself to and fro with the champagne, The best in the house,
dent, too, Harry. pressure of his toes against the We will drink to Fate—more

floor. A sudden kick on the back beautiful than you, Aurvra, and

Something had to be done fast. legs of the chair when he was more untrustworthy than L”

I seid: “If you put the gun down ited would certainly give me an

I'll tell you about a little deal oat tise I thought . She looked at me, puzzled, “I
that's coming off toemorrow. 2¢vantage, . io not Know how you mean.”
Your share will be 2,000,000 as he fell backwards I hurled I kissed her finger tips, “I’ll
francs. myself at him, pinioning his arms. explain to you later. When we

a” million?” He was weak- ye managed to get ithe gun out ae alone?
ening. of his et ut To) e

“Did you see those two women chair ort. arm and he let go 2 eae eee out = ae ae
coming out of my suite? They c+ the gun. I seized it and placed eit dist oo : . e “
think this is a Renoir hanging on it against the back of his head N t ae me ree ays.
my wall. They're going to give wittconsiderable force. ‘The fight N°t_ only honest, but generous.
me 4,000 000 frances for it.” was over in less than a minute. Aurora was very sweet to me dur-

“And you are going to give me " He jay there quietly. He would ing the rest of her stay in Paris.
half—out of sheer generosity?” be out for an hour at least. It was a very sad farewell, and

“Not out of generosity. You I was at the Casa Bellini dead when she departed for Brazil I
can help me, To-morrow at lunch 4) time, but the girls were late. unwittingly took a string of

THE SOCIETY REQUIRES THE INVESTMENT OF
FURTHER CAPITAL IN ORDER TO SOLVE THE
HOUSING PROBLEM IN BARBADOS: BARBADIANS
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we're going to clinch the deal. I peeenite from her neck. me
want #du to be a friend of mine : tional re- Wept bitterly for me, and
An art dealer.” on ‘end then ‘Aurora said: “I promised to wait for her return.
i; am much hungry. Will you make
THE DEAL FIXED the selection for us? We do not wanes ae oe, —-
> snted know the French words.” ae That ‘Fate! ;
Extra million I bowed. “I'd be delighted. Bu

perhaps we had better settle our :

HE prodded. “All right. But business mith, Bupinaes before eee rade ee ane
Paes coe for 3,000,000 out of nesgre, you r time it’s the ona the —
the 4,006,000.” ; goose that turned out to a
We mer at lunch, as scheduled, '
and Bazin was accepted witha, CHECK-UP clay pigeon.
guestion by the ladies. But :
was still playing hard to get, and Shocks all round

when Aurora said they had de-

WILL CONVINCE
EVERY HOUSE OWNER OF



BEARAAE AQ







Ato giv me my 4,000,000 THERE was a strange note in cky Discovery far
ws I tended to mull it Inez’s voice as she said: “There's iuexy y So THE ECONOMICAL USE OF eee
over unen uusiastically. no hurry. We have all night.” Hard of Heariiig
“Let's give it a few days,” I That dinner — even with ;
suggested. “You see, after you Aurora’s charming company—was Thousands of men ond vo

hear well and were
left me I had an offer from the the longest meal I have ever WNO,cOuM Mt Jats of ear catarih

Fontaine galleries of 5,000,000. I eaten. There was _ definitely are now making the lucky discov: |
am very embarrassed by it. I something wrong. ‘They were ery of SPANTEX, Mant pan fo. |
don’t like this kind of business.” obviously stalling. But stalling they cat SPANTHX from your
Inez said sharply: “We will for what? druggist today. See how fast |t
buy the Renoir for 5,000,000 “Now, if you will forgive me stimulates keener hearing } 4
sranes, I will write a cheque for for. bringing this up again,” I |

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HI-MILER
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ee oa 1g from rain and moisture and improves its appearance. White, Cream, Pink,

Xtra Tred. : Its clean finish on inside walls and ceilings increases Silver-Grey, Green,

; light reflection value by at least 20 per cent. Blue, Yellow and

\ SNOWCEM is hygienic since its valuable surface Terra-Cotts.
: % promotes maximum cleanliness and prevents the * ed
fet | Mae. : LENG a % harbouring of germs, 73 On Sale at all Lumber
ties its ; mig Se ee : Ke avo as and Hardware Stores.
THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. 's

“ws

VICTORIA STREET eve GLB EEGLDLDG GEG OGDD DD DGD GDD GOLD LG. RLERELEDDG GG









*

SUNDAY, MARCH 16,

CHURCH
SERVICES

ANGLICAN

ST. PAUL'S

7.30 a.m. Holy Communion; 9.15 a
Litany, Solemn Mass and Sermon; 3 p.1
Sunday School and Children’s Service;
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon,







Preacher

The Venerable Archdeacon

Tuesday 7.50 p.m. Mission Service at
Britton’s Hill

Wednesday 7.30 p.m. Mission Service
in Church

Thursday 7.30 p.m Open Air
Friday 5 p.m. Stations of the Cross in
Church
ST. LEONARD'S
SUNDAY, MARCH 16th
8 a.m. Choral Eucharist, 9 a.m. Choral

Eucharist, 11 a.m. Matins, 3 p.m. Sun-
day School, 7 p.m. Evensong and Ser-
mon
ST. MARY'S CHURCH
Lent 2

77S am Matins and Litany; 8.00 a.m
Low Mass; 9.00 am Solemn Mass and
Sermon; 330 pm _ Sunday School;
400 pan. Children’s Vespers; 415 p m
Baptisms; 700 pm Solemn Evensong
and Sermon, preacher: Father Layne

WEDNESDAY,
7.30 p.m. Solemn Evensong and fer-
mon, preacher: Father Frederick
FRIDAY, 21ST MARCH
11.30 am. Breakfastime Service
ductor: Canon A. H, Barlee
730 pm Stations of the Cross.

SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Ho'iness Meeting. 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Major M. Smith
WELLINGTON STREET
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major T. Gibbs
SPEIGHTSTOWN
ll a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Sr. Captain W. Bishop
OISTIN
1}-a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher; Lieutenant K. Gibbons

igth MARCH

Con

CARLTON
ll a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p,m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Captain E. Bourne

CHECKER HALL

11 a.m. Holiness Meet.ng, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting: 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Lieutenant R. Reid

DIAMOND CORNER

11 a.m. Ho iness Meetir 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meet.ng; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Captain L. Moore

METHODIST

BETHEL 11 a.m. Rev M. A. E

Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Bascombe
DALKEITH ll a.m. Mr. G. Marville,
7 p.m. Mr. G. Bascombe
BELMONT 11 a.m. G. Harper, 7

p.m. Rev. M. A. E. Thomas

SOUTH DISTRICT 9 a.m Rev

M. A. E, Thomas—Tickets. 7 p.m
Miss Peskett

PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m. Mr. D. F
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr. C. Best

VAUXHALL 11 a.m.-Mr. P
7 p.m. Miss. E. Bryan
JAMES, STREET; 11 a.m. Rev. F

Bruce,

Lawrence; 7 p.m Rev. J. S. Boulton.
PAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Rev. J. S
Boulton, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harper.

WHITEHALL: 9.30 a.m. Mr. F. Moore
7 p.m. Mr Mayers

GILL MEMORIAL 11 a.m. Mr. P
Deane, 7 p.m. Rev. R, McCullough

HOLETOWN 8.30 am. Rev F
Lawrence, S 7 p.m. Mr D. Scott

BANK HALL: 9.30 am. Mr J. A
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr Grant

SPEIGHTSTOWN 11 a.m. Mr Dd

Scott, 7 p.m. Rev. F. Lawrence

SELAH: 9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Sinkler,
7 p.m. P.M

BETHESDA 9.30 a.m. Mr. D. Seott,
7 p.m mM

NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH

OF GOD

RIVER ROAD: 10 a.m. Sunday School,
11 a.m. Divine Service, 7.15 p.m, Divine
Service, Rev. L. R. Summers, Minister

in Charge

ECKSTEIN: 10 a.m. Sunday School,
1l a.m. Divine Service, 7.15 p.m. Divine
Service, Rev. R. H. Walkes, Minister
in Charge

BANK HALL: 10 a.m. Sunday School,
1l a.m Divine Service, 7.15 p.m
Divine Service, Rev. M. Prettijohn,

Minister in Charge
COX ROAD: 3 p.m

giving Service, 7.15 p.m

BE. W. Weekes, Minister

Harvest Thanks-
Service, Rev.
n Charge

FITTS VILLAGE: 10 a.m. Sunday
School, 11 a.m. Service, 7.15 p.m. Ser-
vice, Rev. C. A. Nurse, Minister in
Charge

ROCK HALL, (St. Andrew): 3 pm
Harvest Thanksgiving Service, 7.30 p.m
Divine Service, Pastor in Charge

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

First Church of Christ, Scientist.
Bridgetown - Upper Bay Street
SUNDAYS 11 a.m. and 7 p.m
WEDNESDAYS 8 p.m A Service which

includes Testimonies of Chris-

tian Science Healing

Sunday, March 16, 1932

Subject of Lesson-Sermon: SUBSTANCE
Golden Text Il Timothy 2: 19 The
foundation of God standeth sure, havy-
ing this seal, the Lord knoweth them
that are His
The following Citations are included in
the Lesson-Sermon; The Bible: O Lord
how great are Thy works! and Thy
thoughts are very deep.—Psalm 92: 5
Science and Health with Key to the
Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy.
God's thoughts are perfect and eternal,
are substance and Life. Page 286

3 oy nattaee,
if rein

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WREATH FOR KING GEORGE VI.



THE WREATH sent by Barbados which was laid at the funeral of the late His Majesty King

George VI.
000,000; annual saving U.S. dol-

Canada: “Wonder, Admiration ars, $150,000,000; pnw) in nee
Of Other Nations” tune Cer

GLOWING TRIBUTE OF NEW YORK PAPER __ ingots and castings up from 809--|

ingots and castings up from 869,- |
IN a special section devoted to “The Trend of Cana-

discoveries; Investment of $750,-



413 tons in 1926 to 3,580,000 in

~ ” OF 1951, with plans underway for a
dian Economy”, The New York Herald Tribune SAYS : 32¢ or 1.000-000-ton cxniiion, |
“This is Canada — a land of promise whose defence pro- Chemical Industry, $250,000,-

gramme is being meshed with her natural resources and 900: Two-year expansion plans;

industrial strength to give her a vital cole in the councils 0UtPUt in 1951 up from $636,000,-
7 ; 000 (1950) to $750,000,000,

of the Western World. Year after year Canada opens her

Capital Inflow, $750,000,000:
box of jewels and exhibits new resources for exploitation Fifty branches of U.S. firms es-
and development. Yesterday it was oil in Alberta and iron tablished in 1951, 25 British and
ore in Labrador. To-day it is uranium in Sas 15 European. s
nickel in Manitoba, copper in the G , 1 a ee SaEGre - Electsin = igpensien +

a é PI 1 1€ “aspe, Oll aNd Bas IN Three developments under con-
the prairie provinces. sideration that would exceed
While these big discoveries are 000 cellulose plant now producing 2,000,000 h.p. each, larger ‘han

made other nations watch them near Prince Rupert; $40,000,000 any present generating station in
concern the depletion of their re- newsprint plant of Elk Falls Co. the world “Kitimat” in B.C.;
maining stocks of strategic raw under construction; new $21,000,- the St, Lawrence international
materials. This promise is making 000 pulp plant; $11,000,000 ex- development, and Beauharnois

and admira-
- One of

Canada the wonder
tion of other nations . .

pansion Powell River
$10,000,000 railway

Company;

(a thirg plant)
extension to

the notable post war developments Prince George to open up rich
in international affairs has beer lumber and cattle market B.C.
Canada’s emergence from a minor Electric Co.’s $118,000,000 5-year Sto Gettin U
role to new standing as a leading power development; Alaska Pine |

power.” And as Canada’s future

in $12,000,000 pulp improvement;
unfolds, the conclusion is drawn $20,000,000 to double

Feel 20 Year

pulp plant

Nights '*








that “it is one of the most chal- of MacMillan group.

lenging outlooks ever faced by $50,000,000 Nickel Copper Pro- Young er

any nation; one full of great ject; Sherritt Gordon’s develop- | Y ene up nights, ounge ! |
promise.” Some of the outstand- ment at Lynn Lake aided by new | ull ne he ut Ras tof pea |
ing . features of the Canadian C.N.R. line. This project involves | nd leg pains, nervousness, we |
economy that are given emphasis $12,000,000 refinery at Fort Sas- | 88 and loss of manly vigou |
ire:— atabtanss Lused by asdisease of the Prost |
are; satchewan and (a wW |



wt important sex g
overcome the

Billion-Dollar Boom in Alberta: ven). Te



1,700,000,000 | on 3



“One of the world’s big oil-pro- Oil Reserves, 4 hours and quickly 1
ducing areas.” Work begun on Bbls.: In sharp contrast to | Ao alban re the

_ ceteltadian 3 | scovery called
$82,000,000 pipeline from Edmon- Feserves of 45,000,000 bbls. in | atter how long you n #
ton to Pacific Coast Edmonton, 1946; 160,000,000 acres of prairie | opena Is guaranteed tov
almost overnight, becoming 14 d under lease or reservation | i. remvigorat os

» ve . 7 arte | na and ‘

prominent as chemical center —; by “oil hunters” as against 20,- ‘
$54,000,000 project of Celanese| 990,000 in 1947, Some of the a
Corporation of America; $13,000,-| benefits already

accrued from oil
000 plant of C.I.L., using 10,000,- ar

000 cubit ft. of Alberta natural

gas; Calgary Power’s $50,000,000
expansion,
Billion-Dollar Boom in BC.:

$550,000,000 project in ee
wilderness of Aluminum Co.

Canada; $65,000,000 expansions of t|
Consolidated

Smelters; $35,000. |

Ro on









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FREE THEATRE
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Every purchaser of $10.00,

or over, of merchandise at

this sale will receive one (1)

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month of March at any of

the PLAZA Cinemas.
secre emseenteeeemnanaaaanaes
FOR LADIES

PLAIN CREPE (all shades) > L260
SATIN (reduced to 84

CREPE SATIN in lovely shades 1.50
FLEUR DE CHENE ($1.61 cut to 1.00
FLOWERED SPUNS, real low at 36
BLACK GEORGETTE limited quantity 96
BEDFORD CORD blue only .. 66

FLOWERED PRINTS reduced from 82c. ‘to 60

Other PRINTS at ........ ‘ . 12 & 82
DOMESTIC (special sale price) ; A2
LINENE for school uniforms .. Fe ol ats 85
RAYON HOSE all popular shades ; 65
NYLON HOSE only 0.0... occ... 1.57
NYLON HOSE 60 guage 2.09
VESTS 2 for 1.00

We also have large stoc ks. of ‘RAYON PANTIES,
WONPFEP-8RA BRASSIERES, PETTICOATS,
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SHOES

SUEDE, in black & red were $6.83 now $ 4.00
WHITE MEDIUM HEEL $6.41 now ....... 1.50
BLACK LEATHER MEDIUM HEEL

$6.94 now ....... 3.00
BEDROOM SLIPPERS $3.00 now 1.00
WORKING SANDALS $4.20 now 2.59
RUBBER SANDALS reduced to 36

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Wear. LACE EDGINGS, SEQUINS, BUTTONS.
COSTUME JEWELLERY, PLASTIC POCKET

_BOOKS, FLOWERS and FEATHERS.

| LASHLEYS

SWAN STREET

OLLI LOL LLL LLCO ELL CLEP CLL LLL

20




















HERE
HARGAIN

Here you have in one bottle
a complete First Aid Kit.

2. Quick Relief

3. A Dressing for Cuts and

HEALING OIL

STOKES & —o LTD.—AGENTS ——————
PPR OG £600 00O0% PPSEPEO PO OCPEOE

PAGI





the Beounll” dh. College

YOUR CAREER and

my personal guarantee



You are probably more oe ** Let me be
clever than you know. your Father”



is
| can prove this... “| 1 offer you the indwwidual







help that a good father

by guarantee that I will would offer. I @
every one of m your career at heart. I will teach you,
with tuition until he you will be forever grateful. NC}B.

> examination for





nrolled.” You WHICH FOR You?
soa ich Th ° Accountancy Exams. Overseas Schoo!
te ee . viation Certificate
that they are (Eng. & Wire.) Road Making
always more ver thar y Book-keeping Sanitation
1 e I car All Commercial Salesmanshi;
ove this WITH YOU! Subjects Secretarial Exams.

. ant to succeed there is Commercial Art Shorthand (Pitman’s)
in ei ‘ ; The Draughtsmanship Short Story Writing
t ou he Electrical Engineering Surveying

Col stem of General Certificate of Teleconmmunications
sition Ww t you Education imam. Transport
your xan Ye Journalism Public ore
ao how r" *y ag] pa Mechanteal Eng, Soaes Tochalealâ„¢
er : Motor Engineering Subjects
will realise your. capa Radio Service Eng. Workshop Practice

s and your ambitions

irst, without any ee

ry If your subject is not om this list, write it on
ton, send me the coupon F * coupon. jon ae Bennett College
will give you, free, my als ‘ courses for almost every career.
advice r-- --oo
— Te the Governor, Dept. 188, ‘The
” Tht » Dep Bennett
eae I Colicwe Sheffield, England. 1’ would like to

I have \at no cost) your prospectus and particulars 1



Me eee RNO
nt ERNOR =

BENNETT| ~:~
COLLEGE|""- —

snssiaaee ait Ut ail 6 cing Macin
Your Opportunity for | Please write in Bloch laters
Personal Success] 16 3 52



iS A REAL

-A “Massage for Sprains,
Strains, ete.

for Sore

Throats, Colds, ete.

Pal had

Ry
\ ac at
INTERN bala

Bruises, that’s ...

MAGI

he Cc
Te



ror CETL EMEN











GREY FLANNEL 54” wide .... 2.84
NAVY BLUE SERGE was aie 47 now 5.00
MILITARY SERGE ............ ; 3.12
BLAZER CLOTH was $6.17 now . 5.00
TROPICALS from $3.71 to 5.18
STRIPED SUITINGS . 5.74
WHITE LINEN SUITING |...0.00000000. 1.44
CREAM FLANNEL a 5.60
KHAKI first quality only ne 1.32
PANAMA CLOTH reduced to 1.00
RENOWN, ELITE & ARROW SHIRTS
SMO BT EW asics ciseszisnsercsdrivresssasvscaccscones 7.25
JERSEY SILK SPORT SHIRTS . 2.00
PREMIER DRESS SHIRTS io 4.00
SPORT SHIRTS ................0000+ $3. 00, $4. 00 & 5.00
KHAKI WORK SHIRTS MG LAS: vossseeeisateiie 4.50
ATHLETIC VEST .. Be sisnlatale 65e. & .98
OTIS ATHLETIC VEST Sale Price ............ 1.15
UNDER PANTS (BVD type) coco. 99



FELT HATS

We have a real bargain which cannot be repeated,

should be sold for $3.98—SALE PRICE $2.60

Another lot should be sold for ... 4.56
but SALE PRICE will be 2000000000000... 2.80
WHITE FELT HATS. .0.......ccccsscscssssccccceseseess 4.00
SHOES
FORUM SHOES Black & Brown 10.32
JOHN WHITE Two Tone ......0....0000000.0...... 9.27
JOHN WHITE Two Tone ........ ; 6.00
CLASSIC SHOES from $11.43 to ... 13.13
FOOTBALL BOOTS was $6.73 now ........... 5.00
MEN’S HALF HOSE for work .................... 452
MEN’S HALF HOSE evening wear ............ 05



HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS-
SINGLE BLANKETS

BATH TOWELS .. es 24, oe 47 & 2.06





PILLOWS reduced to. ee 3.25
TABLE CLOTHS were $2. 37 now. 2.00
HATS
CRINOLINE FLOPS at ............ $2.32, $248, $ 3.56
LATEST STYLE STRAW HATS $4.90, $ 5.29

FELT HATS in small shapes $3.50, $3.82, $ 4.20
PANAMA HATS for school $1.36, $ 1.82
CHILDREN’S STRAW HATS in white,

pink, blue & cream at $3.22, $ 3.50
Bargain lot of HATS clearing at 48c; 72c; & 84c.

We can also offer LEATHER BELTS, PLASTIC
BELTS, BRACES, WING COLLARS, BOW TIES,
LONG TIES, ARM BANDS and other accessories
for Men’s Wear.

“LIMITED





ELEVEN



om



aes $ 3.15
FACE TOWELS good size & quality ...... ; 70



4

GEESE GOOG SP 9S ODD POO SO 99 GOODE 6665600"

OOS

SOCCS SOOO OPO D POPES ESOS) SFFEES PSS SS

POE BOSCO SSS

6.$.$55$O0OSSSS5O555F0SSSSSOFS599995SS4%



PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952
Sm

rawlt oom Y/Y ASTHMA Mucus

Dissolved in 1 Da












‘BUT YOU COULDN'T
DISGUISE YOUR GLAMOROUS





By Eugene Sheffer 61—Fixed gaze. 46—In the revised version this is 53—Prophet. <3 SHINE fene e Ooo elas t te no longer weigh ‘ putter D aamenines cho
' - 2.Game a . ieee : , . - " by yaician it ig no longer | weight, noe . ot eae
HORIZONTAL a Beth ot anes ie aaa Called a cricket (Lev, 11:22) 24—Note in the scale. . AT ag A gy hearings to suffer from | and strangling every nights-could
Wis Gas ath's rother-ii 3 e waters of what plac« 47—City of the Children of Benja- 56—Prefix: Hefore. ‘ = wheasing, gasping Asthma, | sleep—expected to die. MENDAH
ww? ¢Ruth 18) Tr Sopeeres a the kings in min (Josh. 18:27) oe, i Spode we Tae ator with expen- | stopped spasms first night and |
; i , battle? (Josh. 11:7) ail : ja peg ; fe skes. | have had no Asthma since in over
6 “one prince ~ Meshech and 65~One of those to Yehom tian Sean implement. ae measure. ae gaa ae ts Tire 3 tancloss years Sirs. A.W, wr ke $: T hade
ubBal was prophesied against sse rs 8:35 5 maf ‘ 58 ard. | ENDACO|Asthma for 26 years. After ush
(Erek. 3B 2) 7 one wee mer oy Weene hee —— ae measures. ere aLciiee tee a the blood MEND AC oO 1 can sleep all night and
. Ji—s s ax. S—! ve nad & 1 since takin
S-eaal, Gtk. hs dBUs tex Sohn SteMnew vehiciés F Belonging to. 4 e not had an attack since taking



in 10 ieee Soon e choking

4 7 a Ives, You | it.” Mrs. G. BE. C, writes; ‘'l bless the
the Baptist if he was? (John mucus and phlegm dissolve: ?


















, , Z breath Sily anda freely. Your | day I first heard of Mendaco. What
1:21) VERTICAL TEEPE Z ; herves. rélex, On get good, fresh, | a pod-send It is to a poor woran lik
14—Made mistake 1—Beak. Yi) Yi, at pure air into your lings, and vigour |me who for 35 years n ne
15—Eucharistic wine vessel 2—A son of Jether (1 Chr. 7:38) ZW V7 returns what it was to have a R od night
16—Chop into small bits 3— Worthless bit. A | | Ary] fT Sleep like « toby n mt T he senatart fight be twee n
17—Batsmen 4—Courage Ka oa Thousands of former safferers from st pee = . ~ ep ao weaving " e
eeepc: EG PT err Mie eee cat sro
they journeyed to Suc- 6— Aerifor atter. o eND/ ug! em glorious ,
h? (Bx ? 37) . 7—Mystie ejaculation 7, Y Y G 7 onae and sontere: poe that they Benefits Immediate
; om ~ ee - “ aie nm , vi rs nig . = » - — + .
Greek fetter, eat 3—In what place was Peter askea GF V7 Y V4 \ mek fae vies ‘ ( of the succes 1 of high if he had been with Jesus AVIA, a4 a Y4 15 te oes right to work circulating
riests (Neh. 12:15) ‘John 18:26) VA 27 Z : Z % felt healthier and stronger, a his eek your blood and helping na-
en aaa” <= uae ie WY ZZ VIANA | 19 years younger. The reason for this | | 6 rid you of the effects of Asthina
—itter vetch i renines {name 2, “4, Yi Y, is that MENDACO “us in natural In no time at all MENDACO tay
r edge 0—Prevarication . t- 4 C4 ways to overcome e@ elects @ >: < roy > e vo re
ned li—Puts in el | | gy Wz ZF Asthma. (1) It dissolves, liquefies oe eee re es an Fr
tive of 1i—The maple. LZ YA Yj and removes the strangling mucus | Yh ‘iron-ciad money back guarantee

Svar frame bar.
Symbol! of ruthenium



or phiegm; (2) It relaxes thousands | you he the judge. If you don't feel

ef tiny muscles in your bronchial) ontireny well, like a new person, and

Le | dl Le |











tubes so that the air can get in and war
I h of —C C . ~. | fully satisfied after taking MEN-
Ex in cathadre ot. Siete ite family aT Y - 7 % Buh. ot de Jungs; Sh It eros DACO just return the empty pack-
Brav . 4—Thi - at Jew wer Y Y y vasour, 2nd stimpiates age and the full purchase price will
—Brave 24 ec sons of what Jew were YZ building of rich, revitalised blood. . 8 aN z
Holds ti ai awtate® 5 19:14 <4 /, Y, : be refunded. Get MENDACO from
3—Ho is tight! : esore ists? (Acts 19:14) et yY No Asthma for Five Years your Chemist today and see hov
7—Odin's brother 25—Most wan. ZG
La



; MENDACO not only brings almost | well you sleep tonight and how much
—Heart —Climbing plant

Immediate results, free breathing | better you will feel tomorrow. ‘The

: Wind spirally 27-—To what is the tongue likened? ond comfort. and enables you to guarantee
10—Interjections. ‘ §) leep, but also builds up the sys- Mendaco:::::::: vou
ot Fall twee 28 tem to ward off future attacks. Mr, fabs Rath $ 5 & Hse F
I lf . ‘ s si 2 1 t rites: ** ra »s er nds Asthms ranebitic ° ever
surrounded verusalet 30. writes: “I was aime dead >

) 31 y seed covering.

‘ a rarms.

French engraver.

One of the wise men's offe1






















Dartwords this

week ls PILGRIM
and the_ fiftieth
COILED. You have to
arrange the other 48
so that the relation-
ship between any word
and the one next to it
is governed by one of
six rules,

RULES

1. The word may be
an anagram of the
word that precedes it.

7 It a be a
synonym o. e word
that precedes it.

3. Tt may be achieved
by adding one letter
to, subtracting one
letter from, or chang-
ing one letter in the
preceding word.

4. It may be associated with
; Y Solution ot ‘ |
ths preceding word in a saying, words: PI SRLM * wes

simile, metaphor, or associatiot = Me Te See) eres Ptor:. BPiAa } C 0
of ideas. eee — wae ee Ane | oe ie : a 3 | ‘
5. It may form With the -— Avid — vid — Sling | |
preceding word a name of @ 5SWing — Lead — Leasn — Shai | First picture of Chuckles, the ; ;vardian, Miss Margaret South-
D

well-known — person, place, e cto eae eee | Past African white-footed bush- | wick, a member of the reptile |

none that lasts so long as
Blue Gillette. And they
always use a Gillette Razo

ings to the, infant Jesus P
4s—l arores aside
19-—Confined ~Wax
‘thi € ert —Hypocritical religious talk. ©
er woe ae eh cy na ne a
place where the fire >
: burnt - io ° n 4 ae Senne? | m-mMm e
55— Who tempted Eve? (Gen 1) 13 Ait notion | :
Ooneriahé. 1952, King Featares Syndicate, Inc e
E CLOWN nothin
HOWLATOS WI7ZZ0A AHOMSSOND FIND T' TE CLOW N .
A] A is . 4 —
RIED LAAIMIAV AMI INIC IE]
reir le IRISVARIAIMle [se (s | smens
aaa
IR VAZ
wWHhZ
AlsiP{s| $0 goo
LAE TH |
ZA |e | |
LL JOIUTE |
Eee as a
IP PAA
EJAISIE |
E [ROTM]
citi good cup
3-2
Answer: U, V, W, X, ¥ and Z, for >)
they all come after T. \
gow uo |
@ALLIB 0} [rey Alquqoid prnom xis 0 co ee!
FBUM VOSYOUNT B OF poezTAUt d10%
JoquydTS eyy Jo S$193}9T 9% Te JT
Answer: Alphabet.
2819799] 9% sSaurqutos
so[qe[ss O14) JO POM TEUA\
Answer: Plague, ague. . : . . ~e
EsetquyAs om} JO prom B sure Good mornings begin with Gillette
21 ‘Y} Way 8107}0] OM] ONT NOA
Th ‘o1qeyAS-9u0 Jo prom UAL
Ansett We fave to B before we Though the Eskimo lives
can C, naturally |
2D 210J9q eUIOD q S9Op AN M in the cold all his days,
Answer: Strength and ideality Z .
‘BaIqUIIAS BAY JO JOYIO SUI SE 8.104 For Blue Gillette shaving
70] Aunw sev urequoo treys ‘Ajuo | : ; :
eqetids auo Jo Futoq ‘yoryAr Jo , there’s warmth in his praise.
suo ‘spiomM YysTsuq oAW OWEN 7 ~ 5 ys c
Answer: Unquestionab!) 7 SS SN oo’ , He knows when he Ss using
4, SIOMOA At first glan at the accom-/| ft into eight parts along the black, cillposter put, together various | i !
ey) fe surejdos 2e4q3 eBen sunny panying illustration you may ist | Shona. You can then use half of] sheets of a broadside announcing | the sharpest edge made, , ji
ys Ses oy uy Ptom B o2dt BF the impression that there are sev-| them to assemble, jigsaw, fashion,| 4. arrival of the circus season. | Gillette is the name Especially if the cup holds Chase &
9 tt TMiaitvma oO oe Remember the thrill it was for | Sanborn. For here's coffee as coffee
vay 7 SDUu IG ‘ of fact, there is only one complete as : : as .
qstjor Bd MY LD figure in all eight Sorte, " | Our artist got the idea for this) you when you saw your first bie | for both razor and blade. should be rich, hearty, and satis- \
& Cut out the drawing and divide! poser while watching a circus! circus poster. | fying. Just sniff that inviting aroma =
| With Gillett shat ata ... then sip that heavenly coffee
A) siliette, Cool Customers
4 ‘CHUCKLES,’ 30z. AND DOING WELL : flavor, That's real coffee! L
Kr A R 7 Ww @O RR ab 9 ® the world over enjoy smooth, @ Ask for Chose & Sanborn today! .
e & | 5 , , , | money-saving shaves, There . e
HE (rst word in | “ | is no blade so sharp and
{
|



well. Because razor and blade
5 Blades 30° are made for each other.

Blue Gillette Blades



| TRADE ENQUIRIES TO; T. GEDDES GRANT LIMITED









thing in fact or fictio: Siap — bw 36 aie baby born at the London Zoo | |iouse laboratory staff, puts him
RS ‘e /may ‘be. assoe ages? with : Neate tae i. boils : three weeks ago. on the seales, he “ tips the beam” |
Os P z Bok Or sound — Bell — Book — Cana West African bush-babies are | ii three ounces. ]
eoabceltion . Play. or other aeromme Bayt Bide Go. cprationnity, nern pte Eb tut | Chuekles ee in a ‘ warm | f b tt li t i
= “> ah pe Ss is e first o ¢ rare Eas ‘nursery’ with hi arents,

A olcal succession of words Bread ~ Freed ‘Breed African type to be bred there. | ame fran. Keny . eae Reb. : or e er sten ng
neat 05 pores Carta es = BSifbo: ye At birth, Chuckles weighed | He is doing well ahd the Zoo
ie ee Gain scnden thie Aiivine only an ounce. Now, when his | hope to rear him, Designed and built for service under the most

Londom Expres ) tee.







exacting conditions, these splendidly styled Ekco

rectivérs are neteWeithy for densitivity, clarity, KLIM is ideal for infant feeding—it’s always

Sowds 4448 KAUUBINE reliability. They give you pure, safe and uniformly nourishing. KLIM sup-

~ plies the important food essentials needed for
| Neu ralgia better listening because they are constructed by babies to grow strong and healthy. And KLIM is
| 5 Britain’s finest radio technicians after careful study readily digested—another important feature.
of yout’ local reception condjtions; and because _ Above all, KLIM is dependable. It’s not surpris-
ing that so many Mothers prefer it!

they are quality-engineered throughout. For really
worthwhile, trouble-free radio, re/y on Ekco!

Sciatica, Toothache








1. KLIMis pure, safe milk

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

PAIN"

WITH

FIERY JACK

The Modern Rubbing Ointment For Stiff
Joints And All Muscular Aches And Pains

3. KLIM quality is always uniform






MODEL BVI35 6-VOLT

MODEL. Bv135 FOR 4. KLIM is excellent for growing children
6-valve plus rectifier super-
het covering shart and}ff
medium wavebands in «
ranges, with bandspread on

5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes





A generous applica-
,tlon of comforting,
soothing THERMOGENE
It does you good in two Medicated Rub to the pain-

ful part will soon bring relief.

ways — you rub it on iis , }
Repeat the application as required |

and you breathe it in! untii the pain has disappeared.

DOUBLE- ACTION | F iM G Q headiio
THERMOGENE | Write to us for further details
|

KLIMis RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!











MODE! AI36 FOR A.C. MAINS

Is of similar appearance and specification
to model BV1i35, but also incorporates a
“Magic eye’ tuning indicator. 6 watts

output. “Fon. to-tase. and 200-250%. 8. KLIM is produced under strictest control

40-100 cycles A.C, mains.

walnut veneer cw
with speaker fret in gold plastic.
Fully tropicalized. Siz? 20° x 134°
x" deep. Battery drain :.7s amps,
peak audio output 2 watts.

7. KLIM is sofe in the specially-packed tin



“GIVE PAIN THE SACK WITH FIERY JACK”

Neuritis,
|







Take pure water,

add i) KLIM, iv

and you have pure, safe milk

<= S
Cam

yaa




On sale at all
DRUG STORES





WHOLE MILK

Frank 8. Armstrong Lid

MEDICATED RUB A. BARNES & Co. LTD,

; : e ure
In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins P.O. Box 92, Bridge St., Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.1. orden Go, elIM on MILK

ii ila im â„¢ESSa""
= | Official Distributor FIRST IN PREPBRANCE THR WORLD OVER

oe neeeeeneinnennaeen anne nents esate

{ ‘ i

Agents :



ae"












Fa

AE

ae



a ua









SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952













SUNDAY ADVOCATE Sa PAGE THIRTEEN
HENRY . BY CARL ANDERSON










SOO See it

, adit mad i xi




To 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



fi Pe aT 2 is a Two-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... | | the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
, which means ‘just right’! Look for it in

/ AM MAS. PEARL OB LAZLON, ANDO THIS,

16 MY COMPANION =LAURI LOVAT wwe | | 23048D,7 can pm leading stores in Barbados.
MAY WE HAVE OUR TICKETS 2. WORRYING

5 FLINT OF THE
SQUAD. .HE IS

-_f SCOTLAND YARD!
HOW THRILLING!




| made by a,
| T means mac‘2

JOHN Whi just right

RELIANCE SHIRT FACTORY

THE LEADING SHIRT IN ALL STORES

PALMETTO STREET DIAL 4764


















” SGNOGGLE-DOGGLE
UMF - ARF
~A A RARPH-WOOF
Cie

Ty i [ es | V 4 rf 4 | |
SP | | Sie eSaeenc | a, Pett

COOKIE, Your )
DOGS ARE 20)
D





























































FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY |f SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
aa = eee more ee ae ae ras ; S THING > DO eS Serene —<————SSSS aoe —————————
ahs bone a oar | Wy Se o00 ria SEK May BUT PRAY FOR , | SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,
; = If , OSE ISOTC Ss ‘ . i Ra ’
enoucn oF THIS "Gctattn. ade van STRENGTH 50 «4 KENT — BUT HOW TO WORK! _ atk é Speighistown and Swan Street

NUCLEAR PHOSPHOROUS 3 i a oe WE FINO FLASH ‘ a ee | ‘

HERE TO SAVE im ‘ or’ ND THE WARDEN Wo (an | A) Usually Now Usually Now
- hs 4 ns ; 1° SPIES » —

te NE Tins LAMB'S TONGUES $1.09 $ 96 » Pkgs: JACK STRAWS y 61 50
* \, N.Z. CHEESE (Per 1) 74 68

he : LEG HAMS (Tender Sweet)

Tins BATCHELORS PEAS .... 39 36

Cold Storage Ipee 1). j
Bots: HORLICKS MALTED MILK 72 68 ste hake ad? yg Malas _








/ BECAUSE THE WEE
INSCRIPTION INSIDE THE
RING READS, “ ‘TIL THE
END O' TIME... YOUR











THAT'S WHY T NEED A
GUN, DORRIE / I MIGHT
GET AN ARGUMENT FROM
THE DOC ANP HIS







Y' BE SURE ‘TIS MY
RING, LAD #








ow )\ACTOGEN,,,



EVEN THOUGH T CAN'T \ hE
IDENTIFY THE BANDAGEP Sy ew go
WOMAN, T KNOW WHERE J 7"

THE RING IS / ys 4 &

_ Lactogen has always contained the vitamins present in tl > pure,
fresh cow’s milk from which it is ma e. Now-to give yous en
greater benefits to his health and vigorous growth—extra vitamins a?s
added to Lactogen! How your Baby will thrive on this new Lactogen hey
—which guards his precious health, while it feeds him with it Se
complete, balanced nourishment ! 4

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS
PA aR RE lg
WHERE'S My NEW ( wHy-ee- i iJ Ms 56 - ’
HAT AND COAT 312 21S LYING | |(——
THAT WUZ IN MY Tl EK
CLOSET ? THEY'RE Mi Vo
GONE! ||





~

fy x

Nota,





fe hy

aa ©



Lactogen is as easily digestible
as Mother’s milk—even the most delicate baby can

digest Lactogen.

@ vitamins added

© so easily diger'

Vitamin A-—to help build

resistance to illness. Vitamin D~ to ‘

protcot from rickets and help develop sturdy bones .
and beautiful strong teeth. included, too, is iron to

RIP KIRBY

] onal
Le *
GOOD NIGHT, DARLING.>>
\. WRINKLE ON THAT PRETTY
\ UTTLE
FOREHEAD
ws GB0D
NIGHT,

SWEET...

i a Miles otesst. ses protect from anaemia.

HMM,..NOT A VERY 4%
FANCY NEIGHBORHOOD]. \ MV } > 4, | od f 6 :
MAYBE I'D BETTER J m z as Byypyy iti é @ , A
MAKE MY CALLIN ad : Z yy
DAYLIGHT/ . ae ae mi €) a comp 4
ae : " ee a - /

Lactogen is pure cow’s milk modified to provide
complete, balanced nourishment, just as breast
milk does.





»

ee

EASY TO PREPAR pie

af FREE «

a book of intense in-
terest to expectant
and nursing mothers



Weg AL. eS, Ee ee eee *

2
oe St C°Srs aexeeus

Wan pest? WONGO! ee
=a, DROP YOUR We

sy &}
Bes"

TO
Book.”

Please send me a co

Name siticicnillectlismbeibanaebal

Addré

ae i i al i i i i, i li i




















































































































































’ ‘N :
PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY.
————————————— aaamate a ee
PERSONAL ST «& ND
LASSIF IED ADS\— LO FOU PART ONE ORDERS
The public are hereby warned against caicubadbitinniadadiphint aii = <2 es
iving credit to my wife, MABLE ONITA Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O
TELEPHONE 2508. VAUGHAN WORRELL) as I do not LOST Commanding
Sieeaaiine mo — hold myself responsible for her or any- | —_———————_— The Barbados Regiment ROYAL ‘NETHERLANDS
one else contracting any debt or debts} ..SPECTACLES—On Wednesday between Issue No. 1 = M/V. “DAERWOOD” will
FOR SALE in my name unless by a written order| Women’s Self Help & Fort Royal | ~— — nee eel STEAMSHIP The nnd Ganeees fot
#2 ne Seen ob signed by me Garage A pair of spectacles in soft}? PARADE—TRASNING s | co. accept Cares v Grenadi
DANZEL—Miriam Estelle. Her funeral VICTOR A. VAUGHAN ne ease. Finder please return to There will be na Peszade on Thursday 20 March 32. OC of Companies - St. Lucia, St. Vincent, a,
will leave her late residence Kew Road, f —___ b A. NAUGHAN, |. Satay OS muleen ie Megustin, 8 are ck an Olio to draw pay for their Compiny on Thursday 27 SAILING FROM EUROPE and Aruba. Date of ‘sailing to
Bape Lina pad an ar eee — George or Advocase Office E between 1nay pouse and 3608 hours before pa Parade ss = will parade | s.s Sees osmons, March 1952. be notified.
St. Leonard's arch jends are a at HQ. at. 1300 heures on Thursday 27th Mor. for Pay Parade S.S, COTTIC. larch, 1952. .
adnees AUTOMOTIVE c eines an| 2. ANNUAL CAMP M.S. HECUBA, 2tet April, 1952. ‘The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
Van H. Daniel (son . nat The Annual Camp of the Barbados Regiment will be held between Thursday | M.S BOSKOOP, 27th April, 1952.
16.3.52—in SS eae - 3 , S q advised to app leave to ce © this
oo CAR — Ford Prefect in excellent con- PUMLIC SALES FOUND aaer Sia — on i ee re SAELING TO SOUTHAMPTON AND wane
2 < |} iition, 5 good tyres, Price $700, Apply can en rc
eas vas tare ‘s Hu 1082 a cral{ 2. S. Hamilton, 91—36. 16 3 52—6n FALSE TEETH one top plate on) 4% REGIMENTAL SHOOTS M.S. ORGANJESTAD, 28th March, ins?,
residence, My funeral | ~ ma, v : Rockiey. Owner can recover same by The Major H. S. Pinder Cup—L.M.G.- open to all ranks will be shot for SAILING TO TRINIDAD, tea taed ‘The M/V. “MONEKA”
leaves the above residence at 4.30 p.m M. Oxford. black) 1,900 ESTATE eplying to B.B.C. c/o Advocate. at 1630 heur: Friday 21. Mar. 52 AND BRITISH e
to-day for the Westbury Cemetery CAR—Morris “Oxford, (black) | 1.9 REAL . 16 3 52—In a s y : pac = ache i «4 |S.S. BRATTINGSBORG, 2nd. ya 1952. accept Cargo and Passengers for
niles on . LY SERJE/ : NDING 2
Alicia Deane and Miriam Griffith 1 ‘y. Dial 8505. 15.3.52—2n, 7 iia en le aw Mam R AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING %4 SS. COTTICA, 7th April, 1952. Dominica, Antigua, seseimersets
16.3.52—1 ———_—_____—— 4AT ‘enantr know Order SAILING ‘TRINID. AND
aces nee “ CAR—1952 Ford Consul, mileage > under n Atetiees oantion containing shout six PUBLIC NOTICES ly Officer 2/ldeut. A. H. Clarke z° ap er
RO SON--On March 18th 1962, at her | ',000 miles. Will accept best offer over | acres of land situated at Eagle Hall Orderly Serjeant 283, L/Sjt. Turney, D. C
residence. Bank Hall X Road, St. § $2,500.00. Apply: Ralph Beard, Lower} ror pariculars and terms and conditians Next for duty M.S. HERSSLIA, — Teh Jf.
Michael, Cordelia Cleopatra, ‘(wife | Bay Street. Phone 5010, after hours 8657.1 o¢ sale apply to the undersigned. Qrderly Officer Lieut. S. G, Lashley MS. HECUBA, 2ist Apri, 1
of the late Charles Robinson). The 15.3.52—2n The above will set up far sale at our LODGE SCHOOL Orderly Serjeant 517, L/Sjt. Springer, W
funeral leaves her late residence ati ~— “aa rsa Office on Friday the 2ist day of Marcl: mM. I D. SKEWES-COX, Major Ss. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., Oc:
4.18 o'clock this evening for Peterkin CAR One (1) Prefect Ford in £006} 1959 gt 2.30 p.m. Will those parents who haye not yet Ow 8.0.LF. & Adj tant
Brethren Room and thence to the] *ondition, (4) very good tyres etc., apply _ CARRINGTON & SEALY paid school fees please do so before 4 3 ‘ _Agjutant,
Westbury Cemetery. Friends are} ‘© M. C. James, c/o Bata, Swan Street taicas Stresh. the 20th iftst. as our books close on the The Barbados Regiment,
indnea: 15.3.52—2n Ja. 3, 52-9n. | Sist March 1962, PART I ORDERS Canadian ation Senamal ips
; a
F. A. Clairmonte (nephew), THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO 10

y-8

. Parents are reminded that School fees
At our office, James Street, on Priday}are payable in advance, and any hey

CAR—iAM7 Ford Super de Luxe

crick and Gerald O’Neale.
a See cale. | excelient condition, Always owner driven
























































































































16.3.52—In the 2ist March'1952, at 2 p.m. in separate | whose fees are not paid by the 20th) 4 PROMOTION
Ring 4433 or 8635, C. B. Jackman. adm: Sehool. . s
KS : 15.2.52--t4.n “Tr The and eileen tess nT PARMER, 316, L/Cpl, Hi, H. C. “HQ” Coy Promoted Cpl. wef 7 Mar. 52 SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives, Sails
. eee ee eiae ot iund tear Secretary & Treasurer are Jehnson, G. C. s .. Promoted L/Cpl. wet 7 Mar. 52. Montreal Halifex Bester B'des B'dos
CUMMINS: The undersigned gratefully ] CAR—1947 Wolsley 8, good condition] 0.6 “Sih ¥ “awelll ” ; School. E—Bpivilege ee 13 Mar. — 23 Mar, 2 Mar,
seturp. shanks.6 bil who attend the | iroughout, done only 15,000 miles. | "* Valea, St James, The dwelling ee ee Major C. B. P. Weatherhead “H@." Car Granted 5 days P/Leave wef 7 Mar. | CANADIAN CRUISER +e om 21 Mar. 2 Apr. 21 Apres 22 Apr.
Tunes, seat wreaths, cards, letters | Dwner leaving Island. Gooding Dundas, | Mouse ta canstrected 0 Ee ana toe. eae $2, with permission to gave the | LADY ANOA eo ae apr 11 Apr. 2% Apr 98 Apr
oamin mcieacae SP sion ae teeter phone services installed. Right of way NOTICE 440,.L/Cpl. Thoms E. "A" oy) Pe weeks P/Leave wet 2 Mar. pare rel SO EOTOS 45, 2 May = 2 May 3 May
of the passing Of the late Eudora] AUSTIN VAN—One (1) 10 HP. Austin] *°, "C980 J goct of tana on the! B'DOS. CIVIL SERVICE ASSOCIATION PS “ty.” Coy) 52, with permission to leave the Bland. | Any * waaay «22 May 2% May 2June 3 June
Estelle mmins, af “Mayville” Cod-| Ver. in good working order. Phone 7 v" oaits . 2 piv. Uy a , 22 -- il June 123
rington Hill, Saint Michael. i2i, D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd, sen coast, St. Jaman (opposite, ine acted [, Ati members of the above: Division of} $1, Pte. “Noel. 1G “BY Gov Grented’6 weeks sick leave wet 4 Mur. 52. | CANADIAN CRALIENGRR .. RES J SEE iy gune SF June Buse
Wyler. Coie. Sees, | Pamily 13.3.89-1.8.0. | oy ere Minareon. Water and electric |the Bidos Civili Service Association a°0) ¢ we ayupm +| GANADIAN CRUISER” | dunn B J - 2 July 3 July
(U.S.A.) Leila Hall. 16.8.52—1n armen - - re asked to meet at the Town Hall on g CANADIAN CON: CTOR 30 June 3 — y, Wduly 18 July
nae VAUXHALL VELOX MODEL CARS— “~ ‘Sat an a ee urday, March 22nd at 2 p.m. in order Captain C. E. Neblett “A” Coy ‘Transferred from the Active strength | TAany ROpNEY as af 1 July “4 16 July Bully B July
TROBMAN We bog to thank all those | Mese are ih Senle and ate Powered |aex couats St dames ‘opposite the Th [ihe Zniny Sent 9 Divina Besretary Sad picoed 9p ae Samerve.
condolence or in any other way ex-] everse gears, Only limited number dwelling Bouse). ee plawlana [424 Treasurer and two (2) members to
pressed their sympathy in our recent] «Vailable! Courtesy Garage. Dial 4991 4.6 oe 3 | pe SS deetting Tera represent the Division on the Council. 286, Pte. Parti, L. W. “A” Coy) The marginally named are transferred NORTHBOUND Satis. Arrives Aprives. 5» _ Arrives
bereavement caused by the death of 15.93.5360 te the bas of the Ris u ‘| Any other business ie ” LaF F op Coy) to the Signal Platoon, HQ, Coy. wet .. St. Jobo, Montreal
Dogeen Janet Trotman. more spremeeriinneeeryrer—emenrneintes, 9's : . A. B, LEWIS ro iN. w. 7 Mar. 52 : : — » 3 ’
Henry Trotman (husband), Samuel, ELECTRICAL For inspection apply to Mr. C. | fy Out-going Secretary, 524, Hranxer, #. N. oor i * pr. Co = t 8 7 — a
Audrey and Herbert Grant (children). Coppi Sa, SO Drei ere ama’ conaiisons Division til LADY “ map ‘me Ap. 5 Mw —. 8 10 May
16 3.52—In ——- : : — Woy SUNT, pares © 16.3 358, ake. FP “a” .) The marginally named will return te = ‘May May ~ Mas
FRIGIDAIRE—Almost new. For fu of sale, apply to:— ae Ca 356 B ta 4 ¥ S| LADY el 8 + 3 y
VIEIRA — Mrs. Carmen DaSilva Vieira particulars call 4792 1h. 5-—1e. HUTCHINSON & vane, 9 7 259, J.B . aon — Coys ar Wane CDN. oo May. m~y ~, Sdunc 8 Jum June
‘ s 5.3.52—9n + pr. 8 ‘
and Family gratefully return thanks 7 . 49, ., Phillips. C. i ea .> ‘ J .
ae ys I RADIO—One 5 tube Radio in good NOTICE . . Baune 8 June — | 15 June 18 June} June
to ai who attended ine pking ay [ condition. Price $55.00. G. W. Huteh-] BUILDING SPOT: A desirable butld- 200, CSM. Tshndel, A. F. “BY C Stig aK j LADY wd 18 June 17 June 2% June — + ang duly
ia other way rendered assistance | ‘"*°" & Co., Ltd Dial 4222 ' ing spot situated at eipaos Hill next] IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the in- _ re ‘oy ) Transferred from the active strength and] CANADIAN ' '
on oceasion of the passing 01 13.3.62—3n |to Mr. Maurice Cuve, overlooking the} tention of the Vestry of the Parish of placed on Resetve wef 31 Feb. 53 CHALLENGER w, 3 Jun¢ 2 in serauy § July a subt 2 July
late Alfred DaSilv: ‘i = Rockley Golf Course and Navy Gardens, | Saint John of this Island to case to be . ’ LADY NELSON 6 July 8 July” bs ost > uly
Mount “Hi ais Gases. icons LIVESTOCK Roctting of approximately 17,000 sq. ft.| introduced into the Legislatume of this M. L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major, CDN CRUISER fo, 14 July 19 Juv, _ 26 Juhi 29 July 1 Aug.
F 16.3 SQ—2n. cee | For further particulars, apply: John | Island a Bill authorising the said Vestry . le & Adjutant, CANADIAN \ = it
———— | “pupacThrec-quarter breed Labradora.|W. Corbin, c/o T. Geddes Grant, Ltd. | to raise a loan not excegding £2,500 to The Barbados Regiment | “CONSTRUCTOR % July 29 July -- 6 Aust (8 Aus: 20 Aug.
IN Phone 8289. 15.3.52—2n. | Phone 4442. 8.8.52—13n Jenable the said Vestry to purehase a ; a os -| LADY RODNEY wy 7Aug. 9 Aug WD Aug. =f Aug. Ue.
oreo Us lane, ace vie HOUSE: Brand ample 3 bedroom og . be | % Gall 1a, BS. Be oe Ane -
THC ROUGHBRED HORSES — Race Tae Be , erect therean a commynal Ba ST y fart! tanulocs to
ee eee 2th oe norse River Sprite by River Prince— tived it 4 ree aban teenaah, kitchen “Be thi 14th da { March, 1962, ™ LUCIA " sani '
1951. ° mmortal, 6 years old mare, cheap, One | siz vi " laund A ihe: iis y oO ch,
Ue guudren | 72 coli ak Gi” Une Sentinal | servant rome and ste 00d CAfalicliors for he Veray GARDINER LTtAgente
Biers a hme ft ie gare) eng wai sg ne [me MN hy ug aa RNG TON, © BAL BEACH BUNGALOWS FOR SALE "CANDOR RUSTON & Cy LTD-—Aget
A home of brightest glory a home| (2 months old by Jetsam out of Silver} On atireoues pet Be Coy Lid Bey a of St. John, WO000999G TTS O99S0CTSY
Beth . Barnes On» » ‘ —
Ever of ee een oy Davalos ust eee eer as fone ve 3.2.52—t.f.n. 15.3.52-8n. : TWELVE attractive wooden bungalows, with about one acre of JUST ARRIVED.
Gibson (father), Thelma Gibson ee inns NOTICE and each, on the Vigie Peninsula, St. Lucia, in close proximity to Another Shipment of T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
(mother) 16 3 52—In. MECHANICAL ON Pa ani? equare feet of land opr ARIS OF CHRIST CHURCH Vigie Airport and bathing beach (14 miles from Castries) are being PIANOS ES
£FOK RENT “RRCORD PLAYER—Cne Admiral Auto-| The house containg “four | bedmems, eSEALED TENDERS marked, on the offered for sale in situ at reasonable prices ranging from $5,000 to by W. G. Eavestaff of Stop that annoying twist on vour
: a :
matic Record Player. Plays 1 or 12] ling rooms, Uile Ooms and garage. |Teceived at the Almshouse up to 3 pan. $7,000 (B,W.I.), fully furnished or unfurnished, Electricity and water ngland. sit Telephone Cords by covering them
HO Dashins icon 590,00." ow. “futeh- inspection by appointment, phone a779 oli amy ess sday, March 19th 1962, for sup~| are laid on. These instruments are with the Plastie Wrappers at -
COTTAGE on St. James Coast, } *peaket, Ee 00. G. Ww. The above will be set up for sale|plies of Groceries, Fresh Milk, Fresh ern design, Durable from
¢ bathing, quiet. meals , Ltd. ‘3 9.5a--5n. Jat public competition at 2 p.m. on Fri-} Meat, | Fre Bread, delivered at the 2. A substantial a , , , construction and TIONERY
es supplied fron nee ae day the 2ist day of March at the Office eet in oe aenstles as may be substan former Military brick building in the same in tone quality, JOHNSON’S STA
—_———_ SC requ
Telephone, Suitable married couple. Tce qIpEND HYDRAULIC HOTS. | of the undersigned. quired from time to time, for a period | locality is also being offered for sale at a price of $26,000 (B.W.1.). :

of one (1) year commencing on ae payment terms may

BRINGTON & SEALY


































































































($25.00) per Gey Avouos Er. for two} limi io tabi:
people. Apply: St. James or} ON-Y 9 ted available; secure Street. 25th 1952. SHEET
‘phone 0157. 14.3.62—t.f.n. | Yours now! COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 5s & Taree Each person tendering must submit 2 3. No reasonable offers will be refused. Write Phone or Call, THE YARD
“ST 1ei6. 7.3.52—10n Sureties of £50 each from (2) properly CECIL JEMMOTT
DF ogg furnished, St. GEREE YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO | dualified persons willing to become bound 4, Inquiries and applications should be made to the Govern- Phone 4563 ited hace
ie On-Sea. Available April on. SEIZE DIVING PLEASURE: SEIZE IT | with the successful tenderer for the due 7 7
“2503, We invite tospection gor MISCELLANEOUS STONE BUNGALOW on sea const, performance of the Contract. ment Agent for the Sale of Vigie Peninsula, Office of the (Commis- Over Phoenix Pharmacy, JOHNSON’S HARDWARE
— Bo rami dames. Containing open, verandal |. tap pints per month andthe woaed | HORE for Reconstruction, Castries, St. Lucia, B.W.I.) Coe
— urners, one rn i 28 rooms,
FLAT—2nd. Flat at Para, St. Lawrence } ing Oven. Phone 2553. 16 3 52—2n drawing and dinirie Foor henette, toilet |Teserves the right to accept the tender 28th February, 1952.
Gap—Furnished—Refrigerator—-Long term J —find bath, servants room; and garage, of more than one person for the supply 9.3.52 n
tenant preferred. Phone 8434 ANTIQUES — of every description] sanding on 6,205 sar. ft. of the whole quantiyy or any part of -3.52.—4n.
15.3.52—2n. } Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver} nUNGALOW at Pine Estate, containing | this item
“THISDADEBarbarees “Hi arawin Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-[ .iqe verandah, drawing and dining room, All tenderers for the supply of milk
DALE—Barbarees Hill, drawine | grapns ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop} } ‘hed rooms, wash basin in rooms, hall, | must forward a Certificate from a duty
ond dining sggin, 3 bedrooms with run-} djoining Royal Yacht Club, kitchenette with built in cupboards | qualified Veterinary Practitioner, that the
ning water, toilet and bath, garage ana 3.2.52—t-£-n Ticiiet and bath, servants room and cattle from which the milk is supplied JOHN hd B ft ce.
nts. rooms. All services including garage, standing on about 9,000 sqr. ft.44re free from Tuberculosis. e
gas, vaviety of fruit trees. Phone Mrs AQUARIUM--AL . Size 30x12x11 PROPERTY — Three roofed house The Board does not bind themselves to
Bellamy 6385 8.3.52—t.f.0. |inches complete with reflector. Can be} situated in Dayrells Road, has open stone accept the lowest or any. tender. AF.S., & F.V.A.
————— ns | pnurchased separately or stocked with] verandah, drawing and dining room, 3 E. ASHBY, Sima
_——. ° Beach, St, Peter. | plants and Tropical Fish. Archie Clarke, jeq rooms, kitchenette, toilet and bath, Clerk, Poor Law Guardian,
Dial 95268. 15.3.52—2m. | Phone 6148. 14,3.52—8n. | servants room, and garage; standing on Chis Sa s N OF
eee -3.52-—3n. i EL ECTIO) PROPERTIES
MODERN FURNISHED FLATS—four trom 4 Zestaments asc. Vase 2m Ge errs, at” Navy. Garéens >—————— .
P Ace, eee Gap. Apply: Mrs. eat Books Text - Bible House,] 11,000. sar. ft And many othep pro- CE FOR SALE
Hassell. Phone 4003 52-8. ]55 Tudor Street. perties and” #ffiall Wottwes. is given that the business ‘mean kid trouble
TURNIHED FLAT—with 14,3.52—6n.[/ EBONY REALTY & NOT carried on by me in Lower Broad St., ney Se wen
: hg > nae under the name or style Max: Coast— WINDY MILL, Rendezvous
for further pastlculns, “Apoyo. Ans nn Si Cradt with Marre }, Mavens Marball Ripeet. DL ae jot “Pee London Shop" nas this day A function of po kidnaye ia to eliminate “eee ol et pro; = oh Ch.—Modern built bungalow
x deen sold ransferr re oe © harmful impurities from the system. ert: ith 3 bedrooms, large bedrooms, jounge,
Lashley Coral ain tie. Marine ‘Fastne are Nee ee suing consens to aleoni. aaron pare Siastiy ante cebtehy canst tapedlia=> Reine Tee aeue” an 5 servants rere wale
: 7 3 Also Sim Altman ‘01 1e servants’ uar- and standing land.
well ea wa good ing AUCTION te carry om the same "ander the sald in icular excess acid—accumulate and tn aT tied eeounds and shout In good area with unobstructed
Dial oon th “inns Catlens oie = ened 10tn fond gl suffering in join’ ant eee of pain and % acre of land. view. oe reasonable offer
Dial #460 atin SeaacnilisiaMbirahinanennacniestll i» . its m es. accepted.
r et , . M. REINGOLD. BUNGALOW, Rockley—A_ very
SS EE tas hee COTTON—Raw Cotton for stuffing} CARS Yord Super de Luxe 1948 , y- BUNGALOW, Maxwell Coast
A '—Gibbs Beach, St. Peter. | Mattresses and Upholstery. Apply Bar. nodel, Ford Super de Luxe Station 14.3.52—3n. PI ye ph igy cs mech Hyg Somnteeeabls compact ee A well built w with 3
Dial i. 15.3.52—2n. | bados Knitting & Spinning Co., Spry St. Bee ar a Nash—fixed hea NOTICE help They sho pone in good residential area bedrooms, large ving ene
———— 3,52 coupe model. Accommodation kitchen, garage, servants’ q rs.
rs ny a We are instructed by the owner, “who PARISH OF ST. yerer comprises from covered verandah, A pleasantly located property for
WANTED wanised Natls, all sizes,) ° leaving the ae to offer these} smALED TENDERS will received drawing room, breekfast room, sale at a very competitive figure.
HEL’ at 44c, Ib, Laurie Dash & Co,, Tudor eres a” CataoetG ‘ aay 2 oe by" the undersigned not later “han March wane i — ieee “WYNDOVER”, St, Peter—A
ASSISTANT MANAGER — Montserrat | Street. Phone 5061, 14.3,52—3r : ane ' solid one storey stone residence
co ny I Limited require married jan | ————————————_ AW My OHN M. BLADON & Co. i She SupDLy gt Fresh Mile to the garden. Coe ee ed cOok, ian. ae
tant Manager, Experience man- | NEW TORNADO KIT—Complete with Auctioneers. 1962-58, Tender must be oe “STRATHCLYDE” A fine impos- tensively re-modelled with great
vzement au ties Sines eahumet” tours | Adame #1 dice wane vat Gee 16 3 52—3n supply in. bulk. De Witt’ s Pills ing home wiith double entrance care by the present owner. The
io ouse - . ”
noel —" 2. Th f Pres! iveway available with approx. 4 house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
provided. Apply stating Sh poe ng 5.3,52-—6n By instructions from the Fire Insurance eee a. eh Meas ee are made specially for = walk laid out se cone ‘i Box i arivmous, ST eee ee Faas 1, Twat sell by auction on Thursday 1952-50, tennis court, ornamental gardens room, separate Gining roces, 3 good
lontgerrat, " ais Co, La Bil aged 3 ‘overbs J jext 20th March at 2 p.m. at Fort Royal] 3. The burials of paupers from the BACKACHE shrubberies, large , ali bedrooms (with wash ’
MANAGER—Required for the Grenada ae yy High Gtreg. -3.$2—1n [Garage (1) New Morris Car damaged in Almshouse and from any part of JOINT PAINS enclosed by wall fence. The kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
Suast Factory Lid, A General Manger. | Office cGuipment of all Kinds—Gtecly accident. Also. tt) Ove peer wi the 'Fasen @ Ge Caney. house contains very Se
Applicants Dia ply credentials, | Safes, Skandex. Visible Records, Por- Rais wan pence Pens, CONNs. sai 4 The .gpwwemre et er from RHEUMATIC PAINS dining room, galleries, 3 double — ae im productive
stale’ emperienee, age’ Gna re. |table and Standard Typewriters, Adding ie Pickup, ange(lh Sao segter oar * ° bedrooms, imposing hall, all usual
quired. ' 15.3.52—6n. and Calculating Machines, Duplicating | (or¢,,All the above can be inspected at ae ee PROF * LUMBAGO cMfices, garages and out-buildings. endens, driveway and, Serge poe,
ncaa eines. Al Y (b) From the Hospital to the Alms- wi levated on the ridge,
SECRETARY MANAGER Rockley Golf BRADSHAW & COMPANY. DARCY A. SCOTT, DT ee ee verk. SCIATICA MITE HOUSE”, INCH MAR- By oat las cecon pb vecbep and
Gita "seceing "2 ‘pearoous, livings eat 15.9.89—4n. | 5 Greceries for the Abmgnouse for OUR GUARANTEE living room, verandah, 3 bedrooms, ee ee
foum,’ closed Verandah etc. also free |, Ol—The wirld’s finest motor of)! > Tistructions from Mrs. N. O. Huis the ensuing year 1952-88. bath and toilet, kitehen, garage and Coastline.
i Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service J BY instructions from Mrs N. O. Hulse wd ' De Witt's Pills are out-bi arable land “IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow.

‘

light, water and Taxes, Knowledge of
Golf an advantage, canvassing will dis- »
qualify. Apply by letter to Secretary

{ will sell at her residence ‘“Maristo”
Maxwell Coast oh Wednesday next 19th
















. Your vehicle deserves the best
“Found wherever fine cars

travel”. 17.2.5: t 3 March beginning at 12,30 p.m, her entire
from whom further particulars can pe 7.2.02—t.£-0. Foot of household furniture which in
1,3.62—t-t. PIANO—One (1) Carlton Piano. Beauti- See rae: China Cabinet, Morris

—_— $$$ : 7
. 50 G. W airs with spring filled cushions, Mah.
MISCELLANEOUS ees ee ei tess Radio and centre tables, Mah, Settee,

Bentwood chairs, Small carpet, Mah.

CLE—Wanted Boy's seacedohene
Wardrobe, painted dressing table, Lady's

. good condition. Call 8496

13,3.52—8n



—

15.8,52—2n . PLASTIC PORaDe — Lovely designs} desk, tea sets, silver ware, Iee cream

——-—--— Table Covers, sizes 36 .x 36—$1.41 each,} freezer, (3) betsteads with mattresses,

TRACTOR — W. D. 9 Internation. 54 x 54 — $2.88, 22,5 $423 each | painted tables, and other items of
dD. size 54 x 84-—$4.03 each at Secraran: interest. Terms cash,

al Tractor. Apply
Cliff, St Jobn.





S Swan Street. 16 3 52—I1n D'ARCY A, SCOTT,
x _ Auctioneer.
RECORDS — A variety of popular 15.3,52—4n
: Gramophone Records. Reduced to 4
F cents each. Olympic Store, Cr, James
and Roebuck Streets. 16.3.2

UNDER THE SILVER

HAMMER

Race-horse tn Training Spark Plugs. Ete,













4 y.o. filly FORT ROYAL Ms. LTD., By recommendations of Lloyds Agents,
WATERBELL Telephones 2362 or 2385. we will sel on TUESDAY the i8th at
16 3.52—4n Jour Mart 17 High Street; —
. 960. a ake 1 Sewing Machine, 1 Baby Grand Piano,
Price: IMBELLISHERS -— ,
qeen.ee VOIR Vee Ie pion "megutity | 77 CaF Batteries, 1 Set Chamber Ware,
your Car with these attractive whee! 44 c/s. Chocolate Bars, 64 Easter Eggs.
e trims. Courtesy G © 4301 4 Tins Ice Cream Powder, 75 Bots, Heinz
? ie 15.3.5 Goods, lot Shoes, Handbags and smoked
J. D. CHANDLER 52—6n. | Herrings, 75 s. Astoria Cigarettes, 3
ee 15.3.52—3n Scones ‘of the Tying in-state ond Fu- Coal Stoves, Khaki Drill, Miami Linen
15.3.5 ° neral procession King George V1: ae og snake. Te CASH.
tae each or 8 for 4/~. Kmights Lid. Sons ee we sy
15.3 42—-8n.| BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers.
15.3.52—2n.

FOR SALE

B.S, A. Motor Cycles

just received a shi t
of 14 h.p. Call early and
secure one.



—_———
TORN, KAl, Beautt-
eae “Cont ¢ $700.00 now 480.00.
00 now
No Ohare ‘Tempers.
18.11, tint. f.n

cle tyres & tubes, 26 x 1%
ax 1%
DASH& Co., Tudor

15.3.52—in.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received 1 will sell on
Thursday March 20th at Messrs. Cecil L.
Straker’ & Co's Office, Spry Street, an
assortment of bicycle accessories which
includes, Front & Rear mud guards for
Sports and Standard models, Saddles,
Pedals,, Axles, Cones, Cotter-Pins, Ratch-



———
RUBBER MATTING 42 inches wide.
Lacquer Surfacer, Paints, Thinner,

Too - dassenger tyres reason. ets, Hubs, Spanners, Hub-cups, Steel
Show 7” orices. ee att dentcaun 7.3 balls, Pump connections, Dunlop solu-
REDMAN & TAYLOR'S Hunte & Co. Lid. Dial * Rliion, Tyres 26 x 1% Outers & Inners

15.3.52—3n (Dunlop Roadster) 28 xX 1% inners, Tool

Bags, Valve Rubber ete. Hair Nets, Ladies

GARAGE LTD.

ADENSA TME Shoes, Hats, Tennis Racket Frames,
15. 3.52—3n. “WHY SUFFER?" = i new | Cricket Balls, Bats, Batting & Wicket-
SSS ‘Haemorrhoids. | Keeping Gloves. Football Outer & Inner
Immediate relief from pain and bleeding. | °V*Ts: size 5, FootbaHd Boots & Laces.

Obtainable from all Drug Stores 20 cases Bicarbonate of Soda, 80—5 Gal

2,3.88—7n, {Drums Disinfectant, 2 cases Damaged

Mints, Epsom Salts,
Mixed Spice,
other items too numerous to mention

Baking Powder,
Table Jellies

THE BRITISH

and many

WELDING MATERIAL & EXPAND-
ine MET Ah brass and steel



(a) To the
Pe gned Gl. &. CGRBIN
ign . &.
Clerk of the Poor Law Guardians,

use

NOTICE
BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE
ASSOCIATION
NOTICE is hereby given that
Annual General Meeting of Division
B.C.S.A will be held in
Magistrate's Court, District
Friday, the 2st day of March,

430 pm

1. Minutes

“AY,

AGENDA

agement
3. Other Business

All members are specially asked to
attend.

Mr. H A. Vaughan, the President and
the General. Secretary will be present
during the first part. of the meeting,

G. A. BARROW,
Secretary, ae 2.
6 3 $2—3n

WHAT THEY SAY!

Said by a lady when paying for

her S4180 Gas Cooker:

“IT’S THE BEST MONEY I'VE

RVER SPENT"

¢ Wateh this space,......--sese
Absolutely authentic quotations.
Have you seen these Cookers at
your Gas Showrooms? Why not
call and see them before all are
delivered.

Barbados Horticultural
Society's
EXHIBITION

TO BE HELD AT

THE DRILL HALL







COUNCIL ‘ from 3/4” to]}Sale at 11.30 a.m Terms Cash
ine a a a Auto "tyne Company, VINCENT GRIFFYTH
Trafalgar & Spry Streets. Fane ta haan Auctioneer .
WAKEFIELD bance seohbailigad :
eel 599959004 SOO PPOOOORE
FOLK LORE & FOLK FOR SALE |)§ WANT TO SELL AS
MUSIC OF TRINIDAD is
the title ot an ilustrated {} | us « game concern’ ama | A GOING CONCERN
lecture to be given by } hotel in St. Vincent with | One. well established x
MR, ANDREW PEARSE, magnificent views of moun- business of 40 years standing

im the Island of Dominica,
ideally situated. Dealers in ¢

tains and the Grenadine {slands

Resident Tutor in Trinidad Ideal proposition for a retired



of the University College of couple to operate and live General Merchandise. %
the West Indies at the Brit- amid beautiful surroundings % For further particulars ~
ish Council at 8.15 p.m, on For further particulars apply: S$ Apply: X.Â¥.P. %
seers, wee i Rooks, Four Winds, St. James 1g C/o The Advocate Co. ¥
Admission Free. { Phone 9140 1% 15.3.52~3n %
Open to the Public iN : PR ete so $

{ cei tl ete cumnenccaatiiatiduataae A menpennemvenmemmm so 9 Ho oo oor,

}



Garrison.
ee
SATURDAY, 22nd MARCH,
1952, from 3—7 p.m.
SUNDAY, 23rd 'H,
1952, from 3—6 p-m.
The Public are invited to
ra.
Growing Plants in Tubs
or Pots,
Flowering Plants.
Orchids in Bloom,
Cut Flowers.
Table and Floor Decora~
tions.

6. Vegetables and Fruit.
Admission: ADULTS 36c.
CHILDREN
under 12 yrs. 18c.

Oe wre

|

6. The supply of Medicine and drugs

fea 8-4.



the
the Police

on
1952, at

2 Blection of Committee of Man-



——————————— eee





|






















































made under ——_
yy: ic conditions
ae the ingredients
all conform to rigid
standards of purity.

>a TE 2)

for Kidney and Bladder.Troubles

The Cock May ule the Roost
TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)





Rules the “spirit” Flavour of Rum.
This Blend is so well known that all you have to do is

sip IT — TO ENJOY iT
Blenders

JOHN D. TA ¥YLOR & SONS Ltd.

FOR SALE

I will offer for sale by Public Competition at my office
VICTORIA STREET, on PRIDAY | fy at 2 pm. 2,400
land with the Chattel Dwelling House, containing Open Gallery,
Drawing, Dining and 3 Bedrooms, usual Out Offices, Water and
Light. IMMEDIATE POSSESSION, situated at the IVY, ST.
MICHAEL. *

. Modern two-storied WALL Building standing on about 10,000
sq. ft. land, 1 mile from the city divided into 2 flats with ail
modern conveniences. Good investment.

Sd
A comfortable dwelling house standing on about % acre of land
at “DERRICKS”, ST. JAMES, honse contains Open Gallery, 2
sides, Drawing, Dining, 3 bedrooms with running water, Kitchen-

ette, W.C. and Bath, Electric Light and Water in Kitchen, Garage
and Servants room, enclosed well and several fruit trees.

e

SINGER TREADLE MACHINE IN PERFECT ORDER, 1947

Model.
Dial 2947

ARCHER McKENZIE.

Victoria Street.

over one acre, all enclosed with
wall and fencing, very suitable
market gardening or chicken farm.
Low figure asked.

“DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern

Modern well designed bungalow,
built on the coast where there is
always a cooling breeze. There
is a large combined lounge/dining
room, kitchen with serving hatch,
2 bedrooms, built-in garage and
all usual offices. Open to offers.

“MALTA”, St. Peter—Modern
coral stone house of exceptionally
sound construction—extensive re-

re-decoration

stone bungalow in

dential area. Accommodation com-
prises: lounge, dining-roorh,
bedrooms with running water, bath
with hot water and modern kitch-

enette. Land is over Y acre all §‘ modelling and has
fenced and there are aie fruit just been completed. The lounge,
trees, of ample opens onto

dimensions,
wide verandahs with most at-
tractive seascape views. The three
bedrooms are fitted with built-in
wardrobes and also washbasins,
and the two bathrooms have H/C
water. Kitchen and pantry are
well fitted out and are supplied

“BEMERBSYDE”, St. Lawrence

pantry, 3 servants’ contains 2 garages, large store-
and outhouses. The land is com- rooms ts quarters,
pletely enclosed and there is direct grounds of about % of an acre

ing. . and well water. A most desirable
GRANVILLE - “« “
. "Flint “HOMEMEDE”, Garrison— This
Roomy 2 storey house with galler- property is ideally situated for
jes, living dining rooms, most in this ever
kitchen, pantry and storerooms; district, “‘Homemede”, whilst not



proportioned 3 storay house situat- double garage etc, Land
ae oe Saree oho 46 sa. 400 sq. ft.
ft. Contains 3 galleries (1 i‘ CRANE HOUSE, St. Philip—
large drawing room, study, modern One of the most situ-
kitchen, 3 bedrooms, garage etc. arnt: peceeet ting, of ‘tBis. Amuse De
Lew accepted for ‘quick the . house contains
sale, owner going abroad. five large bedrooms (with hot and
cold water), spacious lounges, din-
“BOLDER’S HOUSE", St. James ing-room, large cocktail bar with
house bamboo decor, wide shady galler-
ies, garage, storerooms, bathing
reception, § bedrooms, chalet, heavy plant
algo garage and usual out- and the ameni usual this
fuildings. Se eee Op wesw. i ie
approx. 4 acres of wi There extensive acreage
Sone: Geteabener bec ‘eluding a long stretch of the
oo ee tenia oene Hatch, leet een iaciag
standing attraction shrubs shade trees. The coast-
is the very lovely ai views could hardly be exealles
the advantage of and the bathing excellent.
vated and cool, Further information may be ob-
all sides. Coast tained from the sole agents of
away and town Messrs, Carrington & Sealy.



RENTALS

ATTRACTIVE FURNISHED
HOUSE—Near Yacht Club, avail-

WAITEBALL FLATS — Unfum-
possession.
able June to Dec. (inclusive).

ished, early

MODERN FURNISHED HOUSE.

Sandy Lane—Immediate possession

ROSE HILL, St. Peter—Furnished,
Immediate possession.

to
Available to approved tenants.
HIGHGATE — Unfurnished fiat.

ATTRACTIVE FURNISHED

NEWTON LODGE, Maxwell SEASIDE PROPERTY, Paynes
Coast—Punished. fnmediate pos- Bay—Available to approved ten-
session ants from May to Nov



REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS and SURVEYORS

THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION
PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — Phone 4640

=F



ee Ss eel OCU rll lU rll ele cc eDhCULerlC OmlUCU LUCY a Ss Oe a

































SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952

THE ADVENTURES OF

SUNDAY

BARBADOS TURF CLUB

ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN











ft
9999999599 999999S 9955559505 0059509 9950055596580

PLL IE

o,





















































































































a

\

of his statements

about
affairs, Write now as this offer may not

and your | at 8 p.m.

you
be made again. Address: PUNDIT
TARORE, (Dept. 213-D), Upper Forjett
> | Street, Bombay 26, india, Postage to India

THE BARBADOS ICE Co. L1D.

Reserved Seats: :-; 2/-




NY

is 4 cents. |



7, »,

HUGH WALPOLE Be y y | nae aera |
PAYMENT OF PRIZES You can start the right way with the %

; WORLD’S GREATEST HOBBY ¥

: td. Consolation, Cash Prize $ by making your selection from our large assortment ot s

IN SEARCH OF THE PERFECT FRIENDSHIP Star Sweep, Pari-Mutuel ! outhful ‘ 0 R x ; STAMP ALBUMS—(5 Sizes) from 84c. to $8.50 >

Forecast Competition. Prize i r es ore ° .o0se leaves to fit the above Stamp Hinees in "

be paid on and from Monday 17th g Q of Magnifiers, Perforation Guages, Water-) : %

HUGH WALPOLE. By Rupert would tot up his friends in order admired most. When the former | imstant. Horses and Serial Prizes ae g Tweezers, Benzine Droppers, Tit Cc in %

Hart- Davis. Macmillan. 25s. of warmth—“First Fifteen,” ete. died, he wrote movingly of her n and from Monday 24th instant. | n et“ js ) ws form *

502 pages. (Out te-morrow). He had an enthusiasm for large, in his_diary and added _ “Odd | Payment will be from 12.00 noon | : / g Stamp Gatal ee ek and 2 od se 3

athletic meh. When he saw the how I feel a faint relief because | to 3.00 p.m. daily we G! d 7 es Yue % a | King George VI §

ELEVEN years after his death, heavy-weight boxer Carnera, he I am safe -~ No one shal G A. LEWIS, anNaS Ff ori f Ze d % * a. save 8
the novels Walpole, gushed, “marvellous sight ever know the things I told Secretary. | > ¥ . 8
defying . tne “ie hemp in Grandest human being I’ve ever Virginia.” She had accepted him | 14.3.52.—2n. | b y New Discov ery 3 ROBERTS & Co. ” Dial 3301 y
n00KS G Q ~ Z seen.” With a succession of men at his own valuation as ‘1a real O——o————, / F
cult 'im ” vigerous seannd? the — and a. smaller number ot abnormal romantic.” mig, ed beter Eres sine? are eu ur | LLL
Rogue Herries books, for ex- women — he sought the perfect He was ,a teetotaller with | Be il Master speed and pleasures of modern life? Do you suffer | TSE = =
ample, cannot be int in friendship, A Russian artist was mania for buying pictures, «| ( L pute basse Anemery. ReFwousiiess, wes ty {yf
tees de mbere Walpole followed by an officer in the vice whieh, like writing, seemed | fear or have an inerionne'e ;
himself now becomes the subject Se eee wee pe to grow with the years (f En lish ou by Without @ se
of a full-length biography, subtle, UPINZ > penis si s y WwW: iad a pes uneee, conditions. then
sympathetic and tactful, yet who Walpole emotionally noted) aietiets oie eines hes ie Stimulated, you can ’het Rae ul |
revealing the character of the “is turning my Ife upside down.” ooo Siways be so in aureiinant You ate judged by the way rou ‘igour and animation
plump. pink, myopie, best-selling ne eee Melchior was top of health save for toothache and ||] Sek snd write Geetitoaie oe Vitalize Your Glancs
bachelor. fteen. n y . ee a Naas express yourself attractively an¢ Fortunately for those who suffer froma ru }

Walpole was bor in New visited Edinburgh, | Walpole's Sm" Kitld'nearted, have. ter couse |{[ "ware socscmmaremanint eer fardst, 8 hanes pag feat espero
Zealand (1884) where his father mother was instructed: “Mel- Tm aueneh Hewmetl, Mave 10 rouse fs yee uateea “Wat the Wetiag sumeuate tend eetivicy, ddl Mas Wring s
was a Sea wretched aid Mose tthe dog) nee Melox Sensual, pious and pure if sen- P me ut Institute's Postal Course This preseription called, Vi-Tabs. 1p '
years as a schoolboy in England, ®@ ‘lop ; ” suality gratified NE | RS Maran gine ty pring rye Al gh rot iste take tee. inte take are
suffered half his life from !Scuits. okt Ne i en a oh gg BF ee investment they have ever made M6 de dete dee, Nite cap
diabetes and died in the Lake | When Melchior, “on one of the cman ones... . adore to be in |j| Write for FREE BOOKLET wigouteting ive blood. and eli i
District of coronary thrombosis code By ey a jaan a love, am bored if someone is Send to Th Regent » fennil te eo ba a ¢ gland system, the n
at 5°. enon oS SABE FOr Te BOC ch i 76 Ww “ig ater stitute “RO gg

In 32 working years he pub- time, Walpole composed himself Sten z= colin aie fut ay Gate. ‘Londo PW 8 AE yg oaly ‘sole to Keep up with. ar work fc Mf ti Seve $e
lished 58 books; earned and a ay. and eeu UNeX~ thought of it snAluaielit tee A free copy of “Word Mester? nore fregansal than et ore. 1 "years |
spent lavishly, paid lar, sums Pecte qualities in the second A e . y con- which gives full details of the | . et |
in lncheneaed Sad (annie te Mrs. Melchior, but recognised @USt but little. ; SOO 5 ee ee SC ES Doctor Praises Vi-Tabs sted
spell or count correctly) Sad that another perfect friendship weet neurotic, sentimental, SETSHSaMeNS SOP. Cee sine known But at up i
; é i i Ikeable, he steps alive out of oon tte. '
more than he paid. After years had failed. utievind tances Write this interestin ! of ye ;
of negotiation, his executors _ From women Walpole asked ec vets at . | glands " Results Guaranteed
paid £10,000 in final settlement OMY intelligence, wit and no opyright ot soning ' pieding Had Lect the success of
of tax arrears. demands. When he was 34 he — kh. B.S. on my Vi-Tobs + wids and thousands of |

He wrote fluently +and never Proposed to a “ripping girl” wubithine suis wo hiee practice, " positive guarantee co coe
revised. Struck with remorse on ©°Mcealed under the initial M. e CeCe ESD, ot entirely satisfactory Un=
seeing | manuseript of John tt, was hardly a whirlwind Disease Upsets tam) m wh Wiebe from yous
Galsworthy blackened with cor- COUrtship: = “ ave always ; tees es through
rections, he re-wrote a few thought of you more as @ man >, / i i } ouEnting t ra on & new
soiences of a novel. The result “ee, rae: were FE: to Canada s Market = > Re Fen haa eat
was discouraging. The new sen- Yo2TS a ~~ » nA 4 ML) Sa tins Oe oF ' thd anlth nate
tentes were no better than the ae to marry you.” M. was wo diamenereai oe Ae |: 24-Hour Results the empty 4 nd the ‘hulk parchave
old. He abandoned the wasteful 2°!€ to result» this passionate oer ees SRE 'S Bgri> ; entifically designed Phite Mull be ed. Get VieTabs from |
practice. onslaught. culture looms with the announce- ——4 and prepared to act die tects : Ae ee IN 1908 Prof. C. V. Boys made the following

t that 500,000,000 pounds of a ) Reales : ‘2 . : ; ; ; s .
At The Baths Years after, she < Cai ao é ‘ Saat To Restore remarks in his Presidential address to the

ee ars » She asked what he milk will be throw 1 the Can- . ’ ‘ | je e i’ . ;
ty nortan baths were a stimulus would have done had. she said adian raeehet naeaiy = _ Be | Tab Guaranteed Manheod, Vitality Physical Society in London :
informal onnowttenins vey yes: ul should have re-arranged of the outbreak of foot and mouth ; | Aya!
ing interesting strangers.” Ho answered “kh wen’ Pan Siease in Southern Saskatche- | “The Lubricating property of oil depends
was intensely sensitive about his arfangement would Se haan wen, | : on something which is at present un-
writing. An unkind review would neeessary,” says Hatt - Davis Phe National Dairy Council | SSS known . no-one knows what oiliness
send him in tears — or their judiciously a ? avis estimated that much milk would | is” rien,
literary equivalent — to Arnold Once a woman proposed to backup because of U.S. embar- Prelit t Lea ee Oe ae a aries ;
Bennett for sympathy which he him. He noted in his diary. S0°S, 07 imports of livestock and reliminary Announcement |] | Every Husband should give his Wife a good OLL { : i f : il ‘
did not always get. “Never knew such persistency, Gur¥ Products. The livestock ban | ~ STOVE for her Kitchen This blissful state of ignorance continued unti
yd’ Gheriahed, i tow, comitir Becton tortor “the Sngngement Woe Publon ay protection againet |] We ave instructed byl || Mareh 1920 when Wells and Southcombe pub-

e =Chis y riendships. was announ i ‘ and m r any Lewis to dispose ; j si , at the
fancied slight (of trifting papers. He Weniea the news disease, Imports of dairy pro- of all his Modern Fur- f ce e 99 | | lished S pager showing eee an
(nature) from St. John Ervine Safe N ' ducts are restricted under U.S, | niture and Effects at | BUY A é i oiliness” of a mineral ofl cou a ae
led to years o : . ow defence Productions regulations. Non-Pareil, Balmorat | tially improved by additives. Oils made on

} f entanglement. Virgina Woolf and Athene on ’ h | } ) p y
At the end of each year, he Seyler were the women he @?â„¢ aeper Gap, Hastings 9 3B . L ' the Wells Southcombe process became market-
| at 11,30 a.m. on < or. urner on egs } ed throughout the World as
6 ar ‘ Thursday, 27th March. | ,
FOR FAL ESTATE Th T th | ata They are good bargains for the money \\ IL
{
3 in all its branches e ru in Auctioneers e i
Consult— CECIL =JEMMOTT Y H JOHN M. BLADON & CO { ‘Thaed Oils are availble to you to-day in
one | » avallable -Ga}
Over Phoenix Pharmacy, 33 Broad St. our oroscope ——— | N. B. HOWELL (| Barbados through the “GERM” Agents.
ee } (|
OOS . Would y like to know hat the; j
- = S9SSSOO9S9S SSS SSOGS5S 9909 ed indicate Be wens ? Would vou Uke a i LUMBER & HARDWARE
| to test free the skill of Pundit Tabore, THE AMATEUR | CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD
India’ strok
NOTICE | Rete, Ser oases Dial 3906 “ts Bay Street || !
& ancient science to
$ Eerie WEIGHTLIFTING |) "= ,
+ - = = SS SS
x The public’s notice is hereb d %| enviadie. reputa- 5$9590999990690969066
x tail : ereby drawn to the uew g tion? The ac- SLL LPO LO ECO CSOT
: M. ond ae “ae Ice Cream which take effect from ! “¥#aex, of his .
onday, t arch, 1952, y predictions and ASSOCTATION
‘j the sound practi- r a ro -
*
: 1 advi ron- |
BICO in 32-02 Cups 96 cents each % | tained Vin i's
. oro:
Poop age ST PE OF BARBADOS - | :
” ” OZ » 28 i fone” noe: { ,
‘ - irs,
} eae eee ee ee : } im %
” ” 2-0z q Silas, Be Presents its r ~ lls ”
: ” ” ” have astounded % i i SS -
» Brickettes BW geen % | educated | people 1952 JUNIOR x Sao SSee SLES
ie wor over. . ~ 4 ae) =
| George Mackey CHAMPIONSHIPS x SS
| of New York be- 1 \@ SS “ z
% lieves that Tabore mut possess some sort } a anc “ R - C
8 ‘a0 popubetes his system Ta¥ore wit | MALE & FEMALE S —=
X% | send you FREE your Astral Interpreta- BODY BEAUTIFUL SS f-
BEST ICE CRE %| tion if you forward him your full name | CONTEST . 4
AM OBTAINABLE | (Mr. Mrs, or Miss), address and date of | : 7 aoa
S| birth all clearly written by yourself Ke On Saturday Night, 29th 5 8
g | money vanted f Astrological Work, Pe Ti yr ot -
sana mnntnetated in the most modern and hygienic 3}| Postaze “etc, but send 1 in British | March. 1952 a $
¥ 4 er, dential » 195
ner, from products of the highest food value. % | and other interesting literature, You wilt | ra ; = .
T » , +
be amazed at the remarkable accuracy | At QUEEN’S PARK ee 5,
|
|



‘TN. B WILSON & C0.

SAYS...





e
>
$ Start saving from to-day for the ‘
We have Just Received g greatest CLEARANCE of the year. $
* ne The Ladies’ eyes will open wide at
a Shipment of s the bargains which will be offered in
every department at our :



DRINKING
GLASSES

for all occasions.

FASTER PARADE and
STORE-WIDE CLEARANCE

which begins on Friday, 28th March;

and the Gentlemen will blush and

breathe a sigh of relief when the ve

finest quality Tropical worsted, Par-

sons’ Grey, Garbardine, Linen, Drills

and other suitings, also SHIRTS of

all descriptions including the well-

known Sea Island Cotton Shirts are

offered at prices that defy competi-

tion
Several Thousand Dollars worth
New and _ stylish American, Canadian,
English, French, Dutch, Austrian Ger-
man, Italian and Swedish merchandise
will be on Parade at real bargain
prices. Start visiting us from tomorrow
so that you will be able to appreciate
fully the quality merchandise being
offered at —

N. E. WILSON & CO.

The Air-conditioned Ultra Modern
Store offering Merchandise and Service
of the very Best.
j 31 SWAN STREET.
—_——---——




-






Plain or Patterned




Champagne Glasses Cocktail Glasses

Liqueur 3%




Sherry
Port
Pony Whiskey

” of










”

Snap ”
Half-pint Tumblers

—_—=~o





”















Also, a special offer of Half-pint Tumblers @ 8c. only









===

PLANTATIONS LTD.

oo SOFA OOOO




o SOOCSOOOPOFOO POF OOO FOS FS GSES

?













ee — — EE eh







655550 SSOF FSGS SSSSSSSSSSSSISSSSS9SGSSS55 FE SOOSS SSS FOGG OVD SPODOOOON GROVE VERE SET

SPECIAL OFFERS

(To All Cash CUSTOMERS) From Monday 17th March—to—Saturday 22nd March
USUALLY NOW
56¢ per lb. 42¢ per lb. Nett
$4.00 pergln. $3.60 pergin. Nett
14¢ per sq.ft. 127 persa. ft. Nett



POS

GALV'D WIRE NAILS
RAW LINSEED OIL
RUBBEROID ROOFING

c




BARBADOS HARDWARE CoO., LTD.

No. 16 Swan Street



a
Your E440 Dialer, ° Joday I :
YESSO STANDARD OIL

Ask for Esso Extra Motor Oi!, the best oil y buy.

. . ‘
LALO AMAA AMAL AA At ttt 4446,4,44
FOP PERE PAE EE EE PSF or ar? PSPC SEPP PPPS FPO CPS PFS OP {7’ wrrrer

! '

rT Ty --,--””™-”vT--wss Toe eee ee ee ee ae

ay



Phone 2109, 4406, 3534



4
oS % oS Y yy PSS

63650 346,6.454, 4,064 4,4, 6.65%
PPR LLPEE A EPL LI O SFO

2

4666 bt EAE EA OO
LAF PSF CL LLL L ALS PD

f





® PAGE SIXTEEN

BARNA STILL LEADING
Ladies Playing pouace Sodow uP
Return Matehes 2.2.6 eo

ABANDONED CHILD
out iInves.igations in connesvon

vith the case in which a chlig was

By PP. A. ¥, tound jn wush at McCieans Gap
The end of the second round of games in the Return Britton's Hill at about 9.20 u.
Matches of the Ladies Inter-Club Table Tennis tournament -~« «:1day
found Barna still in the lead. These matches were played bauy i. saking whe cocoperaion
at the Y.M.C.A. Naval Hall on Friday night Re PUBLIC I Revenge. (Hee — aes
Barna has twenty-two points with Queen's College Grafton Phillips _ of
second, two points behind. Adelphi, which is also making a Hill, St, George, reported that
bold bid for the Championship, has seventeen points, sola wrist watch valued $49 and











: AN ies ‘ter wallet was stolen from |
Y.W.C.A. fourteen, Y.W.P.C. ten and Lenville seven. a letter wallet was stolen from) .44 alloyed with zine or nickel, into condenser tubes for steam

There are still .

three matches of 2) a
the opening se- \ RAD
ries to be played aN’

off. These were
postponed be-

lead. Miss Pilgrim brought the his pants pocket while he was at

far as to risk a flick which found end 10.30 a,m. on Briaey
Miss Manning out of position, Miss 2

Manning fought stubbornly but A Fire at Thickets Plantation,
Miss Pilgrim won 21—19. Her St Philip, at about 11.45 a.m. on



ake atues 3 2: , . . . TWEEDS
cause of the final point coming from *a fore- Friday burnt a quantity of ripe makes Springs, statues and heavy duty bearings. Copper a the THE BARBADOS AQUATIC :
death of King | hand slam which found Miss canes. The fire wae to rae first metal used by primitive man as he emerged from the Stone CLUB Prices from $44.92
George VI a it Manning out of position ers and Society Plantations PT Nees i : s i a : 4 fee s : ; :
= eo x peg a Oa” Taran, toot A. noth ft burnt & qaantiy of ripe Age. When the Romans came to Britain, copper was already being (Local & Visiting Members to $76.99
after the Return ys Walcott, who was meking her de- canes and sour grass. widely used in the form of bronze. Mining and smelting wee x
ae ey aa es, NE teen. hee , being carried out in Cumberland, Anglésey and North Wales.

sted, Miss ale as a stead) P

Most of the girls are now try- band push shot but very badly» Twenty-One Acres of on
ing to serve according to the lacks footwork. Miss Howard won third and fourth crop pad
new rule. There are however a the first game 21-14 and the next cane; were burnt when Pl te
few who forget to throw up the 21—5, to put the’ issue beyond oecurred at Staple Grove 2 o3
ball, but on Friday night. Scorer doubt tion, Christ Church at about 12,
Ren Herbert did a good job in ,
reminding them. : ' . point when Joyce Jones, their erty of General Traders Ltd. an
— is also too much talking skipper, defeated Elsie Goodridge were insured,
when the games are in progress. jn the next set, Miss Jones made
Because of this the players can~ ie use of her forehand smashes A Portion of The Roof oe
not concentrate The Committee which Miss Goodridge found diffi- a house at Andrews Tenantry, St.
shéuld make an effort to put a cult to return. She won the first Joseph, was burnt when a_ fire
stop to this game 22—20 and _ the

The most interesting match On 9; 15
Friday night was between Barna Y.W.P.C. met Queen's
and Y.W.C.A. The draw favoured j, the next match. Queen's Col
the “Y" team and “Y” nearly lece won three-two after one set
caused a big upset by defeating |. 4-feited to them.
the = strong Barna formation. ‘Ruth Williams, Queen's College

3arna won by three games to two. j0t Jean Humphrey in’ the first

The first set was between Rosie — 11 wics Williams has’ greatly im-
Howard of Barna and Elsie Bynoe. ieee ee her forehand smash

In the first game both players She places her shots beautifully
opened cautidbusly. Miss Howard ~ ahr an E
tock three of the first five points, bout the table re %olice Band conducted by
She increased her aed Salt euyiee She held the lead throughout Sat hy ME r
changed at 10—5 in her favour. 4 2 % 7 —5, In ee > sic

Miss Bynoe was no easy walk i Seth a SOR Eas re ih ceaie Bar Ble gerood
over. She fought brilliantly and played much better but Miss Wil- Gay beginning at 4.45 p.m
oes roe Sante celine = liams still continued to worry her ;
Miss Howard, carried it to deuce, bY varying her shots. She "won

Friday
College also charred
The house is the property of
Eldica Brathwaite.



Police. Band
At Esplanade

MARCH Entry of The sbogards

Halvorsen
this 21—15 * OVERTURE —'Rosamunde"™ ;

Miss oward eventually won - . 7 :
antl . real oe Y.WJP.C. brougat honours even | Se eae. Schubert
= ’ when Rennee Gloummeau defeated 3 SUITE--"Ballet: Eeyptiar Lutein

It was this game that brought Nell Hall in the néxt set. Miss 4 GavoTTE—“Hearts And Flowers"

Barna victory. If Miss Bynoe Hall attacked but Miss Gloummeau eee

i = mye 5. EXERPTS FROM
had wen, Miss Howard would returned beautifully, She was eens CRUCIFIXION
have lost confidence and most able to keep the ball very low ‘The Mystery of Intercession” s
likely would have been beaten. by cutting it both from the fore + Archer
7a ' ; , : 7 : “The sry of Divine
Inspired by her victory in game and backhand, She won the first ‘The er a econ” rr
one, Miss Howard took four OU¥ game 21—17 and the next 21—7. 4 sSELECTION--"Memories ot Laher
irs ive i j >; sy ‘ enry
of the first five points in the Patsy Humphrey, Y.W.PC, | 0 cep scgsino Tanze” Guns
second game. Miss Bynoe made played *Margeurite Wood in the j. CHARACTERISTIC PIECES
ther mistake by speeding up the jext set, Miss Humphrey, as usual, “The Butterfly”
game. Miss Howard retained her jade a brave attempt to win but

HYMN 95 A. & M ae cigkt
4 t » Ligh
lead throughout and went on to found Miss Wood too much fot © Christ Who Ar ne «

Bendix

And Day
21—5 to open Barna’s account. her, Miss Wood won 21—16, 10. HYMN 50 A. & M.
Dolores Howard, Barna, scored “On Jordans Bank The
an easy victory when she met 2z1—15. aeS SAVE THE QUEEN !
Eugene Daniel in the next set. In Ann Hoad Y.W.C.A. -skipper

the first game she took the first beat B. Chandler in the next set
ten points and won 21-—-8. The to bring the match even. In the
second she won 21—10. second game especially Miss
The score was Barna two, Chandler put up a good fight.
Y.W.C.A, nil, when Weldina Pil- Miss Hoad won 21—15, 22-20.
grim, one of the best players on ‘The other Y¥.W.P.C. player, Miss
the Y.W.C.A. team met Marian B. Cozier, did not turn up and
Manning. This set was very ex- this match was forfeited to the
citing. It was only in the second school team.
game that Miss Manning discov- Adelphi defeated Lenville 4—1.
ered that Miss Pilgrim relied more In the first set Heather Deane
on her forehand. If she had found peat Cicely Vaughan 14-—21, 21-7
this out from early in the first and 21—8. Molly Chandler beat
game she might have won the set. Norma Odle 20—22, 21—5, 23—21,
From the beginning of the first Angela Perkins, who won the only
game Miss Pilgrim attacked with set for Lenville beat Jean Chand-
her forehand smashes. To the ler 21—16, 21—-13; Phylis Chand-
delight of the crowd she smashed ler beat Gloria Ramsay 21—16,
her way to victory, never allowing 21—4 and in the final set Betty
Miss Manning to settle down. Carrington beat Maria Barrow,
She won 21—12. the Lenville skipper, 21—16,,
In the second game Miss 21—17.
Pilgrim kept up her smashing The Lenville players have im-
She now found it more difficult proved considerably. They are all
since Miss Manning kept attacking playing far better than in the
her backhand. Miss Manning opening games and went within

brought points even at 11 all and a narrow margin of beating Adel-
shortly afterwards went into the phi,

Trans-Canada Will Continue | |"
@ from page 1 result of several favourable ase DO You KNOW

ence on that type of aircraft be- including the substantial growth in 2°
ee ey eae in that direc- traffic and the increase in rev-

on, ‘hey however, would be enues which had more than ex- - :
purchasing no new aircraft which ceeded the increase in operating sthat in nee Ton wad
would require them to reduce their expenses, and because the ex- lose 10 ee 20 epena _ te oS
route pattern, 3 _ penses were continuing to in- oR Der eer means the

He said that Canadians had, in crease, they did not feel that the alit “3 Taina where it
the past not been inclined to take very favourable results of 1951 is netted ho kee ‘digestion
Winter vacations as in their own could be necessarily equalled in 1 siwtinaticn working
country, they had vacation faeili- future years, but they did think | onal
ties here in the summer time and jt would be proved to be nacei+' Most fuids filter away
the tendency was to regard the to operate the airline as . . -—~* | papidly, but sparkling
summer as the proper time to take )usiness venture should be: in the | Andrews Liver Salt makes
vacation. The growth of the air black. ers leasant-tastin » saline
service to points like Barbados T.C.A, which ranks sixth among | olution which does not
had however, reversed that the world's leading airlines, car-| — gignerse so quickly.

Meny Canadians feel that they vied 980,000 passengers during) ‘This irrigates the intes-
have pleasant surroundings in the 1951, tines, providing a gentle
summer time close to their cities, As far as Canada-West Indies | ‘

—_—





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:
Nil

Total Rainfall for Month to
Date: .51 in.

Temperature: 70.5 °F

Wind Velocity 5 miles per

hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.006
(11 a.m.) 30.004

TO-DAY

Sunrise; 6.18 a.m.

Sunset; 6.12 p.m.

Moon: Full, March 11
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide: 6.34 a.m., 7.27






p.m.
Low Tide: 12.14 a.m., 1.12
p.m.





rity. Drink
They therefore tend toward vaca- trade was concerned, he said that | Sreian betreaning
tions down here at_a time when it it was an axiom that any time | Andrews as required.
is not pleasant in Canada, transportation facilities between Remember —
Happy Milestone two communities were increased,

Speaking in connection with the there was always a tendency for A d rews
airline itself, he said that 1951 had tyade relations between those two n
marked a very happy milestone in areas to become closer, He thought
the company’s history in that - that the pecan’ ae was an for
was the first time since immedi- enforced one due to the aftermath
ately following the war that the of the war and that Canada-West inner Cleanliness
company had operated with a com- Indies trade will resume its vol- ee ener
fortable net surplus. That was the ume in the near future,




















K2K/st

They'll Do It Every Time semen tone ot By Jimmy Hatlo

Mm

Wy LLP —

A] os
GEORGE CALLED Pops “7 THIS MESSAGE you YZ

Be cu aM AT | Tianue, CALLEDET Cant MAKE \'

QUACKENBUTCH 8-397!" | CALLe— OUT THE NUMBER -..




AND CRANSHAW PHONED = |

'S IT UL 8-3266
SAID HE'D CALL BACK-BUT | | BOy-0! THAT's OR
yOu AYBE

UV OR*NOwM











. }
D PHONE HM_ | | DIFFER 7 ITS WYÂ¥sIS THA
SOOSEBERRY 7-642 | | pene SORAS #4
1g ABOUT THE DANCE” A | a
AND HAZEL CALLED y=) | gare

“eek

THANK AN? A TIE
IF THE HATLO

me —
GOPR ji, BING FE

Briggs |

Archer will render the)














—_——

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





















SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952
LLLP LEE LPLELLLLLLLLLLLELLLLLEL LD | a Be er eae > — Se
| MISS IRENE MASON ||
| e pleasure of your .
i mpany to her e Sir? 2.
COPPER | DANCE Unbelievable es ¢ \b
to be € 1 t >
‘ Next to iron, copper is the — Wiltshires, oe V A L U E ; .

eame even at 18 all, She went as Greaves End Beach between ‘6.35 | generators in power houses and ships.

| forms brass, which has a thousand uses from curtain rails to cartridge |
cases.

To-day most of the world’s copper ore is mined in Africa and the

Y.W.C.A. however got another a.m. yesterday, They are the enh ferrous metals in the British Empiré, manufactures

second broke-out at about 5.00 p.m, on |
The bedroom door was | *”







most useful metal in the} Kindly lent by the Management
. r se On Monday Night, 17th
Millions of |

world to-day. March, 1952

, : | ADMISSION in this beautiful
miles of copper wire and dks toa naas Citener te Ceciaiek a
cable carry the electricity in Attentianc assortment of

BAR SOLID

that drives motors and

transmits messages from



one end of the earth to the
other. It is made into fire-
boxes for railway engines

||| READY-MADE
SUITS

TROPICALS and

DANCE

LADIES & GENTS WATER |
POLO MATCHES BY
FLOODLIGHT
at

Alloyed with zinc, copper |

Alloyed with tin, copper becomes bronze, the alloy that










SATURDAY, Match 29th,

If these suits were locally
at 8.30 p.m.









Americas. Admission (Dance & made they would cost
4 r Matches) $1.60 .
1C.1., which is the largest producer of wrought non- Aditaigetnns| tbc -Miteties ani X nearly double the price. : ce
| only—2/- m
; : ; ag , a —
vast quantities of copper and copper alloys in forms | (Games will be played uy
: . ' 8.30—9.30 p.m.) v 1
varying from printing rollers to coins. Admission after Water Pol 1) CAVE SHEPHERD & C0 TD
for Dance only 2/6 ii} J e e
(Commencing 9.45) i 10, 1. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
LLLP EAP ADL APP PPOPPP POPPE PLLA AAPL AMEN > 16.3 i
} :
)

|



\

|

|



———S>


























We offer the following

TERMITE-PROOF BUILDING MATERIALS

UNITEX INSULATING W.) LLBOARD SHEETS
p in. tits, “ft. x Bft., Sli 10fty 12ft. Jons
@ i9he. per sq. it,

WALLBOARD MOULDING
for covering joints—@ 5e. per ft.



BEB ZHRAAFAAFSF ABR FAFAF

FOGARTY’S
Month of March
SALE Marches On

MORE WONDERFUL BARGAINS FROM TO-MORROW !
THE MOST COMPREHENSIVE COLLECTION OF
BARGAINS EVER OFFERED !

STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
: The Board of 1,000 Uses.
% in. thick, 4ft., x 6ft., 8ft., 10ft. long-——@ 18e. per sq. fi.
TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS
\y in. thick, 4ft., x 6ft., 8ft., 10ft.dong—-@ 30c. per sq. ft

SURINAM PLYWOOD SHEETS
14 in. thick, 4ft. x 8ft—@ 40c. per sq. ft.
3/16 in. thick, 4ft. x 8ft—@ 29c. & 32¢. per sq. ft.

TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
3/16 in, thick, 4ft. x 8ft—@ 2B8e. per sq. ft.

All these Building Boards have been treated to resist the attack

of Wood Ants and other Termites.
Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES (€0., LTD.





JOIN IN THE CHEERFUL EXCITEMENT OF SHOPPING
AT FOGARTY’S TO-MORROW !

For an Island so small, Barbados has diversified

holiday pleasures that appeal equally to participant
and spectator.

THE FRIENDLY SERVICE WILL SAVE YOUR TEMP. _..
READ ALL ABOUT IT!





C. B. RICE & CO.

of Bolton Lane



Ladies’ Underwear Dept.

‘rsey Pyjamas Now $3.50 per pr.
» Slips » 180 each
Ripley Bath Suits ,, G40." 3,





Shoe Dept.

Ladies ‘Hygrade’ Shoes
High Heels, White, Black & Blue
Nu-Buck and Suede
Reduced from $12.77 to $6.00

St av ds per pr.

have carefully selected
their stock of ‘1
ported Men’s Furnish-
ings to meet the needs
of the moment.

- : 1 Ladies Reptile Shoes Reduced
Exclusive , A GEW SEP eer O2 from $4.71 to $2.95 per pair.
ee i Maiden — Form Brassieres Ladies Canvas Shoes

rom England, : :

Pn |S, Just received — I rer as Feo mee pair
oriswear, Pop- ‘ ] .
tif, Linens,’ Sitks, ALL STYLES AND SIZES | with Heels, sizes 3 — 44 Reduced

Travel Rugs and



Approximate cost $5.00
To Clear at $3.50 per pair.
Four Lines Children’s Shoes,
Reduced from $4 to $2.40 per pr.



Textiles as
smooth as velvet
make the House |||
of RICE a pleas- ||}
urable place to

res woods Dept.
» Art Silk Spun





NOW 84c, yd.

visit—and one to oat » :
return to aie Q Figured Spun » $1.00 yd. Silk Dept.
times! « Flowered Spun

C. B. Rice's s Reduced from $2.11 to $1.32 yd.

\\ Moygashel Linen (Flowered)
of Bolton Lanc ”»

‘ Reduced from $2.25 to $1.75

Art Silk Pique from $2.16 ....

Be ky va aie $1.32 per yd.
Blue Morocaine ,, 2.58 ,, 1.44 ,,
Fld Taffeta NOW $1.50 yd.
Slipper Satin from $2.10 to $1.68
White Brocade _,, 3.36 ,, 2.00

Woollen Dept.

Heathdale Tweed
Reduced from $5.13 to $3.00 yd.
Tropical Suitings
Reduced from $4.82 to $3.60 yd.
Tropical Suitings
Reduced from $7.39 to $4.00 yd.
Tropical Suitings
Reduced from $7.04 to $5.50 yd.
‘SARTORIS’ 2 piece Ready-made
ots Suits (Tropical) Reduced
MM ee orion $1.80 per pr. from $39.36 to $32.00 per Suit.
|S} Boys Shirts From $1.46 to $1.08 ea. ‘MOYGASHEL’ Tropical Pants
All Wool Bathing Trunks (Grey) Reduced from $13.36
NOW 72c. per pr. is See $12.50 per pr-









CRITICISM IS BEING LEVELLED AT

MR. RUTLER’S BUDGET
BUT

YOUR SUIT
WILL BE ABOVE CRITICISM

AND Cotton Anklets
WILL SUIT » Reduced from 52c. to 44c. per pr.
YOUR BUDGET » Idol Woollen Anklets Reduced
IF From $1.08 to 84c. per pair.
Holeproof H. Hose from $2.77
Osean tas" $1.68 per pr.
Bath Trunks From $5.00

Shirt Dept.

Rayon Shirts from $2.37 to $1.68 ea
Pegasus Mesh Sport Shirts

Reduced from $3.07 to $2.00 ea.
Ties from 72c. to 48c.





a

tr

it is a MAFFEID MADE SUIT

Q
x





K
Mi







Many more Bargains too numerous

AAA FANT

to mention.



IX Try to arrive early at... \

:
“Wim. Fogarty (i) Ltd.;

Zz oe = ee eo
\ @AFAREEEEEEEEF



POA,
(
Pr. Wm. Henry MAFEEY &

Street Phone 2787









BQQrQB I OS OSS
ZBAABARAFAAFAFFA FPA A FFF F42@





Full Text

PAGE 1

si M)\V MARCH It. IH2 %  UNDA1 U>V4M Ml rxi.i VIM. THE LESSER MASTERS VI". .IAMI.S" < III 1(4 II iw M:\III.I: IOWMI Last S : ulrre,! the masten of tmuiuineii:.. represented in this is! tered are enibltmi ol the |IM. were the subject of Mr. Btttul : mediev.l days, and Adam's mastarplecej. Iruieed, ;i mg of Time. Resurrection .:„ Perowne's excellent article in '"'• U the onl> wooden monument fcr a moment one luifeU the Eternity. They top o! I (' % %  war i Life. Hi.!%  immiomJ so far traced in this iVand. it ts carved words and concentrates on men: is of arched bli<.k iuarbu the work of tome of the lesser cartouche painted In grisaille .Jiug decorations, beRain* whicb ai masters known ond unknown The drawing and painting are |'e one's eves a marble fireplace female figures—on* will Some nf this work h of a vcrv somewhat crude, and It Is probin thc ,l 2' 1 o( "o^*" Adams apbeing Faith, ami thathn with high .t ndard. although these are *ly of local m nufacture. It k R^ m# _{J?L ^TEIi lesser muter* r*w surprising that it ha* *o well not n> _y a foX.„o, .a SSUL'SitSSaLMlUJ tmpicil *~ rmeii Law*, oral iwu an u and other tropical Insect popularised ana which suread 1*1 on S SS Z 2 £ft although ,l hM %  ** ,uf EJSK S-.bS.T3: BSS„ U £ on. First, the boldlj fered at the h rnh of Mrealaa* in* classical revival of ]t,|y f*"!. sci oil bein.Fortitude. The terni lecumbrnt figure of a %  ter.ded io denote the grafststneken Sir Join Ga. against the seated II .Kude. whilst Faith to hun In S: monuments merit attention w !" r,','^ V "X X 5^£ %  '$•** %  %  now hat splashes of caused by the discover SS ££? decoded 11 w.S! Th. should be rcmoveo. The !" ^< £ %  £• £**. ^ • -bbui. or cherubtwo of wnont TTZ "ESS ^o/ln^e" tSTS^" £ lKV Hi' B^^^fAfftt SftJ tSS. ,h %  sss!" -5 ? A^S 1 ^ woVk "STSS M not ou, of plsc. here to ^J^** %  £, < !" *i* BO uiit with • -. _-_ willing tc undertake com, h K whom they did h...ne ,, inlscont of the work of Gnnling woodwork of interest—namely. mm Gibbons f 1648-1721). although ** the College of ttaaldl VfMeh itHI % %  "" %  t i DW W I these and there are ... B i,. 9 Gibbons on tht. fUbJsd an unknown hand is th-t to the extant. U,v. John i_>n*i M St. George'* ParLih Church, where Of greut interest, but lacking Rector for near! the aJtMtk mtrll ol U %  H Opaj died in 17WI. It is a VfTy fine monum-nt. is a wooden monument monum-nt tf whltd marble >uron Ihe West wall of the n.ive mounted by an urn and l^ng panNo. (North eonwr). wtikh can ben be eta m the style of Robert A.iam r.igtoi and nanseen by climbing rulfn ,% i •) %  i I7*28-!7PL' 1 For, the mo if sUirs leading to the gill \ %  i i 'I I I whh %  W Pefy, hi .„ cordink to Mr I hire of the Leu .-..:.. f B risl !" a material for church momn: %  %  il %  "e no men often seen he-e OB W I'.:, Hn>t.t| Ft %  Professor Pare?; Fortune eMed connected with th Pi who owned ggtl ami were nlie—perhaps the ion who preIn an oiand which lacks a Gallery of Soulpturo or piasler caata. Art Taswhara and Students might wall avail ihamaerraa as lent example* i %  Mi classic., l Moti partah f t waith ai are arttbln ..... u taught, and II \a unlikelj that naaci t-. the momnnental SOUhMucf umM) his 1 ]>ui p •< MICH All INVESTMENTS Ii you are Ihe holder of — Commonwealth of Australia 5. Debentures due 1952-55 you should consult us without delay regarding ths exchange of these securities A. S. BI,YDF,N & SONS (laitafei) LTD. Barbados Correspondents For ROYAL SECURITIES COUP. LTD. Tin: sin JOHN' CAY AIJ.FYM: MFMORIM. Heulplor: l in...-In i. i i: \im mi \t y.'*'.*.'.w t i r *** r '>','****+* r '*'*'"FRENCH PERFUME AT Knur W i ;i l IHTIIIIHI I hi M VKI It I AKUN Ill l.l.OIX.IX III! IIS df KOI Ml 1 CBRISTMAi NKiHT %  mm VV.\ 1.1 NTIIKR1C . nuin SIIANfillAl MIRAt I.K 3 SILENT MissiM.m-N ; MWAvi ... o i Kill de i'lllNI IMTOr ... %  01 ;! HOMKNT "SI rill Ml \MOIK \MOIK NUltM \MIII 1 \\\ IN . M \\ll\l. m -IN i Beat VAtbunra BOND %  nun • i \i:ii|i \ LAVI NDU WAT HI But now In Wed lndt.ui IlitlUn and Save KrureWralhrrbradltd. K BARGA1MS While thoy last! Best English Galvanised Sheets: 6 ft. $3.97 Mett Cash per Sheet 7 ft. $4.63 Nett Cash per Sheet 8 ft. $5.27 Nett Cash per Sheet Calvd Halls all sizes: 44? lb.I A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. Household Items KITCHEN TOWELS, Each $1.50 MILK COVERS, Each 72c & 84ICE BAGS & MALLETS. Sel $160 TRAY CLOTHS, Each $2.23 & $2.75 TABLE CENTRES, Each $300 HOME PRODUCTS OfPARIMtNI Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10 / >I. 12 & 13, BROAD STREET — JUST RECEIVED — TEOLOID FURNITURE LACQUER WILL NOT STAIN OR MARK IDEAL FOR TABLE TOPS SUPPLIED IN i & 1 GAL. TINS "GENERAT HARDWARE SUPPLIES RICKETT STREET (Opposlle Poll Offlc) PHONE 4918 FOR COMFORT RIDE A HOPPER BICYCLE ./.!#'* %  Him \\ EH fflCED FRUIT Far CAKES A I'I IUHM.S Tin. %  H \M ROLL Tim ORAtTtS I.\r T'lfiKN—Tin. ox TO'.' IIAKHi [II '.' rOCKTAII •I SANDWICH SI'RKAK ; ; 8 \l..M CREAM B ABol HORSE KAliISM Rot, YORKSHIRE RELISH CT ONIONS Bot HEBRJES !' %  KETCHUP I %  a ^ool^H t il BABIES—Tim TBE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Whitepark Rcxid %  %  %  %  %  .•. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  .•.•.•.•sss.:v.-ss.v.::::::-ss.--'.'SSSSSS. 1 .::: %  J I, I) I. Ill-; \ I II H II W K V u. Roebuck Street — Dil 2072 A 4502 GOOD HEALTH .... your greatest blessing (; ram HI f i i n % %  tht onlv KKAI. uaet. It lICpVTUl* in, HHK) II.1.1 t II bg .i MOULAH "1 11 to t ptij H %  md ta^djm .ill tim lo nil kll pi.viii.iiun. .Mr.ii-n bv your own dcKioi i % %  an to enii ui youi nml pr^criptloa jnd be dratji (-••iii|Hiiiiu)rll-IHIMI> S\ .Mill: 114 4 IMMIIIS I I lllll II %  III "HIIIAI" l*'n ii-i hvvuine kllm> l)K'S mil iH-ettme >ti(T when tlr> I* s/t" oiI* 41'1 11-nis. furli HARRISONS Hardware Dept. Tel. 23t>4 FOR YOUR PARTIES! t DCKAliK KINK RUM I Ml "1.1 ptl VAItTKI.I. I1I(AN[>Y XXX W MAHTKI.I. I1NANIY XXX \VI >** %  tl B boal I-*! MAItTKI.l. IIHANDV Oiardon Bleu per bolU# 11 0 MAHIKI.l. ItltANOY l>r bottle B.00 LITTLEMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY par bottl*3b < V IRIX 'N s GIN ... % %  %  %  • %  ' %  l'""li' UEWARS WIIITK LAMM. WHISKY in Minlaturw *u rHBRRY HECRINO "> Mlnlatuiwa 0.M l hNKI'l'TINK n M: i ( OINTREAU In Mmiaturt* . tNGOSTI'RA IIITTEHN In Mmiaturv M GORDONS 'JIN per boltle %,!% r.OKIKiNS lilN 't bottlo 180 Mri'NKTTS GIN pw boltlo 2.75 TH GIN 2 Ml ANGOSTURA BITTERS PIT bottle 120 MARTINI VEItMi''TH Sweet pel NOILLY I'nATT VEHMot'TH p4R bottje 360 PRY MONOPOLE CHAMPAGNE per little 7.00 iNUT IM' PAPE (1!'*7) ... per bottle 3 Hi %  LAIS (10491 per bottle 3.65 OH WES SUPERIOR per btrttti PERLSTEIN BEER j-er botUfl IERI-STEIN BEER ... per carton 4.50 • Broad Street and Greystone. Hastings



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M SliAV. M VIM II Id. 1K1 M Mill' UIVUCATK i 1111:11 \l lint Family vs. Army By G.B. Gardening Hints For Aniat.-ure When and What lo Cut Back FARM AND GARDEN IU MHUCOLA Tfce Buamevof cuttinfi bac* the variola* atuxitta Mid vUkM |W r" qulre this treatment 1* a puulv t A lYw mil back, Sun Goldwyn produced "The Best m ^ J f*SJ^ > 't H ,„, &** ,nd Year* Of CXir Liven" which wan hauled u an outstanding whef) 7 lilm dealing with the problems confronting relumed soldA search m our all too few lri ier*. Mr. "garden books only result* m •caator in "I WAS'T YOU" showing at the Plaza, Bridgefusion for they sre, ratter contown. Thu Um ll w no way a sequel to iU predecessor, ^'^•^^'^^^Z hut it contains the same warmly human appeal, for which ^ thina'-ad aane another. this producer s pictures are noted. There Is generally especial conA littU *emimental at times. \j aerved and tracks down %  cii>UovCTly owr lho eutung back of perhapa—but that won't do any wide extortion racket to the ^ rXrinarttlas (single and sAMl ll HIXVOK'S NOVH. : of us any harm. The Important wealthy, socially prominent head ^u,^ Double Poinsettta should A BBaUUTflR sl'N factor is the aim's message—that of the City's Crime Commission ^ cW ^afc M March, and afam *>..*•* rt by the "I warn you" u< personal tie* Shocked and outraged by his dls^ October while the *lngle Arlher < aider Manke.ll and eaaotion* must give way u> ODey, Masen kills the man and ^ Mi .^ m August and %  Rim l„ ih. UBC" weaWy Sunda> the call ol country and o4 the the next morning goes to the Dls^ Q,.,^^ The ftrst cutting ol evening Weet Indies w^raeae, world. In this lime of CffWi in Incl Attornay s omce to give himy^^ pj^nu should be to a foot 'Caribbean Voter*' Arthur Ci which we live. up—only to And the murderer ^ vtn Jew of thl ground, but Marshall It IS B straightforward atorjp o( h helped to free hai been charged peeond cutting; in tOctober) next IriMi inst., the an average American family and with the UttB* The question then ghouW ^ (Q cul back e-ch b^^h "A Brighter Sim t THI iiiuitstinn an • :>bmn ftnd its use r.-pnnied m tabs Advocate -< March 7. prompts ua ..-view briefly the poa.ition In r< ipMt to the cn>p in Darts and especiaJlv in view .1 the (act that qu. are frequently asked why this vahiaWe legume has *t* attention as a crop by farmers and others i the West Indies. B.B.C. Radio Notes Tlie writer uf iheae iMrte* fust n.ade a study en the behevwu. i I the foya U-.tn in Canada aumy years ago and. since than, ••>• beet, .owevtad with urutla in the Wot Indies over a conaidarab l iaartad A check up ol the literature shows that various attempts ai Soya bean cukivation have been made in the I ism AntilU-a daUng from about 1907—1908 when i ui.ii wa made m Aatigua. tftsee Uu-n. thoie have bean repeaWo efforU in nearlj all the islands and tarrltnria*. but yields hav> been, on the average, comparaSa'muel srrely low ..nd uncertain; although ver y a large number of varufttes froii. IUI iii mi iivw •>> %  % %  — — •• — _, ii, a ia I., widely separated region*, boih problems Hint arise when ll*. l"m*h.l M know—or l Ir-d n Tm ^ cor[i ^ „„,„ ,„ J!""^"' > *i'J^ M £,,a \£ KM indCJ*. h.v. H. Irtad. ily il fret wltt w.r. Mr Grwr ""*"'*• "!•<"• "*• each branch wading oul two. or SjrinSd 1m S*> "• • P"t "''••"'""• '" "" %  • "!< %  %  ST.. w.. In Wo,W Wa. IflMg h. ha,^no. !"!" ""^' ^ *"^J „„,lm ,hr~ b^nchr, „, II^SUZtuTSSli and Ul In, Mi,., roU, <^or „ Iho hi. warn .l aunrr of Ihrfar! I*""! .nrlortr.m. wl ^. .r~w.. ^ „ f „„. o,,,,,,,, „,,,, „ the !" ,,. „ p lT ,„ EnnUnd lo l'-C'l. oj .lav. Ih* Son bran lha, h. was only an ordf.lv.11. ' "1 •" ' "" '">" k nowfr bract' ci~d€rably. „ k wl d tan,8.m,.cl Srtn • % %  "'* 1 !" day | ,llum.n.u !" rldrr oo. marrlod and now m HjJJfc. mlo h own hand. ^^. do no ,„„. ,d lo b. houd Ir. — I ''"SjKJ" 1 ', *2^'*• "£charilf of Ihf lamU, cantnuUon The plol in irrMin! nn JJ hlJ i.SuTnU. and Uary h i. prinr Thu. Br novel 'ural condlUon. iMceaaary lo probu.meu. U • vettriui ol ol World and entirely plausible, and , Uck ,„, on „ &,„, do bv ,„„„, wr „„ will add lo the War II and hi. younger boydlhr.H.h expert dlrerlwn ,us„ M rm cu b,ek their Po,nlhl.h opl ..I w,' Indian writ.>i Ml, i^m^ and app... • -..urt-room seene w,,h M.en ^TiUto^TS yot." P".n-"own lo ll.-.-rI.. Culbbe.n no-wi-llx!..,, oronlnu MavtateJ defending his client „,„„ t^ mi „|ek to that. .. Sunday new novel pre^nu *, phonal W* indy Mm J^ Sf fJ „^j. *• ,5 Ibou. Iwo "eel Iron, the end o( the S^von,^ *^SL, "bV 5on."ln %  •'•'> feeling that he is being radroaded into the army, ha asks hi. brother lo write the dr.lt board that he nga.n>t a charge of murder which f,,,^ is indi-spemnble to Ihelr buainess. he himsell commlttnl and :.ga.n,l lhcrc Fill brother refu^.. but is later euch p. officertells him he Is needed to doubt but determlnod_that Justice ^ d h , Q CM back lut „1 __ a -ball . IB _ .11 etaaaeaVai amUatsa. ^~~ . sa at at to the dj-ce • remunerntlve crop art still t Wi M Indlt— i iv I.IK now eurrenl. ;.t.d we believe *o he Inch of that Arthur Calder Marshall. weU terial faclor. for the it l>„ll Kni.vsn I., ll-1.ri.-i t.. X-llt>beaaj "UaSBU c Voi.-ea" as a h.ush ersttt, will lake with this legume doe* not appear th>t this line. Following this review to exist to any extant — U at ail trwiv will he a short story by —in West Indian soils, and even \i, o M Howard 1 < %  ( .:.in..i'j M • oabjead iijiaaj r a ia l l j '' uh.h will .dso be i-nth ised by dimcuh to estabii^h. Poi-to Rio, r - !" .. —— — -Jt Arthur Calder Marshall. Broadt oae time, re-torted i-eriou* ttirliV J?*-J *"" back. cast begins at the usual time ol ciltv 'rm dtswisc The c As a generality however it may 7.15 p, m unquestionably a all this It is plain no recognised hard 1 fast rule as to when, or even shrubs and vines should be ,i,.i build airfields In Korea, rtnal shell preeall at all costs. gt< realization is brought home to f hifli^ert^rfornuincaa. Ann that no one on the Harding" pn**rayal of his loyal uum nsfmai, IIIHI e*u fimj mi .. — home front is exempt from their • n *' devoted wire m duty to their country. sympathy and a deep understandSkilfully woven into the picture mg of her husband's cmo'.onal of the father, strain. Barry Sullivan i'nolher. wile and "sweeThcart". of cynical DA "and Keith Brasielle ^ tbr ^ t brother to brother and employer to "* the murderer both give a good ^ juaggly. by aU means employee. All interesting feature account or ihetnaelvr-. wiiiuback ^^ ^ ^ ^ug -t .f the lilm is that i( shows the l-*w'< Stone brings his usual whell (l wlI ^^ blve ^ viewpolats of three age levels— authorltv i.nd dimity to the role flt o( .j^ TmiDS lH ^^ lha young sweethearts, the young of presiding judge. I would like But agjouid m. Hibii>cu. St. Patr.rk's Day the results in some se. fore the rain* start (April, May. n homm „f st. Patrlck'a Day, be vary promising, only to U* June) w a sensible lime to cut, [ 7tn March, the BBC wtU broadfollowed by disappointment. We but, and this la a big; but. only U c(rJt three proaramrnes in the have seen excellent stands in the nd the plant requires nmlUng bach. coming week Ktrst of all. the young podding stage complete!. 1*1 .tula, like other living things religious service at 8 30 p.m. ruined l>y hot, humid, snowei > e mdividual, and must be dealt comes from St. Potriek's Memweather Seed harvested and keiit *vttYrm#*-*#/c£P TO jto | COnON HOUSECOATS SLIPS $5.98 COTTON SKIRTS $2.50 AFTERNOON DRESSES Reduced from $18.00 to $6.00 LADIES BLOUSES $2.50 In PINK and WHITE TWO for $3.00 EVENING DRESSES Reduced from $29.75 to $6.00 LADIES HANDBAGS IMITATION LEATHER Reduced to $1.00 THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE ss.'ssss.'.:::S.'.'SSS.'SA'J'S, ss^sssssss.'s*; 'sssssssss*:;; • !ne with u such It vuur Hibiscus, or orial Church. Saul. County Down. -.Iln .. ....II. •*._ aa^-ian 111 ill lhp of ln>wn anil nromoee. „,„ r JUj n bUr A sacond PiHrlck'. Day broadht r ' cast Is 'The Irish Story tell, what ...=rfied clinging to their "home. '" rnent children an-j happine-s and nn 1 * ,n ^rportl ng^faat. Mr. healthy, then 00 matter what the The third broadcast mother and father who are alShavne plays the murdered boy a (mv 0 f lne year, there is obviousMonday, this time ul 10.30 p in. ways "saying good-bye to thair rather, and though nlv -een on j y ,„, reason to cut >t bacl* when Sean O'Boyle talks abwit oni the screen in three sentiences, his Never cut back a plant in full the music he .heard as a child in There are two memorable Inal scene i deeplv moving. bloom. Wait until the flowering Is Betfa.%t about thirty j %  c-nce* characterised by straight A" unusual and Intereslin* uv ,. r Irish airs an thinking and dramaUc intensity, "leture excellently acted and r, w qU Ha easy to reeognlv tha well as iWd slgni. when a ulant will benefit n the |)mgra_ tABIULA ill you. be in good heart and fl ^ ftni „„ M'-nduy' l.th ukss. popular ballade aa solos will be heard One, whore Nancy Gt* played directed bv Dorothy MacCuire castigates r AMU.LA from being cut back. I t IffOaM The C f" cl "fJ h V, ^'SSLi sure to du Use ,ob tkeraMbls. Th „ c mduct f whlie. he played br Sillclred Dun the v.ln-l..rlou."toa.iin'.Tor "" I""" !" Hv.ll> Uial explollea JJ, „ to ^ iob Uurouilbl) Si, UgSK arnv,„o S ZA fS £S L V 1 1*^1" JST *>f s — — %  %  "" A tremendouii ..mtuiil of inie>iigaUon work haa been caiiied out in tha Umt.si Slelea and Canada on the Soya bean Then b no lK'ii that result, era ideally InAuenced by cUmettc insider slums and the breeding imd selection of deairable type* und kti'.uru over a wide range of tondlllona are a s — Hal for the aueeeas of the plant on a commi'i'i.il -.^ We know of gardenei* who have grown the bean in a small wy for their about own ubl Mnd ,h P*" 1 " OPr '-*%  %  trial for It* prior to lev legarc heavy, give it a d|ii-You will soon be rewarded by vigoroua new spring. World War 1. Also. lhrouhout <-"" %  <" >" "• ,* %  >• Iho .lory. II L, .mph.sued lhal un• E "* e 'V r P?"Slj.n. like ihclr faUier. at their .He. the "" %  %  " e "•"• M * present genemtion sees no glamouior Rlory in war. but they realize, that bitter as they may be, they have to meet their responsl-; Uilitie. if life Is to ,-nd.re. <>" % % %  En"*h dialogue has been J d| fld Thoughtful direttioii and exceldubbed in — witb fair success — ^^^ in „ moderate way Bo lent acting by a top-notch cast hut some of the cutting, iwrlicumurfl jn h(W matters denen.N ded hv Dana Andrews. T>>rolarly In the beginning, reeults in on eacn gardencr s judgment and qWasaaaal .viH-aaing about • War' in ''"" %  worthy of ". diploMltrftK tin-. thy MacGuire. Farlev Granger and Peggy Dov make this a flrstClaaj drama of American life tnn.atic ai origins of jeHtai. But. until w. in the the prewmt situation ir. Europe West hid** r-.bie the hnporan I.UHter pn-hensivc account of llrlnah. .tfford t<> Lg')'<' the fiindainentnl ulis in mu "' J" "*?**'-'" 'i.'.iiliiL^r .njl American. Soviet and German f„ r t,, t , n mcroaaed food pro"" pol.tlcol and military uolicie. du ,-, i0 n. The only food crop certan .Ulls'Ul.t THF I'VKNOWV MAN" There at always a strong appeal in films depietliiK probably becau-* wide .scope for irn ;,nd FABIOIA onfueion. cornmon sense used In coniunetlo the during the war Entitled The t nPS< parts which has received "-"^ %  u MT. a. w„„ h BSafft ttJ.-isr .ST sr -. : k zr&" always In !*.,'. there is buch spertacular, ecei>ti In *ork. here is a list of certain post-war objortlves always story concerns ^^^ and v n(jm# and the times his daughter and ^ arff ^.^ Puf birt if neeagladiator, — with th" Briefly. Pnbius Se' handsome young whose sympathies are with the ~ Plant and Month Christiana. Whan Fabius ll found dead in his garden, unscrupulous To -"* ssacK uractors accuse the Christians of K | nf „ % %  Flowers, February to For decade* J irder. and literally, all heU March; Pride of Barbados, April recognised n breaks loose, with the Christians lo June; Double PoinsetUa, March and ugain in October; S Ag.itr was I Londt Starting at the Glob* Next Wednesday, THE UNKNOWN MAN •* an absorbing drama lhal stataa aa its theme that the law may (all, but Justice—never Tha chief character, Bradley Mown jn idealistic and highly respected i^^r^iVT.nd'uieraU corporation lawyer who is obbrtf> i QO f t < W uh ^sed with the ide.-l of just.ee. ; J thc ^ Sincere in hi* belief that a young ,n u n Rudi Wallchek. accused of The sets are "^^^I *7hZKOoZm>tf^J %  ffond^Tmh St "5 T8 pm SSJTSBTt^T^tK murder is innocent, he is perare plenty of ^^^^ ££ ^ Coriuiu A ny time before !" m ^ ammtf wiu ^ Ul '^ ^...vu,, the lulleet e.,u is; Canarlensia, Match. Crotnn. ,; os M a time when the beams .-ration and atteaalan. %  ch; Penlas, Any time. Hondato UB CBrrv the West Indies pro—— g;y March; Hibiscus, Mnrch. „ .,, ... %  > hll preaent this is can be picked up on 7.1*J IWI;. iries of rendings of King 41.73 metres. The 'KingIar The James Agate probroadcaal is in the 25 and 11 %  etna. August and again in Octof"'"'^^.^ ha i .,i..l ha* cotwldrrable BKO-HI potentialities We must follow the Uad of -ug-r and step up hi*pt.>\.*mt work if w* are not to be faced with tha rcmatant ehallenpthat fo.nl crop* are U* baaai-doua and unprofitable u uv.Khtn's produce. Tliere is another aspect oat famoua dramatic critics and heavy yielding forage types lw^ lr Polnmost colourful -wits-. He Is the been obtained bv hreeding and bject of a 'Portrait Sketch' to m UTrtU.rlaa like the We*t lnight. Mr. Wilmofs talk in the coming week will be on the twice on Friday next, at 4.15 p.m. and again at 10 30 p.m. Portrait of Jame* Agate by the BBC * noU>rUHialy ajsflgt of pro*' Minded to defend him at his trial, are realistic to and wins acquittal. When he mg learns, after the trial, that In his Christians passion (or justice, be has helped wdd animls. •*• %  >• %  "'" % %  "* ., Vldal and Michel Simon April degree, depicta* gjadatorlal tombaw a a d i" lurtal combat with M ...fi to free a murderer and extortionHenri 1st. he determine* to Injustice which he has ictliy the head a gigantic cast i.K..I Hibiscus, March. May. Oleander. March or the i-itilater. Bougainvillio, June; White Le Christmas Corallla March. *Tamm. \i,ii.i..i. pavngrj t,, broitdtaat is metro band*. 14* MIMW t MM>'*M PURE MIIIG* Foot Itch Healed in 3 Days 1SI AREFUUY ..' OMPOUMOID ACCMBArE % %  III MICH'I ION SERVICE ura.1' Is*. .** fc ON. > CALL AT COLLINS DRUG STORES BROAD and TUDOR STREETS PAINTS FOR EVERY PURPOSE Rnot Pmint* t'o—ervlo floor BroHHina Pmimt Hmrimm ll #•"<• [ Fee Ifclai Tree. ,'.-.-.-.v-'-''*<. I ; : ONLY A LIMITED QUANTITY AVAILABLE! EWING'S (CANADIAN) "CHAMPION" PREPARED MUSTARD oz jar — 25 C. -OBTAINABLE FROM ALL GROCERY STORESFor Your SANDWICHES or light SNACK, this Delicious MUSTARD is just (he THING! GET A JAR TO-DAY! j MilHit.mOS CQm f O TVO.X FA i ton I OP LTD. PENTALUX GLOSS FINISH PAINT FOR EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR USE p E N T ALliX GlQSS FINISH OLUStSTfl" 1 SUPPLIED IN A WIDE & ATTRACTIVE RANGE OF COLOURS THE VERY BEST IN PAINT MMIIII VI ALL II AIHM. %  ajHsfJ AMI srinii s '^v/.v//.v^/.v.v.v//.-/.'.v/.w^/.w////.w.v.v/,'//^^^^ "SEE YOURSELF AS OTHERS SEE YOU" WE HAVE JUST OPENED PILKINGTON BEVEL-EDGE MIRRORS DOME & SQUARE TOP WARDROBE MIRRORS 16' x 60 and 18" x60". Triple MIRRORS — Ogee, Clipped Edge and Dome Top. MIRROR CORNERS, CLIPS. REFLEX HINGES, & MOVEMENTS. THE CORNER STORE ,',',%: -,'.:::',:'.',*.<.'.:::".',:'.', ;;;'.:::w.'s r :'. mntr ******2*



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ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS. MARCH II 1952 Trans-Canada Airlines Will Continue To Serve Barbados u.s. Forcing j President Gives Harmful Plan The £f e Jo House A'l T...V TALKS On Europe LONDON. March 15 HAROLD WILSOw. leading leftwtnga t tinBrtti b P hiirifd the United rtth putting pressure on Europe to adopt rearmament %  mic i • %  i that North American %  ended lOO much on approval i. Iiei million, lcim n that N Ltd not reBritain's position as %  t some Americans would the sterling ATM BurjWilson, .in economist, resigned hi. Pn adeat i.t thi Board of Tradi port Aneunn n> to i % % %  party's ofltftifl opproval of the bl| rearmament scheme Marshall Aid "Marshall Aid was one of the moil manlike decision* undtra taken in international trade." he said today. "Practically the only string* attached to It am strings necessary to ensure the of self help. Now you have American aid almost enmlittar) and given nnh on condition* which the penta% %  -.. ap| roves "We have heard this week of alarming proposals for further eurtaJlmant of British Industry." Wilson said. "In future this may involve :i van serious blow to our policy of improving and maintaining our position in world markets." If rearmament were pn • far It would lead to ilu radii* turn of our economic sliein"h. There were two obligations on the creditor country to make it aaiy for other nations to earn curicncv by policy low tariffs or no tariffs at all and to lend on a considerable scale. Statements MR. GORDON MeGRBGOR, Praaideni ol TJ ih lines, told members. M M (In m .nut jlOJ ; It .:'.'<'-' '.i -, 1' He aald ihat T.C.A. Tunis Bomb Explosion Tt'NIS ,1 Twq %  % %  i -\\ kid d u Ra Ml fashionable suburb of Tunis last .i garden id joining the h i nc of th< TtmlCbtffrik. Ii cnused damage to the garden tl no cau. l: Tinothgff exploded earlier in 111 .if .i French Law Court lusfni no damage or caualttai A it %  .'i.i'M laauad by the Primu :V It m-nik received an anonymous tetter threatening him and his colleague. I nte dayi ago. baps somewhat different from th. Oovernnv nl tj pa .if ah %  Govern neot tot Da %  f such international and overseas I • rnment n-;n retail re ll Ihe responsitnlit nanclaJ house in order. the southern operation ll concerned from the two mats) eastern cities. Toronto and Montreal down to Bermuda. Barbados ind Trinidad, both these requirement can fortunatati le met due to the fact that the other overseas of the companv such aTrans-Atlantic to Europe, have a tendency which is well known in Ihe Industry to increase their r.-fflc reouireme**t* In the summer months Bite Demand "II la necessary therefore that a company .should have thr factUthruwii last night u „ t(1 n „^. t „,.,, b 8 d ,. llumd dur transformer a ,„„ lhp summer months especially ot Tunis but did .vhen iIs known that there are Gniunii-i "< II nl an electric ZaffStOUail •outh %  W d.im kg*. At Nalrnl Banul southeast of Tunis a bridge was damigi d i>> ..ii axplo an I at Kaloruan in CantraJ Tunis, an attempt was made to set fire to a bank by pouring petrol over the windows but the petrol did not catch fire. SlX^OENT'i Pasha 9tigwrj/iTjo Oust IJrilish^^jfca^r %  *.-. Ii iflaft 11% BAM sin Kl CAIRO W^II i 1 i f* • *^ In %  ''•kfcaijV %  !tj^* I i .. %  ; %  The 1 .1. %  the n Pnrtian .. ini MM-! aMisl %  "ps and %  yi this •ism." — r.p. Iro/rn Mral is (,1.1 Tha i MB. OOnDON McOBBOOK. Preaioant of Trans Canada Airlines and second from "t the Preaa at Oonftreuc? at Messrs Oar dinar Ati-fln* new lnulding. Lowrr inns At cstivBM loft l II O Baiter lUaMrat Managei l-M. mat suassberBroad Street. ye Gendarmes at Nasr Allah, niwr %  Kalroun arraated three men and l>h.,rgaa> than with trying to Sat jure on tha Oandarmerle station on One factor causing the present (the night of February 23. In a world economic troubles was-villige near Siliana. Southwest of that America was not carrying I Tunis police found four rifles. out these obligations. I thret shotguns, two pistols and —C.P. ;5u ti.itri.iges.—U.P. Proposal Vi^ill Test Russia's Professions New York. March 15. ETli iinu-s said that the Western Powers' 1,000 word LTian (v;ur Treaty proposal to Russia poses a crucial of Moscow's peace professions and the newspaper recommends taking the Austrian case to the United Nations even if Ihis Western move fails It aald "whettier the new Western move will have any potdoperatlnit to the eastern Caribbean points which have o eidencv tn hav the peak of traffic during (he winter months "Travel down here from Canada begins Increasing when TransAtlantic travel shows a decline and the last thing anyone connected with T.C.A. would contemplate. wai the cessation of service here my Caribbean points now seWed ••If The traffic demand looiilrei*. the fli [W frequencies w-Tn he increased There will some seasonal fluctuation, but the whole pattern of MVlM fre-iueney will llowli I %  modati'in in thia island incienscs" A-i far SI T C fl pO %  %  M rails roi irdad in ihe Industry n the best in the wnrld With regard to their sOTCrtd amusing form of reasoning had %  through whli-h ed that TCA'^ future types of aircraft would be such that they would not be calling at Barbados He termed that "rtdlcnl said that airlines operated for the nunmr of rnrrving traffic and not propose to use any aircraft which would he unbilled tn the present services Turho Jel results remains to be seen m not over bright For the Soviets have made it plain that Austria Is merely a pawn In their larger game and that besides attempting to keep the doors open for Communist conquest fif all Austria they determine to stay In It for three reasons^—polities, loot and continued domination of Ita Balkan satellites. U.P OBITUARY Dr. Horcourt Carter THi: deaUi occurred during the WSMfc -'f Dr. II. H. Cartei Ophthalmia of High Street He was 78. Dr. Carter was a son of Mr DOUKI-'IS Carter hiafhly respected nl of this City. After l nn College he graduated from the Canadian Ophthalmic College, Toronto in 105. He was PattM Of OpfOnMtrioal S-ience In 1909 which was an hon. degree cnnfeiTi-d by The American OpUln iai American Association of Opticians tun 2nd PrlM with OSftlfl Ita >tf Honourable mention for a Ihaafs, He was elected Fellow f of tha Institute uf Ophthalmic) Optician? In 1927. Northern Illlnoi had awarded him DoctOf of Onhthalmogy In 1913 and tha A:K> •' Doctor of < ipt-imetrieal science 1 1909. H i aapa rt ad not onlv in his p'ofe*lon bu' by the aakajaral public for nil cou-taay and dignity, He married a daugh ARTIE'S HEADLINE I Jive Seems "Rather Dull' To Judge NOTTINGHAM. England At the Nottingham Asaktes this week, .i Judga. % %  Queen's Counsel and a girl of seventeen Mtteinpted to interpret the meanUUJ ••' the word '"live" After this ifeieiice to thia lorm of dancing. Mr Justice Stai What is this thing %  Ilbtf" C. Vaughan, t|C It n spelled l-i-v-c" Judge: 'Then would you mind '.citing me how one doss this t-nl "It's nisi twiddling around ChUJ around, that's alt" Mr. Vaughan; 'Do you throw ..i. .i,' %  N.. Judge. "Whar* the objagf of twlatlni around? Is it to moke rti tiy up""' — "No, sir." ufjnui: "It sounds rather • lull \<> rue '* HOLLYWOOD 1 . v. %  %  %  Itlclsbuj a third, known to leanlnjpL 'Khe'i rifiii. .it cow %  mured one 'Yes." lejolnad the Other, 'they tell me she may get Miss Un-America thia QUEBBC Fifty two couples are IS JOnj %  '< 11 i: K >ii-fi>r-marriage i lasses i, Hm Hal, Quebec, said to be fbn "Id English for he Ihat ihe .urns ot existniK nu-m bers it the Atlantic Pncl must lie bull) up bH in W( i iriinii'd Tht Kniich i:i pwticulsV, In addiUon t' 11. I rite m their manpowei and wealth In the Indo^l uupliad nut vet received from tha U.S i Inrgi pert % %  ( UM arms which ihry had been promised, Dalton added On Other Pages 1'aae t—Csrlh Calling J—At the ini-iii. farm and (•arden Garden Ins IfiuU ., 4— Raring Notes, side IllhU on Sporl loot ball ,. %  \ % %  i. %  ", SittliiK b) Ihe Rlnfkle. 8—Sewing Circle. Mint's Cooking in the Kitchen: 1 Watched M Women Walklni. .. ? Easter I* a r a d e. Striped Hair. — Editorials Mlllhi. On the fence, f>eep Mater Mack Out —The Lewr Maotetn. ,. !• Ihe live* of Harr> Lime .. 11—Church Services. 12—Children'. Page. .. 13^— (mini siru. .. IS—The Advrnturr* of llegh \\ i. .. IS—Local News. on in tlu pi Ic .. shipment %  n the pre* : %  > toll ihe I %  hiprice <>i local tne.it arlll oonllnui rha l introllei agplainad thai ii~-.il meat It i" ilia prlca • %  ( "• i-nti d meiit was reacheit arlttl %  .• pro %  i local i %  ie.it if tinDTH I nit i ii ,,r i iht in i-mdiUons laid down by the former latbour Oov. d ifora %  rmed. .. .tit uf Atlatiiii I Mill. iiuilding up armed forces In iuc Suttaa. 3 Inlsjgnussn •/ German HIIN in Wi itm Defanoa upra> vent tue ra awrgi | Qoi in.in unlit 11 ihroal 4. An ;igi.ement with tha (lei %  ihe I -i i %  • %  operative lolled Slowness %  PSkBI t.ilks In l !.• .ii ." h tddi %  I'ling less %  %  D*H t %  %  i... i %¡ an UDH was 'hat UM Grant 'a Inquest To Be Held On Wednesday An inquest tuuthlnu II or i Iwrndolyn Grant of Bay Land SI Mii-hael will be hold it UM In'.iul "A" Couit mi Wcdnraluv Mmih II. RAU'H (;HI:AVES KIWI T'clad To Consider Customs Union With B. Caribbean in rvpress Hills (" %  d St. NKhael. reports Uiat o"*,..... K of his hens liidtwoeui yesterM H|rkf n ^^ ln Bl day. ThU i the third occasion on Bntlsh West Indies, went Ssf arruM the hen has laid two eggs Broiklvn as a young man. und I the same day. |,a.l been with The Kquibh Arm 38 years when he retired. He was ;. Ven-.t-T of the Brooklyn Chambe" of Commerce Bg are hi* wife. Cath0 'iaunht'-rs, Mrs. Doro-; ...y Cash and Joan llirkett; a son. four sisters. Mrs.; Graham Wafer, Mrs. F.leanot King. Aids HirKitt and Mrs Lillie : Bourne, two brothers. Edwin PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 15 manager of the Royal Bank of Trinidad's legislature will soon consider Customs Canada ln Antigua and — Sidney Union with other British Caribbean territories as out,for ""'>' of Plantations Ltd., and hncd In McLaUtan Corombsstori report which has been lV "'"ehildren studied by the Trir.idad Government — lolyn C.runt was admitted In the General Hospital no March 13 but died in the SUTg* Ty day Dr. A. S Csto perforated a' iFM.rieiii examination at tin Sfpltal Mortuary the same da) fuihiii i %  I i the time when tingnt| 'i '. %  '• arrived fro i. ., had I-'" i %  %  i i'ii tiuiii that af m ihlpmonl Tins % %  > %  tt RtuetaOn III UM prue which had jiirni" i, lb i (cv< weatn mn ^3 Fine For Profiteering W fatalp Ah t 1. W.h.,1! i. Una PaUea M ..... 1 k I Hair Moon | %  i in paj %  nag of ft] In 1 1 itays or twi nsonmeiii i terda) when tat i laadad guilt) tlllni ona pound of -h.uk foi %  i 16 ii himB.G. Ituns All Subvers'iM' liil'orinulion % %  The legislative H %  %  $ i Of literntjrc, | tear) %  vacua rowded< white snothei %  i r^mgreanuHl HI! unhki I-liters wajkaUt'iie! Ilh CasBBKil I inlel i .,. %  a II illle W A Macnle. Vlbort i. % %  -, DebMIn -i>"ka ajaJnat Use Debtdln sstcinl %  en : against iti in Jagan Thao i^* and l i Hyde Park and to tight i in tn ban their l %  %  %  Mi, i,ii Wight i liev I'etei Uliidin. hTId .-t"u>n and I'liig with t*ie Financial th) I Baar a taff Revolt Likely In Bangkok %  4NG M'onK. March 15. kok indl cated thai an idtempt I : price la 16 can) •" ,,, •' "" ,k,n ^ Bit Howard "'">' , ,„ _|. ife BUch Rock P "*'" l '" a lhl ,>,,,„, p, • buildings and otner i i ooa 1 %  %  ""* %  thnnighuut llangciurl that the del. ,,_,. that she had sold to a SES5S ri „", i.nr |und or shark for "Ju %  • %  t,e BOrnei <-r .. ; -i, n.,u ,. • Michael on saargfa I %  anoawman rep led sn. Howard told (he court "" %  Mt th "> ofteaaa of selling shark ai a %  '• "' greater price Is beemning vei "'"' nevak-nt an Kagli M., .ind although he ha-> ^|M.kell t., the 1 " %  i I.T* they still continue looeer-l'ifl charge. unrest might general alert (kstad •n no direct — f.P. %  king large ona, Dal11 tha AI 1 ml %  ueh clalnu B| I I BBS ... lead to war. •n pre i.mptUm taw %  •' in art u rn Poeren U8 HID llltCM-'l | -n.r. Australians Give Seeds To Koreans IIw Uaxch i I Austr.'.li.in 11 i Korea with seeds of fast growli nfTorestate its bald and devas'.i I denuded by war. A small .mount Of fu ah/pfue and d Hun W W. Robertson, rinantary, referred to the report at this morning's meeting of '.jiure. He recalled the statement by _, i the s Btata for the • %  > ter i.l the I lie W C. Bi ,. ,. WM doubtful wisC Douglas Elected Vice President Of C.S.A Dougli had son who' elected (iir l)aiiaUgert anrt nu H reached broad the high regard and affection of ;tf ,(ncluslon* prepsrstory to th %  wide Circle f friends. To these l/>ndon federation confi and his surviving iHative* hi*ij„iv passing will be a source of regret Copies t the rep Bntastl fluiana hmv pathy Llready deelded to accept It brief mem-Hi one of hUj ,,. today also apIwoMBB HI ""• •""""'" "' %  K!ni ird aaaaaaOp A rOPfi aenutlve gatherlna off clergy and %  preswnt to witnasthe i BSSSSf Rev. George, who i IT ordained at St. %  Peter's Pariah Church P rj ConlifTe. Rectui I 10 patients writes "Dr Carter was one of those rar characters who besides rendering outstanding service In the profession of his choice took gTeet pleasure, by his kindi %  was ever present, to make all those who had the opportunity of meeting him feel the happier for pa id so the eoaaflmiiu!> k all the poorer for the lnsst of this worthy son." VWO annuitv A A A Douglas. Acting Controller of Imports aim ind in hut | bath with in.throat cut somr i weeks ago P vmg tribute Mr RoberUon,i PlnafKial Baeretary, said Douglas, served them well. -When things. run smoothly, little Is he-rd. When things go wrong only one person J la Wamed," Robci'.:oo said.—CT.* Draft Reply To Russia LONDOti March IS. • iry Anf r.l'i V, ilti conferred lengthily today on a draft reply to the Sovlet'n L-.tast proposal for a Tour Power conference on the German Peace %  have been made i joint move. GifTord is spending an informal week-end at Eden's country home at Binderton. near Chtseeds were pn < nled t< me K .Imi ter of A. <> i Hull'K-k m iOOl at th United N Itecoiistru<-tion Af % %  man i the United Nations i i. latlon of R %  • remoriy also i r ii Delegate Oonunai %  ling the i %  t Command li %  den Aus. mountcheaiter where Eden is recovering from '^i .i r->plv to Moaeo'..' iitinue on Morad Foreign Office when Fram. Ambassador Rene Masslgli •*> also attend.—W. I V. K. W. V. THE LABEL WITH THE KEY To Health & Happiness K. W V PAARL TAWNY K. W. V. Coronation Wine K W. V. Old Brown Sherry K. W. V. Amontillado Sherry K. W V. Old Oloroso Sherry K. W V Sweet Vermouth K. W. V Dry Vermouth K W. V. VAN DER HUM LIQUEUR K. W V. Superior "Key" Brandy Nothing but the product of (he GRAPE enters into the blending of ... K.W.V. WINES & BRANDY mnman/s m \oa or rurnuam \ / ovtus.



PAGE 1

' PAW For* StTXDAT AnvOCATF. KMDAT, M\Rril 14, 19S2 0TINBlf FROM AIL LO.IMNG STORES LOCAL GtMTS: J.W.POTTEH mflOE BY VERO EEVEHITT LTD! flIHER5T0nE.EI1CLfln0 BADllT IHI HONKS Of tUCKFAST 1I1M •a energy If you feel worn out. der>ri,ed, or generally r%n down %  gits, or i-o i diy d Bur. a. fait Tonic Win* will quick reitore lo energy IPO ton* Up the whole ner.oui lyitem. Giving now vitality It tortifiei you agam.t fever and exhaim>on and rtmimbr. Buck fait Tonic Win* M especially valuable after illneai. KITKIAST TO.XIT WIXI: ..lank %  K 0 8 for my healthy teeth Peneiraun* Koh %  • UBBaan lUclMla H likely Off colliet Kolynoa act .all? provvntad g .ill lor ''i.i iMtt-keeps them healthy and itrona <•-th -iniaand %  perkline. %  .r Kolynoa n troll* •roaoBBicaJ. '.>r oFtiy hallan l| %  i feiiah l* • Mo other dentifrice does more than" KGUhOS" tt liflfit loom decay. tOSW VIIKKS V *S& CYCLIC lOVI IIS. II IH.S a..d JtCCSSSOBIBS 1-wlui€ otaiervaiions from resoooslbl' mnnten of Ihe W*K Indies team were relieved to near the optimistic ton* and the objective ...ii Ji-flfe> Slollmeyer and Gerry Gome/ :.. re.iril Au.tralla-We,t Indies tour ^ .. Th V*<> who were waiting to hear the usual bellyache "if only this and If only that" must have been disappointed and those too who expected t () hear that the death knell ol future West Indies i rusel nau IH-cn sounded have also been disappointed Both these Players that have earned the respect of West Indian '.l"'^.!?' ""' %  T ~' '" -He main"" Ihe .inference In approach to the li-jne between the Australians and 1st West Indians and the QuIckMM in the held of the Australians as compared """" % %  I'AIK IKJH1.IKS NKKDrl) ^pilE other point is one which I have academically from the warmth ul an armchair by the radio but it has been borne out by slate.-.• %  .is Irom both Uiese players and that is that had the West Indies '..". %  "*'" *" %  P" ,r <" bowlers to restore some balance ol bumpers i', lie i ompctitioii would have been even closer II .? winning strength brought to the AustraUans by Undvvali Miller and Johnston baa shown emphatically how the Wan Indies have suffered on that tour from lack of class bowlers of pace and %  how accurate fast bowling with length and the stumps for targets can win matches regardless of the ex, cilciu, „f the batting forces you may array against them. N0NSBN8E PROGRAMME 1"*HL NCHfcHUfl of the ptogrammv has been mentioned In then nisni a long time before the West Indians left these shore. a"..~"s, 1 "^ John 1; W -"<1 himself has borne out my argument that we should have played at least three full scale State games be. •iii lushed mm a Teat. ...i: provided we .1* back that we shall be lible to t<* HtTC r li<. Indians. West latfl .lealt with New lura to regain the Aaliea ffreya hopelul passdfcUoni with regard to our chances With leer denial to trie pessimistic view that the I failure of Ma Was) Indies to .nm.x the "Aahes" spells the end of west Indies cricket prosperity. LEARNT LESSONS \^yt have loaml lenoiu. Wo have seen how people play cricket the hard way. giving nothing away. We have experienced the almospnera ..I direct tagsnHtM Ugh! We must put these lessons to a good i.i future planning 1l>uJ l ^!T,'*l^" T), u, n ""'""-t, ' or ***""* V"bowling candidate. y.w ..„.( ii ui.ing uhein. The promiscuous selection of people two or onth, before a tour doe. not produce a Undwall. Miller or lt Sfr* 1 ls M m "f h c 'ence In my opinion as boxing, rowing and Ihe like >,, sport This being so, cricketers must undergo RKITLXR .penalised training Uke boxer, and oarsmen. ..min.",''', !" !" 0 I><;' '" •""'" n """P 1 wiUhout siystemabc and legular Iraining and expect them to compete successfully u,maplayers who have been selenlllicdly trained? . *! ,'," tn, ', f ,,loum '" ""' selecting a promising young chap who „ „5i, ,11 12.JS" 1""" ^ who "" Probably shown great £JlT2!.i. ?.^l, ^i^ p erv '" -'"•<*"' >>to and ask him to meet Joe laiuis in his prime. Perhaps in one out of a thousand times he might accomplish the eenimgly imposMble but ,n the other DM case, he alw... linuhes without any room between his boxing trunks and the aoarataXtEi Let the West Indies cricket powera-that-be IrrurieilLately UUtlUe Mt OrKN TOURNAMENT SUCCESS llr m r^!,r n *. .l "" m to ." %  "" %  'he Barbados Amateur Jaf !" nT t Amonatlon to take part In the Brandon Trophy nament in Jamaica have begun and three player, from among —d J. D. Trltnn.ingh.ru SPARTAN DEFEAT EVERTO.\ 1—0 DESPITE their %  Ughl cdfc on ti I m tan weni down to a one-nil dcledl at Ihe hands ol Spartan when the two teems engaged each other at Kensington Oval yesterday evening. The lone goal <>f the match came late in the second hall, •A hen H.tyni's. th.Spartan CtntN hall converted a comet kick from Ihe left wing by Jemmott. The large crowd wllaflk wVJM W .tt: *.,: fHaUtfled wtMR Uif ball u i I Wal I., .MI new. the game waa •truck the left upright and revery disappointed in the poor bounded Into play, standard of play frum both taorni. Free Kick and eacepi for two notable exTnp park team pressed, but on the one occeulutt when Evtrlon moved down on their opponents Spartan waa penal bed for the goalie carrying the ball. The 51a^im> Tor m,£^ to Ji£? s "" rt ^ mm '"%  •' "P • the goal *-** minaling every h M h indinct frcp klck Ini A ,.I,I ntovement for hi* team, ..-tf-iiu-a mm rh* Kill tnteif thr mher players Meemerl badly w p K f h i*oLl^-„ ,^-eT^S ,,,• iBvaaj ne of the Spartan player*, and p„_„ t..,i__ rebounded into play. An Kveitt-n rmr %  iavin K [tl(>(ir ,. venlljaUv klck ,, M wulr (f The Spaitan team failed com'he upright. trivmseltfc*. Half time was taken h.i aa ..nin.uKh KM MISM laara wita with both teams st.u i... not altogvtht-r guilty of this open the acorcs. deft> I. tiiey Balkrwed every chance On resumption. Bvaitoi had to win tntmalch to go iinniediulely o n the ofTeiiM DaVaaMa 'ptions — Haynev the Evert % %  ft WtM 'tle the -hn %  nd Allan Uhm.n-l whom Sparta the first time this icaging. There parent lark of n .i kick eitiu r #r apprecuite tb playsa moat apthrice look itmii. tr.im work and Spartan goal ng. and never Once again It Waal o-is MOtke* V :iiber 'f able that the Spartan to understand was not sufficiently well onj.ntechnique of ued. and all too often they failed keep their forwards sufflclSt.srtan took first touch kickint i fitly fed. UM northnn goal. They lshin.te! ..n the offenthe (not line, and geitm It a good -.hot by Ainsley himself. Iniated main good forforward. wa rd mov. %  i the crossbar winger did not btaDgal play, UM Kvcrton MOT) OTfU .-ilori il.-teiL.t almost got Ilien tlunce to opi-n rfforts their score when Atkins lha 0nce flgII n Evrr1ori wCnt „, th P •Spartan custodian failed to hold irfenslvCi flnd lcd bv Rv> Hl a (rounder, but the Everton forward failed to make use of tho kpse. Play slowed up considerably, and after a few minutes of dullness, Everton was awarded i .'..tin their Inside left, assailed lha Spartan goal, but -till that "oal eluded them. They were completely outplaying their rivals who had again bedisorgnnized Despite th M JH imsl Spartan r "" u disorgsinized. IJespite this. ilaynes took the kick, but Xtkins iPirtan_o| away, and ^^Jembrought off a good save as he tournament in J amain Er'c Taylor, Denis Worme, Algy Symmonds are taking port. !" J ?i 8V ? ol WB > k ,,ow Eric Taylor. Trimmingham and Worme In ,l lS f, u Ul ( AIW kn ^' bcl,f,r ln cr,cket '">tball and basketball circles. He is now an all-rounder of class since, ha has invaded local lawn tennis circles as an otitstand.ng player for Club Pcmiere ... Th lf i" tft " n """' " naming him for the Trials is to my mind 1 triumph for the eHorta of the Barbados Lawn Tennis Amtate £ organise local lawn tennis on an Association basis |T HAS shown that the effort to stage something as near an Open lu J,^r i ?! m ^ ni '?, PO ? , ble ^oJ U, f OV er d ,onnl Uk,m whlc ''. in itt aosrnce If would not be possible to do I flunk too that Symmonds who has had little tournament exnerlence in comparison with the other three players, who all belong to the Belleville Tennis club and who have just'finished a club tournament and are invitees to Ihe Savannah I'luu tournament, did well to extend Worme to six— all in the singles. I iim gl.id that Symmonds will be able to bring back hie experience of meeting these players and place It at the disposal of the other comparatively unknown elubs who would not have been tifforded *hl" PPflunity had It not been for the far-sightedness of the il.A.L.T.A. If Symmonds makes the grade, and I hope he docs, without prejudice to any other of the three players then his additional experience in Jamaica will also be a good investment far future Open Barbados i ci.inSHOOT1M. Sr.ASON STARTS HPHE BARBADOS RIFLE ASSOCIATION opened their 1952 shooting programme with 10 round shoots at 200 nod 300 vards at the Giivcrnment Rifle Range y,%  • %  It was very hot and especially at the 200 yards bank mirage, that is visible beat rajft, was very noticeable. The wind wag very light and offered no problems Yesterday was the flrsl occasion in recent years that individual scores were entered for competition in connection with the Morksin Badge ;ind Skilled Shot Badgi %  ; %  ': %  • %  i i tare i lha DOB NCttral conntUUooi which are run by the National Rifle Association England. In Ihe early IMO's Mn(or A. De V. Chase won both the bronze and -.liver rifle shooting badge. To-dav only one score of M out of 100 made by Mr. G. F. Pilgrim qualified for the Marksman budge while 11 olhers qualified for the Skilled Shot badge. The competition between the four houses, Red, Blue, Yellow and Green has begun. Last year this competition was won by Red captained by Major A. DeV. Chase. Mr. T. A L Roberts winning ihe miniature. Blues have taken Ihe lead to-day with a score of 447, The scores were Blues 447. Red 440, Yellow 4SI. and Green 3 The detailed score of Blues is as follows :— I.i Cnlnnel Connel ftt Major O. F. C. Walcott .. on Mr. M. R. De Vcrteuil .. M Captnm C. E. Ncblitt . gg Mr H. F. Cuke 87 ,X ne n .*!!i ,ho l ,akes P ,ace n Saturday. March 29 at IJ30 p.m. at 500 and 600 yards. matt had failed to convert u ..JrVoVhe "right an^op^d"'!. f^f 1 *"1. having the goal l ow one keeper alone to beat, Haynt*. the B had missed their secSpartan centre-half, conv.tti.l ond opportunity and straightway wl kicked corner by Jemmott. Spartan went back into the at* open the score for his team. lack, and receiving a good pass. Everton renewed their efforts. Jemmott on the left wing sent but the Spartan defensive refused In a good centre off the touch to yield, and the game ended with line, but Grifflth's effort to conEverton pressing for the equaliser. Erdiston's Sports Club Admitted To 2nd Division THE Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association at Fridav's meeting admitted Erdiston's Sports Club in the Second Division subject to their grounds being accepted by the Sub-Committee. Windward, winners of the Intermediate Cup, were permitted lo enter a team in the Second Division Competition. The Board rejected applications Cable ft Wireless Sports Club to from Carlton and Y.M.P.C. to play ln the First Division Instead enter a third team in the Compeof the Intermediate. tition for the Intermediate Trophy. The 1952 Season will commence It was pointed out by the Secreon June 7th and as it would again tary that last season took some run into the new yeflr before the seven months to complete and any fixture are completed, it was defurther admission of new teams cided to approach the Schools to without grounds would .prolong have fixtures between school teams lb. --.linn There were 30 teams played during the week If this playing on 16 grounds The Board also rejected the application from *';i\ aiinali Club TVnnjs Toutrnament 11-111!"" I I -I I I I-AntES hlNCIXS Mi* G ."Itailn. beat Mr. 1*H<8-1; a— J MEN'S BtNOUtB J D TrtmlrtBham Mai f. D. Barn* 11 1 a 2 V. N Roach kxt to C 8 Simett T 1. i-a. s—. LADIKSt nocniav Mt. P. McO Paltrr-on and Mn B S Ilaiu-rolt Iwat Mr. J Cumuli and alia A. ON Skinner ., 1: s 3 Mn Olt-hon. Bra. Mn F D Riniri baat MiHudson aid Mua M Wood MEDIOCRE S-YEAR-OLD8 first Admiral And Seedling Are Promising By BOOK IK A PART from the Guineas the racing in F class at the March meeting waa perhaps of a lower standard than we have seen here for some time. It was divided Into two sections, one for the two, and the other for the three-year-olds, except in one in)\ A O ftaataM a>M i u nut undertake the mf0 w Guineas ran against the older ones on the arst day over i* furlongs in the Clwlsca W __ This race wa* won by t.rst Adnur.il who showed plenty of speed at the beginning and alao fougnt VfaTJ g^melj' at the end Eventu;.l.. i on by a neck to win from M-uxh Wuids. It was a race in whWh I thought bo-si of Uaaas n.ue-year-oids were fully extended and neither could have improved on the time of l.OT JstOf course it is not particulaily slow time, but for the type ol gomg .^hich prevailed and the kind of race run one would ^^J*" !" from Creoles who aspired lo clgtoic honours. One remembers that not so long ago the record for ahis distance in F class Was held successively by two three-year-olds w bo each established their respec-iks at the March meeting. Muting amongst themselves on the second day over the asune distance the three-year-olds once again gave ,m exciting MCe but nothing of an outstanding nature I inj M ">cm and the flrst four in the order mmliuned were Cavalier, First Admiral. Cardinal, and Seedling. Although Cavalier was the wmnri, the s.vaiourI u..> tnrough Into this breach wen) I me was the slr-ngia Pea %  U n a COul b jocke. Kept until they reached the post. To Holder, for bat quick Uiinkii..; naturally a lot Of CfSJoW must go, but u V.LS leally Wuealed w*io impressed me rBOat. roi it actually took Cavalici the cnUre length Of the Straight to work Ills wag peal l'aiu,n-l and even at the finish he was only a neck in front. Therefore ihe slightest flinch to the .ri-uie by Cardinal would have upset Cavalier. i think u smart piactiae to ride a swerving course through the home stretch and others, of course, an incapable ol keeping a Straight one. I'hej a huuld lake a leaf out of I rank IgUOatatt'g book. No whip, no spur. r. i.-ne well balanced, and. most important of .ill lie evident!) be u evei la UM axiom inai tne shortest duiaiic i poinu is a airaiglil hoc. Clean ndmg gives every man a fair chance. lo return to our Itaee y ea r old Ii tends in F class, the third race in which tliey appeared went to Seedling. Over 7J furlongs it was tun in much better time than the Guineas, which proves without Ucubt that Seedling was backwaid when he started the meeting. True his weignt was 4 lbs. less than hecarried in tho Guineas but the titcrcmc u. inne wu • DB I. a bleb La %  quej Lo rnanj insati pousdi In face Seedling's lime in the Guineas must have been more Ui.ui second slower tnan his ellorl in the Cieule Handicap because he finished five or six lengths behind Dunquerque in the former race. Strange to relate tlte DM who ran second to Seedling ui the last race was Hamblcr Rose. This 1 think Is the highest order in which she has ever finished. Third was the consistent Cardinal and fourth Fust Admiral. Cavalier again failed over 7j furlongs with the nominal weight of 121 lbs. On tne strength of the form in all these races it is definitely First Admiral who stands out as the best of this bunch ai this particular .Meeting. Yet it is Seedling who I think is most promising. At least, so far as the classics are concerned. Snould he Dsaml UV DOntal progress, I see no reason why he should not give Dui.quciu.ue a good run ia the Derby providing he is fit. Hut it is obvious mat our 11*52 three-year-olds are a mediocre Wo must console ourselves with the lact mat some years aro fal nd I lean .trr.nigement is not workable Iho Board will consider reducing the number of First Division toajnl The duration of Intermediate matches will be two Saturdays Instead of three as hitherto. Regatta Results MEN'S ntUBuca G 'HI gklnncr and I J Mb lock Wit S P Bdghlll and J 11 c tlm I.. -t.H IHI, %  ||. ,, , I ADIFS vIM.IIS Ntn B. S Bsncron v. Mi>. r King MEN s ,INI;U„S 0 t Wonaa v* G L Hunte. MIXED IH'IIIJ Mra P MeO. Pallen-*i -nd B S Ranrtutt vi Mlu Etta Bowel. C L L MlarMrf 1 Olpay 4 HI II.. i nut i.i II. % %  OS .|„ : M.-.l II %  : 10 Cannct I M.-. 'll,M s roily ... 11 M>rn D. 4 Scabtrd 5 !. I'.. % % % %  1* Hunlmna .. II i .,-1 i :. ,. 41 OS 41 ', 43 m ind J It TiliHinuham Nlcholla M Wllaon MEN'S DOtllI.ES G Patteraon and G V N Bomli nd T W MrKinitrv I A Gith 1 St si 1 St St I 9 IS 45 re isots 43 4SS U M 44 %  4T SI', SJ !! %  I OS 17 II 4S B Ednl .17 Th..i.drr M Trmpeit If uie Unee-y ear-olds in F were mediocre, then the older horses were downrignt trash. aaWUegi inifhl be taaTtheosnlng fur Sunbeam because it is tne tlrst Meeting that ne has managco to lace the starter and even then his usual leg trouble restricted his preparation. But the others had nothing Uiat 1 know of in the w.iy of excuses. Jolly Miller did well enough fur a half-bred to win the Chelsea Handicap over 7Vj furlongs. But it look Wateroelie* Uiree days to find enough form to win a nine furlong race in an all out ellorl on a last track ui Uie slow time of 1.51*1. Tnis r.m I suggesl -he WOO 00 breeding only. lor, had it been over V'a furlongs, botn Itetsam and Jolly Miller, who were second and third respectively, would have beaten her again, f am of this opinion llrst because itetsam won his G class 7 Mj in a second faster than the F*s, secondly because botn himself and Jolly MiUer %  aught and passed Waterbelle just when about 7** of the nine furlongs had been covered. They then faded out and Waterbelle did not have to quicken but merely to plod along to defeat them. Speed seems to have been bred oul of Waterbelle's pedigree. One wonders if a race between herself, Embers and Gun Site over two miles would DM be verj inter, sting The racing In G Class was better than it had been for some time. Rosette did not dominate Uie class as much as everybody thought she would. As one who always feels that three-year-olds should bo kiven the beneilt of the doubt when d comes to handicapping agcinst older horses, I think tho handnappers treated her rather harshly. 15 I-unds for a win while at the same time an aged mare like Gavotte was'dropped 9 lbs was a handicap winch only the most exceptional could be capable of surmounting. Rosette, of course, did no( i,,i 1,-dK ..nd her excitable behaviour before the race must have taken a bit out of her. But when In the last race she was given 12S over 7M, fui "£. JutS K WO, ld h*" 0 0 ". 0 h r ""re good to let her remain m the stable. She just could not manage it. i,^aa U If othen '" this class both Bclsam and Gavotte had their u l! r h B?,? Ur V md fo r j con <^ old Betsam takes second place Te££fi #h ^ h0 .^ 0U 1 'l f o 1 lo tako o(T onc 8 hal to the buxom oui t ,,h ? h M C m ""''' *"" n sl umi i,nd 10n T !" two kood seconds, OOa XrMhr? at,li'SS ,t s W iS ^ "J* W85 W !" **She Should be' %  me of the siilwarts of this class for many Meetings to come. UNION PARK KNTRIES THIS WEEK pHTRIES FOK THE Union Park Easter Meeting will close *w this week. I have not heard if any horses are going over from here but up to a few weeks ago it was definite that Brighi Light would be going from St. Vincent. Her main objective will naturally ^.? 9ler Guln c but it is uncertain if she will contest any other event. The classic should present her with no problem at alL but £ %  %  l % %  % %  mtn la Importi I bonea will bi %  rMftaraarf bstttie f ^J21^S ^L U anaU l,e ""^-"" '•' "• Whrt the icsult wdlbe. Tha nn^' U i ""K U no n.ch ele of interest in the racing news. St it LZZ mc ^ l hf we shaU spend endeavouring to win the prize whtab eluded us in the last Sweep and the forthcoming Sweep I U niSXe^morTeVr P h ,43 '^mark h,ch ll ^bis PH0SFERINE for youthful vigour! : lymptom [.ack of vitalitv it a famili loday. Nothing reallv wrong, people feel, but simply that they have Ion their normal happy icnor .f life. Theu reserves are low. 'I"heir reul vanished. They need s tonic. If th ii your cas e s t art caking PHOSFERIN-l£ for day or (wo. %  uwtel^gwaa laal ^ PIIOSFERINB hegmi rts good work by reviving the appetite. This, in turn, starts a whole sequence of benefits. A good digesuon waits on appetite. Good digetuon enriches the bloodstream, feeds the nerves, builds up strength and energy. Try PHOSFERINB aaday for buoyancy, reatM c n cc confidence, to drops ef PIIOSFERINB cowal a Tablets. UMIVBRIAL—D.porb'ut' torpoti('eprotect•o^igsinttWhite Ann. Bore, to; a"J r.nji funto' polth over treated wood No odour Nof-re-ntk. ECONOMICAL — Highly


PAGE 1

FACE LK.IIT SUNDAY ADVOCATE si \|>AV MAKCM II. IM2 ^AUVUAIL Sunday. Much II. 1952 I I 1)1 lt\IIO> THE greatest impediment to progress in the British West Indies, to-day as yesterday, is the lack of continuity in administration. This defect is not only noticeable on this side of the Atlantic but is, though to a lesser degree, to be found in London where responsibility for good government of these territories still lies. The result of lack of continuity is that people tend to approach things which to them appear to be new with some of the speed and many of the tactics of a bull. They are off as soon as they see red. Federation of the British West Indies is one of the things winch has suffered because of a lack of continuity of ideas and because a small number of people were determined to have it as soon as they saw the British were willing to grant it The clamour of this small number was so deafening that in the din of huzzaing one of the most important attempts to achieve closer union of the Windward and Leeward Islands was rejected and never tried. One of the recommendations of the West Indian Royal Commission had been to the effect that "a practical test of the advantages of federation should be made by combining the Leeward and Windward Islands in one federation on the lines of that existing in the former group." On the 14th March 1946, His Majesty's Secretary of State for the Colonies sent a despatch to the Governors of these two groups of Colonies. The intention was to aim at the complete amalgamation of the two groups into one colony. The despatch was received but the Secretary's of State proposals were not pressed because of a subsequent proposal to hold a conference at Montego Bay and discuss the possibilities of federating all the British territories in the Caribbean. Montego Bay gave a further tillip to the idea of federation but no practical step has yet been taken beyond the formation of a Regional Economic Committee; and the most recent despatch from a Secretary of State for the Colonies is in the nature of an ultimatum to the islands asking them to decide whether they intend to federate or not, and if so to agree on a plan which will enable the requisite constitutional instruments to be drawn up. The only definite progress that has been made with regard to federation is negative. British Guiana has refused to take part in a political federation with the British West Indies. British Honduras too will re}ec,t political federation with the British West Indies. With the exception of Trinidad, the Leeward and Windward Islands are the only islands which have showed willingness to accept the Ranee report in its entirety. Barbados and Jamaica have both hesitated to do more than accept the Ranee report in principle as a basis for further discussion. The position in March 1952 is therefore little changed from what it was in March 1946 when the despatch on Closer Union of the Leewards and Windwards was sent out to the Governors of those two groups of West Indian islands. There is therefore good reason to have another look at the earlier despatch and examine whether it contains anything that will help to ease the stalemate which has arisen with regard to closer association of the West Indian islands. The basic proposal of the Secretary of Stale in 1946 was that the two groups should be administered by one Governor and one Executive and one Legislative Council, ihc present island legislatures as such being abolished and replaced in each island by a local council which would deal with matters ot purely local concern. Today if anyone were to make .such a propoMl it is safe to predict that there would be a tenible outcry from each island because during the. last six years the whole tendency in all the islands has been towards greater concentration of power in the hands of local politicians. Yet it ought to be recognised that the pressure which th* United Kingdom originally exerted upon the West Indies in its efforts to encourage federation was prompted by British impatience with the top-heavy and expensive systems of local government then, a s now, in existence. In 1946 the victory spirit of re-organisation, efficiency and clearing up muddles was triumphant in the United Kingdom and the despatch of March 1946 was based on the expert advice given by those who were recognised to be experts on the West Indies in 1946 Unfortunately that advice was not based on a knowledge of West Indian conditions or politicians and was flatly contrary to the views expressed at a conference of delegates from the Windward Islands Legislature which was held at Grenada on the 17th and 18th of January 1945. These delegates had made it clear that plenary powers of legislation should still be vested in the local legislatures. The motives which recommended and still recommend federation to the experts in the United Kingdom have always differed and still differ fundamentally from those which found and still find some temporary favour in thij region. • ou rw the wont" Navy This fundamental clash between the inWell, mj dear suckers. Hitler %  >• ter„ or the Un.W Kingdom .nd th, %  'J^&S^JZSTX personal interests of those politicians and permission to carry out research „.h„s who e ,n federation opportunS p ^ u ~iSr*£. h S.BS ities lor greater power is the real reason .leader of the neo-Nazis why no p,,gr, ha, £ been ach.evc* g r JSJS8£. ""*""" What the people of the area think about II „ one „f the la,, thing. I. be considered „ T£ >£* fc -^.Jl-Mgr bv anybody Yet no one has contradicthny old wartime Boche Coloneled or can contradict the statement that less than two per cent of the British West Indian peoples have any understanding of what is meant by federation. And they show no signs of wanting to find out. back a fete, then. Who: art you lauahuiu at?" u> bark our Navy, uur Talking of lilms. I was think-' jolly bout in blue. ms This is where 1 came in,' You can hare the Horn* Guard. fragrant Minute and damn good luck to you, -|| we could talk with flowers uHH be your doughboy i. .i JU bt they would fce a N*. You might muck up (he Navy. bul you can't do much to u La as like child: lelnng us their secret (ears."—I I u-emten'j magazine. 1 ALWAYS talk to daffodils -nd bluebells In the wood I know that they would answe. me If only flowers could. Bul daffodil* they doni renlv I call out "Hello" They enly shake their golden heads as If to say "No. no" You the new girl here? id like to talk to all the tr-e* "What did you think I was.' .nd „* them Iota of thin..if pixies wake them up at night and dance In fairy ring*. Workers Playtime Writing to a columnist, a gnl in a factory asks: "Can you help RW lo dcrelop the apt phrase and light, amustny talk u-tfh 'iien coHeaoun?" PAPER SERVIETTES in Pastel Shades mi.. |>. i too. ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings III I.IOVVI i it \in THE publicity which has been given in West Indian newspapers and in the Barbados House of Assembly to a proposed Caribbean Trade Commissioner in the ;body of old men. Or. if you United Kingdom must not obscure the n ^ ,, D0 3i a ,plpndM rorp objects and reasons of a Trade Commissioner Service. Such a service was recommended in resolution 5 of the conference on the Closer Association of the British West Indian Colonies, held at Montego Bay in September 1947. Government*, of the colonies concerned %  vere required by this resolution to give immediate consideration to the selection %  on Stmkentrouser while Richter. or Ruesler. is his friend and colemus sort of thing, dlaborator in organising sympath.. X for Germany, Hen Doktor %  ,, 7, %  i"" lV The oldest Inhabitant At this very moment curtains "Sharp, a -it you? ItJTxle^lU^^SSS^ C *S be %  ' • ** • bored %"J?xto$$S$£XS$2r D ,Z? ,0 k ****'" ,h me when I call out "Hello -m^rme,&nta S ^=g jJjP %  "~ — %  ^ ^ "^ W "EK twJurVv^ 2 fln vou look aort o/ ,ve .rJSfttam the secret p> rYmSZSrJSaS?*** S SSbal the foreman at „ „*££. Vl^^i when op .. — mv lart Dl **"" 4Jld **">' hc w n 1 whirring mowers pass; I As an ex-Home Guardsman, 1 rellned. too.*' Without a word, when evening [have l*en asked whv there is so "TSI nor rhar kind of forecom**. Uwy shut thlr vc much reluctance to join this fine mast." so tight •'Thai'-I' I he said." A If to say "Oh. go away. Qood-I just u t you to be happv night. goodnight, goodnight here. Did i|v thai, too?" But once I dreamt the flow.-.-* HJM to be friends?' I one thing the fine old "No. He *a> I he wanted to mak bodies who volunteered last timr .n. work I i leisure." %  are mostly full of rheumatism. "And dW hef And anoHier thing. Fine old -Not with im breathing dow: who learned all :iboul my neck." urms drill and the parts of a rifle "Are we in 1914. ..nd again in 1M0. don't "Depends to learn about It for the friend*" third time in 1S32. "Fond Of the enemy does not appear "Musicals • to be M the gate, there Is also "Did the i |'he latk of incentive. ,„,„ ( 0 (he But. in my view, the chief "When nis of a suitable Trade Comrmssium.-r. In l \g?%M ,""A^Z"",^,^ **^i, „-,,. ill i>e given command of the drtrc vmlgi Home Guard. "Fancy" If thin Is likely to be true. I "There i will make a promise. Rheumatics Pioza." • not. 1 will enlist again in the "Sounds H.G. under American command %  Mo lution D of the same conference the recommendation was made that the governments of the British Caribbean territories should appoint a small regional committee to study and report upon matters of common economic significance and to advise upon the merits <'f plans for economic development. These resolutions were considered at a conference held in Barbados In February 149, As a result concrete recommendations were submitted to governments. The report of the Standing Closer Aj.stK.iaun Committee in paragraph 1 IB deplored the delay in acting on these recommendations. Aeliun was taken by Jamaica and British Honduras when provision was made in th*ti estimates for 1950-51 for contributions towards a Regional Economic Committee and Trade Commissioner Service. On the 17th November 1950 a despatch and memorandum from the then Secretary of State for the Colonies, Mr. James Griffiths was circulated to the officers administering the seven British Caribbean liovcrnmenls. In consequence the first mtarting ot the Regional Economic Committee wus held in Barbados in May 1951* At this InnUgunl msjatiiuj of th? Committee the visit ol His Majesty's Secretary of Overseas Trade and the prevailing excitement over the "Black Pact" with Cuba tended to obliterate the purpose and function of the Committee itself. In August a second meeting of the Committee was held in Barbados to decide among other* items of discussion on representation in London for the West Indies at a meeting of Commonwealth Supply Officers. The third meeting in Barbados in December ended without any decisions having been taken with regard tu the appointments of Executive Secretary and Assistant Secretary of the Regional Economic Committee and Trade Commissioner and Assistant Trade Commissioner in London. A fourth meeting of the Economic Committee is to Le held In Barbados this month when these appointments will be made. The importance of the Regional Economic Committee is so great that its functions and purpose cannot be too often outlined for public information. Firstly the Committee represents the only regional organisation which has been authorised by each of the seven Rritish Caribbean governments to speak with one voice on all matters affecting the trade of the region. It hus ulwuys been the intention of participating governments that the committee should be an advisory and consultative body in economic matters of regional significance. This, function can only be fulfilled if the Committee is comprised of experts in economic matters Of n significance Other functions of the Committee will be the exchange of information on economic matters within the region, advice on the Trade Commissioner Service, the preparation of annual estimates and an annual report. In London and Canada. Caribbean talked, and all the trees as well. I Skid 'Hello, dear daffodil-*': and they said "Go to h ll "Good evening daisies, dear." 1 Dear lilies by lbs pool." thousand little voices erteri "Shut up. shut up. you fool.'' "Oh tell me darling trees," I nuked, "what is your WCTet dm f fe was at u whist "Ttie saw, the knife, the w^ximan's axe that struck a dear iiofnu to a Itfhut friend dead? "The forest tire, the cruel be* that calls for winter |os>t eiusk-ol on si the "Oh whisper, trees, and tell me •II." I think they answervd m Fate, dont if" "Dofs." not* rhere s( 6.. —L.E.S. hn you ihs picrur<'.'" %  vr* tern bee forema ruresf' In take %  BSE %  hits ot I'urreluin & %  Aluminum GLAZED A .\o.\.4.L,\zi:i t :• %  C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phone 4-172 n :-'JJ Deep Water Black Out On 30lh October. 1946. the Barbados Chamber of Commerce P15*r. %  "" 50lu "n urging the which would Legislature of the Island to grant pi annuni " of money to meat the cost Su Douiii. By Ql tin.i 111 STL oaancaBl point ot new. im taOksBWMi sjisju rassrrea m ue....r.ir interest at 3% uaiton anu mniunu HlivUivr MW mely £59,526. li|urS ivcn in loss n.iue ...iis informed that pun .u,u UM luaauaean He] „ %  "olTX *w STSHS,. SS'X • "> %  Oovejjmcn, .„d „,„ W1U1 air ^ u ,_ VJ1U Colonial Srcrrtu? Inform^ th. f," 1 •* ""J; "'J !" lhc t""V" 01 UH .urplu. .o.ia ^..a co, Chamber of Commerce thai (he „ .. , TT : ., "• l loo iiiali. m.i JU k.. Secretary of State had torn aiked "" Ur ,v ,h 1 •*• -""" %  l to obtain the servicei of a HartK.ur Conduction Enjlneer. ~ ~.~t.J?. % % %  — — an ahc, f the new h .ibour that Utc annual .n ikins fund i mtnbuliun. req-.ir" ^^ !" T"/" UU U ?* 1 would be | on £2.83o.3fll J "^. UVr 1 uI -J?" On 22n. Sei^te nbrr r 1M7 Mr namely 128.; ,l uer annum and " "heao win, u. H-!. ... H WUwiffi embarked 5 would h ve S be met from ** ._' %  U.cr. it Sdlford Bodu and arrived In public revenu .. peaaioihty ol ^ obeaoar Barbados on 8th October. He nSir Dougljipointed out that, if ln *'* ""*! Ui.u ti. t uuco\ ".ntned in Barbados until 6th the payments .ne kept up and acol '"' Ul Barujuos in OOtUnercuU imiary 1948. cumulated at '.% compound inwr•JUSnllUSfj mignt make a ooiismO n the 31st March. 1M8. the eneat the whol.loan would be exe*"*W difference. And they Bplncering firm of Coode. Vaughan. tlnsfuUhed In 47 years. Furtherl*evsd ol Mvaral UM.'(U! §U$# I-ee. Frank, and Gwyther signed more, after SJ years the sinking """'" Sir IJouglas Rltchies . %  i\ report on a proposed deep water Fund contribi: ions If accumulated **"'' WtatnfS u employineni o. •>wharf for Barbados. Mention was at 3% compu. nd will amount to-*"" 1 • BUUSjfsnieOI whui. i made In that report to a report £805,840. If inder the terms of u lu 'ly be auopted whether UN ..omitted to the Government of Jlv tOJ n this .urn would be apL>, '' ''• WuU r Hflhenss w.i t uadarr*dealn IBMbTHs 1 "*, Sl i • **• demptlon of ;i poVUkt '" " not. especiaily rsgardk toe of the !<>n the baUnre outln ih mtroduction of the M,ti landing wo Id be £1.909.52!. System, trafttr control on srbl iinoe the sun>;. claims Sir Dougen < 1 mechanisaUon. las at this pon i, on which the harTllJl letter wa dated 3Bih ^yZtf£rt^n£7& boar author.!, would be miu.red MarU. ^ 1950. Sm,, %  h,, (siic-n-^oni of the late ' P*y '''' IS H.SMJ09 it ll l '". US Barbados ChainUi Sir John Coode) recommended the apparent that .t this stage there 'Commerce has rwlcs rsqu. ( construction of a "North Scheme" would be a • 11 surplus in th'ne fOVenuasot fOr iiiloiuwiinn Harbour at an estimated cost of hands of th Government. Sii'ith regard to the Deep W iUi 13.528.500 without .nglneering Uougias gave I theoretical exam'Harbour. and supervision. pic W illustr-o Ins argument. In** In .. letter dattd lih ^.,.1,..,,. Uteurst year ear payment_ would) u r 195u the chamb "; ^ '.'. n Coode Kl'Mii, In which h# rerornmi'iidcd the i-onstruetlon f an enclosed harbour In the :urth-eajt area of Carlisle Bay The report submitted In 1848 by dS of £28,354 as •J. £2.835.361 erest on the t.overiiment's attention the (set .that lack of any information on Wt that cash to h*ft h ,D wm P flnlM nd UM on the revenue enrning prospecis of a deep water whirf and the formation of i On 18th November. 1948. Sir have to be Douglas Ritchie. M.C.. Vicelinking fund Chairman of the Port of L-ondon £ 85,061 as n Authority left Avonmouth en amount. Fro.. routa for Barbados accompanied duct* £59.52C bv his assistant Mr F. T Russell hartour and I O.B.E.. Incoriiorated Aceoimtant „ mnd by g.enimem win oeSir Douglis had been invited b* ;53.88l*. I'" ,nt wharf the Under Secretary of State At The Interest .ind Smkmv Ftmri3 .-•. r-w L !!.. to undertake on behalf ot moun to £ 4i0M ,„ !" |f !" ^"' 1,'^J"""^ . ^J~ the Govrtnment of Barbados an aaine. from • .. c! !" n.wi u .'* ,un< !" £*,''*>-' J A, the Mth ,oa. Sir Dou,a 8 Si ^SSi£"v^S^.^^~::-r: wmMs. l^fgL^ tSsSStlS sPSS-^SR BS^i&S Sir DougUs left by air for the l £\* mt on £I -*. ; Afainst The last day of March will bo United Kingdom or. 2lst January "?£ expenditure would be set the fourth anniversary uf UN and his report was signed in Lon"9.JM inter, si receivable from publication of t ht Engineer's redon on 25th April. 1949 "J" Harbour. leaving a credit to P-rl. August 16. 1951 ended the He recommended that the North ,,l ^ nd 1 Tl ve T VU V • ,Ccoum of W s "">-*-*Ui year which has .Scheme STsDUld be adopted with S1 i:,'^ U 1,u 1 "P 0 *" 1 w l ne d P.*" 0 ? since th. late Sir Mai moderations. He estimated that on *!" t *?" 1 19 9 nd 'n Sep. ( % %  •**> wrote his li.st proposal for the U.tal capital required for the **"**' if 9 ***** was deval%  £ fl,cr m harbour. T.mo undertaking would be £3,183.361. •* %  „ L „ m T?h i .^T^^J" He put forwnrd suggesUons proOn 28ih March 1950 the Bar;"'"" %  '>rtauity with regaaj ^ih?reduet!!^ -do. Chamber olI C-nmere. St.'SjBdmS^rlL: IT talby £796.950 in respect of surwrote a letter to the Colonial J^nnit-fTt w, k, rJl'^ Plus land and by £54.202 In reSecretary In which the statement eiltJ J May whether^it r?~r3 Boast ol „,;„is. etc loving a total u made that i deep water wharf oi i rovi ,lti u, helL uav fu? -!S net value of the assets ln the for Barbados is desirable and r ,. The Clerk and members( the Council (7) The Clerk and his staff. • 8i Other appointment, held by the Clerk UM Vaatrj ivsasiB form of govornment for IU antiquity and dilIK" ,1. ,,^i t. "SL"^ ill i uulsn Trade Commissioners are expected not ,But. this is only to maintain contacts with government departments, and trading and commercial organisations of all kinds, but to make investigations and write reports for participating RovsVnziM <'nt governments at international and other conferences, discussions and negi prepare annual estimates and submit annual reports on their act;If the Regional Economic Committee whose formation lsst year represents the first practical step taken by British Caribbean governments towards effective regional co-operation is to succeed its central officers and its Trade Commissioner j^i^Jrv u/bTa soffit Btrvtcsj must be staffed by candidates „„,, ^ M id. however, that a selected for only one reason—ability to bare legal qualification unsupportperfoxm the hard work required of them. led by co m p o U nt administration t..,-.But '.vi much should not be attached' logal qualification % c&'ST-Jte-* %  -?*** I'l.AVI'K HOSI jporthe LAWN SlIlllOllll I lfri H hter • 'l.'i.in-r I itfblrr I i i.yilis of •::. so. o .. : o n. DA COSTA & CO, LTD. MINI-MOTORS &f Can be easily attached to your Bicycle. Minimum of Maintenance. PRICE 995.00 &f DA COSTA & CO. LTD.-Agents ^ o **os*>g oooq-^ although the deput> >wi bo regarded as second In •pcommand to the Clerk of the Counn be wthered b, a'readl^ o, -—" — — " 2Jm£ U X i '2£Z m X!& ffi Chapter 10 of the Acfs of the 1 0 "*'it is difficult to propound hard a-. Apostles Indeed. It is not unlikeWhat now are the clerk's Dutott rulcs lo ** followed In r. j ly that a perusal of that Chapter ties'* The day to day actlvrtJcs of Ra '* lo th e exact degree of n will pmve InstrucUva to modern „ c | erK n^^ be summarised under >l "' 'Jollity which the clerk aj | holders of this offi, I h foUowlng head*; his deputy should respecti., What then are the qualifications >umo for particular function and duties of this office? OhID Statutory Duties includins Nevertheless, the following genhts position in legal proceedoral observations may be of Inln s. tfeest The Deputv Clerk (2) Secretarial Duties and comyouiuer man Is the Clerk ol lb mittec work, including serfuture He will be keen to win of notiecs etc. his span In the admini (3i Advisory functions Held, tf a n older man. he Is like(4) The Clerk as Co-ordmaloi ly to have a wealth of local ador Chief executive officer mini ktnea which if (3) The Clerk as sooken.un of used aright, cannot be too highly the council Including his reprized by his chief. laUonships with local orC.G.G. JOIN THE THOUSANDS WHO ARE ENJOYING 3-YEAR OLD GODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM iloubtedly the clerk must be an administrator and possess high organising ability, a person of broad and constructive outlook. Interested in the wUst issue* of local government and skilled in






ESTABLISHED 1895







Sunday Advora

BARBADOS, MAR







CH 16,

1952





Trans-Canada Airlines Will

Continue To Serve Barbados

US.F orcing

President Gives

Harmful Plan |The Lie To House

On Europe

LONDON, March 15.

HAROLD WILSOn, leading left-
winger in the British Labour
Party today charged the United
States with putting pressure on
Europe to adopt rearmament
programmes beyond her econo-
mic capacity

He declared that North American
aid depended too much on ap-
proval by her military leaders
that North America did not re-
cognise Britain’s position as a
member of the Commonwealth
and that some Americans would
like to see the sterling area
broken up.

Wilson, an econondst, resigned his
Cabinet post as President of the
Board of Trade last year to sup-
port Aneurin Bevan's opposition
to his party’s official opproval of
the big rearmament scheme

Marshall Aid

“Marshall Aid was one of the most
statesmanlike decisions under-

» taken in international trade.” he
said today. “Practically the only
Strings attached to it were
strings necessary to ensure the
object of self help. Now you
have American aid almost en-
tirely military and given only
on conditions which the penta-
gon approves.

“We have heard this week of
alarming proposals for further
curtailment of British industry,”
Wilson said. “In future this may
involve a very serious blow to
our policy of improving and
maintaining our position § in
world markets.”

If rearmament were pressed too
far it would lead to the reduc-
tion of our economic strength.

There were two obligations on the
creditor country to make it easy
for other nations to earn cur-
rency by policy low tariffs or no

\ruan in Central Tunis, an attempt} during the winter months.

Statements

ada-Airlines, told members, of the Press at a Conference
at Messrs. Gardiner Austin’s yesterday morning that he
wes completely astonished when he heard that there was
some worry in Barbados that T.C.A. was contemplating or
weuld contemplate the cessation of its service here

He said that it was so far from the truth that it was
a curprise that anyone should even be thinking about it.

Mr. McGregor arrived here on Wednesday by T.C.A.
for a holiday. He was accompanied by Mrs. McGregor and
they are staying at Government House. |

— He said that T.C.A. was per-|
baps somewhat different from the|
normal Government type of air-|
line. It is responsibie to the Cana-
dian Government for the operation
of such international and overseas
services as the policy of the Gov- |
ernment may require, It also has}
the responsibility of keeping its|
financial house in order i

So far as the southern operation

is concerned from the two main|
eastern cities, Toronto and Mon- |
treal down to Bermuda, Barbados
ind Trinidad, both these require-





Tunis Bomb
Explosion

TUNIS, March 15.

Two Lombs exploded in Rades
fashionable suburb of Tunis last
night, one blowing up in a garden
idjoining the house of the Tuni-
sith Prime Minister, Mohammed
Chenik. It caused damage to the
Pn An See: to the fact that the other overseas |
operations of the company such as |
Trans-Atlantic to Europe, have a,
official causing no damage or cas-| tendency which js well known in’
ualties. the industry to increase their

A statement issued by the Prime | ‘traffic requirements in the sum-|
Minister’s office said Chenik re-}™er months,
ceived an anonymous letter
threatening him and his colleagues
a few days ago.

The other exploded earlier in
the garden of a French Law Court

Big Demand

“It is necessary therefore that
a compar” should have the facili-
ties to meet that big demand dur-
ing the summer months especially

Grenades were thrown last night
at an electric transformer at
Zaghouan south of Tunis but did when it is known that there are|
no damage, At Nabul Banul south-| services operating to the eastern
east of Tunis a bridge was dam-| (Caribbean points which have a
aged by an explosion and at Kaio- | :endency to have the peak of traffic

was made to set fire to a bank
by pouring petrol over the win-
dows but the petrol did not catch
fire,

“Travel down here from Canada
begins. increasing when Trans-
Atlantic travel shows a decline and
the last thing anyone connected
with T.C.A. would contemplate,

Gendarmes at Nasr Allah, near| was the cessation of service here

|

i

MR. GORDON McGREGOR, President of Trans-Can- |
|

|

}

|

|
ments can, fortunately be met due | From All Quarters
|

tariffs at all and to lend on o| hairooe arrested three men and

1 le. i charged with trying to set
eee, woe fire on the darmerie station on
One factor causing the present|the night of February 23. In a
world economic troubles was: village near Siliana, Southwest of
that America was not carrying} Tunis police found four rifles,
out these obligations, three shotguns, two pistols and

' —UP. 150 cartridges.—U.P.

Proposal Will Test

Russia’s Professions

New York, March 15.
The Times said that the Western Powers’ 1,000 word
Austrian Peace Treaty proposal to Russia poses a crucial
test of Moscow’s peace professions and the newspaper
recommends taking the Austrian case to the United Na-
tions even if this Western move fails,
It said “whether the new——————-—

Western move will have any posi-
tive results remains to be seen.







ee ve ee mae

or to any Caribbean points now
served.

“Tr the traffic demand requires
it, the flight frequencies will be
increased. There will always be
some seasonal fluctuation, but the |
whole pattern of service frequency
will slowly climb as hotel accom-
modation in this island increases.”

As far as T.C.A. pilots were}
eoncerned he said that they, were

generally regarded in the indus- |
try as the best in the world, With|
regard to their aircraft, some

amusing form of reasoning had
been gone through which indicat-
ed that T.C.A’s future types of
aircraft would be such that they
would not be calling at Barbados
He termed that “ridiculous” and
said that airlines operated for the
purpose of carrying traffic and
they did not propose to use any
aircraft which would be unsuited
to the present services,

Turbo Jet

Reference was made to the use
of turbo jet aircraft by T.C.A., but

|
|
|

Hopes are not over bright. For
the Soviets have made it plain
that Austria is merely a pawn in
their larger game and_ that
besides attempting to keep the;
doors open for Communist con-
quest of all Austria they deter-

mine to stay in it for three{ 1953.

reasons—politics. loot and con-} As far as the turbo propeller and

tinued domination of its Balkan turbo jet aircraft were concerned,

satellites. he said that they would like to
UP see more development work in}



OBITUARY |

Dr. Harcourt Carter

THE death occurred during the
week of Dr, H, H. Carter Ophthal-
mist of High Street. He was 78.

Dr. Carter was a son of Mr.
Douglas Carter highly respected
merchant of this City. After leav-
ing Harrison College he graduated
from the Canadian Ophthalmic
College, Toronto in 1905, He was
Fellow of Optometrical Science in
1909 which was an hon. degree
conferred by The American Opti-
cal Association In 1909 the
American Association of Opticians
awarded him 2nd Prize with a
certificate of Honourable mention
for a thesis, He was elected Fellow
of the Institute of Ophthalmic

Opticians in 1927. Northern}
—had awarded him Doctor,
1913 and the}
American Association of Opticians}

Mlinoi
of Onhthalmogy in

Doctor of Optometrical science
1909.
He was highly respected not

only in his profession but by the
general public for his courtesy
and dignity. He married a daugh-
ter of the late W. G. Browne and
had two children one son who
died in the First World War and
a daughter Mrs. H. A, Melville,

He enjoyed an extensive practice Report and had reached broad

the high regard and affection of
a wide circle of friends, To these
and his surviving relatives his

passing will be a source of regret)

and the

pathy
In a brief memoir one of his

patients writes:

“pr. Carter was one of those rar’

wecasion for deepest sym-

characters who besides rendering! acting Controller of Imports anc

outstanding service in the pro-
fession of his choice took great
pleasure, by his kindness which
was ever present, to make all those
who had the opportunity of meet-
ing him feel the happier for s
doing; and so the community is
all the poorer for the loss of this
worthy son.”



ARTIE'S HEADLINE they had none on order and did
not contemplate using any of them
in the near future. They were at
present operating four engine
“North Star” aircraft and had on
order, five Super Constellations
which would be delivered late in



e



MR. GORDON McGREGOR, President of Trans-Canada Airlines and second from left, met members |

of the Press at a Conference at Messrs Gardiner Austin’s new building, |
terday morning. At extreme left is Mr. H. G. Baxter, Resident Manager of T.C.A. |

Jive Seems.

“Rather Dull”! Before Germany

level
{t was fortunate he said that at
Ex- the time when the shipment of
|

To Judge |

NOTTINGHAM, England
At the Nottingham Assizes this
week, a Judge, a Queen’s Coun-
sel and a_ girl of seventeen
attempted to interpret the mean-
ing of the word “jive”. After this
girl had made a reference to this
form of dancing, Mr. Justice Sta-
ble asked: ‘What is this thing
you .call jibe?”
Mr. R. C. Vaughan, Q.C.: “It is
spelled j-i-v-e.” :
Judge: “Then would you mind
this

your skirts fly up?” — “No, sir.”
Mr. Vaughan: “It sounds rather
dull to me.”





Barbadian Dies
In Brooklyn

Darnell G. Birkett, retired traf-
fle manager for E. R. Squibb &

73 and lived at 95-11 81st Street,
Ozone Park



addition to having more experi-
@ on page 16 |





2 EGGS IN ONE DAY |

RALPH GREAVES of Kew|
Road St. Michael, reports that one

of his hens laid two eggs yester- |

which the hen has laid two eggs
on the same day.

T’dad To Consider Customs
Union With B. Caribbean

| PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 15

Trinidad’s legislature will soon consider Customs
Union with other British Caribbean territories as out-
lined in McLagan Commission report which has been
studied by the Trinidad Government.

Hon. W. W. Robertson, Finan- "
‘Se Douglas Elected Vice

‘cial Secretary, referred to the re-
port at this morning’s meeting of President Of C.S.A.
by Mr. W. R. Douglas was yester-

the Legislature. :
called the statemen | ,
ee the \day elected Vice-President of the
Civil Service Association. He

| the Secretary of State for

“alamiox that onl wis-

| Colon that it was doubtful Bu ha Wthes ona’ the ottae
candidate Mr. C. R. C. Springer









dom to hold a general conference
on federation unless governments





| tery.

day. This is the third occasion on | British



Lower Broad Street, yes |

West Must Arm |

LONDON, March 15.

Hugh Dalton, former Labour Chancellor of the
chequer said here to-day that the arms of existing mem-
bers of the Atlantic Pact must be built up before Western
Germany is rearmed.
The French in particular, in addition to the serious
drain on their manpower and wealth in the Indo-Chinese
waF had not yet received from the U.S. a large part of the
arms which they had been premised, Dalton added.

He listed four conditions laid
down by the former Labour Gov-
ernment to be satisfied
‘Germany could be re-armed.


























before



On Other Pages

man military threat.

» S—Yachting, Sitting by 4. An agreement with the at

the Ringside.

nans themselves.
6—Sewing Cirecte,

conditions Dalton

} None of these
HOLLYWOOD What's Cooking in told the London Co-operative
Two Hollywood actresses were the Kitchen; 1 iSociety meeting here had yet
busy criticising a third, known to Watched 50 Women ‘teen fulfilled
have communist leanings. “She's Walking, i
very beautiful, of course,” mur-|], ,, %—Easter Parade, Slowness
mured one, “Yes,” rejoined the Striped Hair.
other, “they tell me she may get 8—Editorials, Sitting ' The Ex-Min complained at
elected Miss Un-America this On the Fence, Deep |} (ye jowness in issuing a report
year.” Water Black Out. ‘on recent Atlantic Pact talks in
QUEBEC 9—The Lesser Masters. !Lisbon, “From what I hear,” he
Fifty two couples are taking » 10—The lives of Harry | adde! it seems that the latest
preparation-for-marriage classes Lime, {version of what is still called the
in Ha! Ha!, Quebec, said to be » 11—Chureh Services. ‘European Army is becoming less
named after old English for hedge. » 12—Children’s Page. |and less Eyropean and more and
» 13—Comie Strips. more a mere combination of a
» 15—The Adventures of number of national armies which
Hugh Walpole, would be German.”

, 16—Local News.

The dangerous feature of the
prese situation was that the
Germans were still making large
Inims for frontier revisions, Dal-

Grant’s Inquest To Be | ,,,., ej),



Sons, manufacturing chemists, Held On Wednesday No member of the At'antic Pact
died Thursday February 28, in ide any such claims against any
Prospect Heights Hospital after} An inquest touching the death | other country and history showed
undergoing an operation. He was| of Gwendolyn Grant of Bay Land,|‘!at such claims lead to war,

St. Michgel will be held at the

District “A” Court on Wednesday Another was ime

presumption

Services were held at 8 p.m. | March 19, that a re-armed and strengthened
on Sunday, March 2 in the N. F. 7 Hite ie kes ceed oe
Walker Funeral House, 87-34 80th} Gwendolyn Grant was admitted} attached to the Western Powers
Street, Woodhaven, with the Rev.{ 'o the General Hospital on March} More than once since, 1918 the

Jowan Crispell, Rector of, 13 but died in the Surgery the next] German Goverament has entered
St " ‘Simon's malecopal Chureh, day. Dr. A. S, Cato performed aj into agreements with Russia at
2910 Avenue M, officiating. Burial| post mortem examination at thé he expense of the West.

took place in Cypress Hills Ceme-

'
Birkett, born in Barbados, |

West Indies, went te
|Brooklyn as a young man, and|
\had been with the Squibb firm)
|38 years when he retired, He was|
'a Member of the Brooklyn Cham-
{ber of Commerce,

Surviving are his wife, Cath-
erine: two daughters, Mrs, Doro-
thy Cash and Joan Birkett; a son,
| Frederick; four sisters, Mrs.
|Graham Wafer, Mrs. Eleanor
King, Aida Birkett and Mrs. Lillie
|Bourne; two brothers, Edwin
manager of the Royal, Bank of
{Canada in Antigua and — Sidney
\formerly of Plantations Ltd., and
\five grandchildren.

Mr



*
Car Damaged
HE motor car X—1062 and
the General Motor Bus
M-933, collided at the junction of

Probyn ‘and Bay Street around
2.45 p.m, yesterday

Hospital Mortuary the same day —U.P.



Australians Give
Seeds To Koreans

PUSAN, March 15
Australian representatives Saturday presented South
Korea with seeds of fast growing trees in order to help
afforestate its bald and devastated hillsides denuded by

war,
arina seeds were presented to the

Rev. George
Korean Minister of Agriculture
Inducted by Harold Bullock in a ceremony

at the United Nations Korean
Reconstruction Agency building
here, Bullock who is an Austra-
lian currently is Chairman of the
United Nations Commission for
Unification and Rehabilitation of

A small amount of fast grow-
ing Acacia Eucalyptus and Casu-

E REV. R. O. GEORGE was
inducted Vicar of Bosco-
belle Chapel yesterday afternoon
{by the Lord Bishop, A _ repre-
sentative gathering of clergy and







| 63 _ |laity were present to witness the | Korea
ihad slready studied the McLagan | “The ave. meniiers Uelected ite Edward Beckles of Kendal Hill, | ceremony. The ceremony also was at-
' i ' the Council were Messrs. A. , | Christ Church, was driving the ; De a aitdah tended by Osmond Smythe, ad-
}conelusions preparatory’ to the}; io 97 votes. L. E. Smith @9,|motor car while Fitzgerald) Rev. George, who was recent-|vico. to the Australian Delega-
, London federation conference injP'"}r’ Barker 76, C. A. Coppin|Franklyn of the Pine Housing|ly ordained at St. MichaelS'tinn to the Commission and
| July. ‘ 175 and _. Jordan 74, Scheme was driving the ‘bus.!Cathedral, was curate to St. '¢ olonel Harold Riley represent-
Copies of the report ze ong | There were 11 candidates for The motor car’s bumper and|Peter's Parish Church under the} ing the United Nations Civil
pyre Wail o ween hAS | the Council right front fender were damaged. ‘Rev. C. C. Conliffe, Rector ‘Assistance Command in Korea
lalready decided acce ; a eat es
| The Legislature today also ap-| > Ths cbisik od she wile goo ie
Iproved a $600 annuity for the i" about x montt to when Aus-
| widow of fhe late A. A. A. Douglas ra t Pp Vv oO UuUSSIQ iTeaitnn Mintseenh ede Bacters oe
exports. Douglas was found in his pete ee a 1 <2 a re ap is
bath with his throat cut some ‘ F eet ae 5
weeks ago. He died in hospital LONDON, March 15 ference on the German Peace chester where Eden is recover- #!ns of south Korea. Upo
Paying tribute Mr Robertson Pritish Foreign Secretary An-| , Treaty and considerable progress ing from recent illness, Dis- return to Australia, Casey ight
Financial Secretary, said Dougla tt and United States is understood to have. been made | cussions on a reply to Moscow t ‘ eration of the -
served them well. “When things; Ambassador Walter S. Gifford, towards a joint move. will continue on Mond ay at the tur t t ent se¢
run smoothly, little is heard. Wnen! conferred lengthily today on a Gifford is spending an inform-| Foreign Office when France ‘ e Aust Unite Nations
things go wreng only one person | draft reply to the Soviet’s latest} al week-end at Eden’s country Ambassador Rene Massigli wi a
is blamed,” Robertson said—O.P.* proposal for a Four Power con-| home at Binderton, near Chi- also attend.—U.P. i —U.P.



|
|
rozen Meat

; according to the

a ers an



Pasha S

By SAM
Negeb Fl Hilal
clear that his government wil
of British forces from the Car
plan for unification of the Ni
In a nationwide broadca
Valley
t> create
He said “they believe the
re plotting to stir up chao
nd we accuse them outright
The Wafdist party hold
Egyptian Parliament and rece

Premier

iresn idles

trongly criticized the Hilal

elt rs a former Wafdist
tie eaid “Tt is obvious that
vecuation of British troops
! unity of the Nile
demands on which no
differ and

the
and
Valley are
two
God is
1 will carry out this
1 sincere patriotism,”
—U_P.



Prices Cul

The recent reduction in the price
of meat

new

is due to the
shipment of imported meat
arrived from New Zealand at

lower price than the previous ship-
ment which came from Australia
the Controller of Supplies told the
Advodate yesterday lhe price
of local meat will continue to vary

fact that a

cost of meat from

‘abroad

rhe Controller explained that
the price of local meat is controlled
by the price of imported meat, and
this agreement was reached with
1 view to giving local meat pro-
incentive to produce
more meat if the price of imported

ind local meat is fixed on the same

meat arrived from New Zealand
the consignment which came from
Australia had been

sold out,

completely
and that the price was
lower than that of the earlier
shipment. This made it possible
for a reduction in the price which
had jumped as high as 68 cents

per Ib, a few weeks ago

£3 Fine For

Oust British

’, Hilaly also tlatly accused the Wafdists of try

ears/To

SOUKI . ze
CAI RO, March
y Pasha, Saturday

| continue to seek e¥aa
11 Zone and is working @fn.a

le Valley “7a
to “sons of t

t addressed

overnment is unaware they
and destruction once more
of this.”

majority of seats in the
tly Wafdist spokesmen have
regime. The Premier him-

B.G. Bans All
Subversive
Information

(From Our Ow

Correspond
GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 14

The Legislative Council today
ifter a further three-hours’ dé
bate approved by a majority of

to four a moticen, galling ot
prohibit entry into
literature, publ
ons, propaganda or films

ubversive or conttary
blic terest

As yesterday,

sovernment to
he colony of



gal-
another
crowd congregated outside,

the visitors
ery was crowdeds+ while
are
ul

unlike yesterday, Pa P. P
kets and supporters werequiet

Legislators left the Council

hambei
John Fernandes, Capt. G. H.
smellie, W. A. Maenie, Vibart
Wight, Rev, A. T. Peters and
Janiel Debidin spok@ against the
iolion; Debidin asking the gov-
consider going

\
|
t

rhment to

ither to outlaw Communism on
he whole

John Carter who voted against
vith Dr. Jagan, Theo Lee and
William Kendall drew a_refer-
‘nee to London's Hyde Park and
uggested that the way to fight
Communism was not to ban their
publication but to bring. in

wopaganda capable of destroying
‘ommunism,
Voting for were:
nandes, Smellie,
toth, Capt Coghlan, Ferriera,
Dr. Singh, Rev. Peters, Debidin,
Rantgever, Dr. Nicholson and
Farnum along with the Financial
Secretary, the Attorney General

Luckhoo, Fer-
Macnie, Wight,





Lucy

Profiteering

His Worship Mr, C,

Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict *

telling me how one does

jive?” - Page 2 Calling © | lL. Rerarmament of. Atlantic

; Girl: “it’s just twiddling around » B—At the Cinema, pene ae aii dai cult ta

and dancing around, that’s all. Farm and Garden, ||? cra. Ga rees

; met Veuene we hl wor Gardening Hints. 3. Integration. of German

OT dan: Weta the eat of % eat “9p a eatts. units in Western Defence to pre-

twisting around? Is it to make Football . r vent the re-emergence of a Ger! Holder of

A” yesterday ordered Eldica
Half Moon
to pay a fine of £3 in 14
days or two months’ imprisonment
yesterday when she pleaded guilty
of selling one pound of shark for |‘
20 cents to a customer,

ma the

L. Walwyn

Fort, St

Report from
ated that an
throw the

The schedule price is 16 cents |! be in the
per pound, Sjt. Howard attached , under way
to the Black Rock Police Station! Police units
prosecuted for the Police. Police | sovernment

Constable

Vernon
court that the defendant told him| ok

Lyte told the!

yesterday

Thailand

were
buildings
rategie points throughout Bang-

Colonial Secretary.

Revolt

_



Bangkok it

attempt to Ov
government
even

making or

sent to
and ot

Likely r
| In Bangkok :

SINGAPORE, March 15.

idi-
et

>

all
her /

that she had sold to a customer | ked in Bangkok for an

one pound of shark for 20 cents at | explanatio yesterday, Colonel

the corner Eagle Hall. Sst,|lueng Saranup Rapan, Acting

Michael on March 14 . Government spokesman replied *
Sit. Howard told the court that | cryptically “It was felt that < i

this offence of selling shark at aj state of internal unrest ee ‘a

greater price fs becoming very |take place and a general | ale a

prevalent pt Eagle Hall corner | therefore has been ordered. baie |

and although he has spoken to the} There has been no direct

sellers they still continue to over- pom ial word from Bangkok since

charge, —U.P.

oa oer





K. W. V.

THE LABEL WITH

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To Health & Happiness

¢

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K. W. V. Coronation Wine

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K. W. V. Old Oloroso Sherry

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Nothing but the product of the GRAPE

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PAGE TWO










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Remember any Watch and
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At J. BALDINI & CO,
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|

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hd. G. M4. GLOBE 70th Cemtary fox |

ONLY THE TOP PRODUCIS

TO-NITE 8,30 p.m.—MONDAY and TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
James MASON — Jessica TANDY — Sir Cedric HARDWYCKE



t 8

4
CHILDREN~Mat. only: Pit 12, House






THE TRUE-TO-LIFE, een

BEHIND-THE-SCENES
STORY OF A
Phe ASB



>... WALTER PIDGEON ~~
Av HARDING Bar SULNAN

-G-M Picture
KEEFE BRASSELLE . cewis stone « EOUARD FRANZ - RICHARD ANDERSON « DAWN ADDAMS
\hlitoc ty RONALD MILLAR aoa CEORGE FROESCHEL « Directed by RICHARD THORPE
: an















ROXY

Today Last *? Shows 4% & 8 15
John Barrymore, Jr.,

EMPIRE

Today Last ¢ Shows 4.45 & & 5?
Edward G. Robinson in

RATION X Preston Foster
MON. & TUES. 4.30 &8.90 od
Riroderick Crawford th-—- THE BIG N . aad
ALL THE KING'S MEN ‘MAN ACE’

Barry Nelson
4 , & TUBS, 430 & #15
Philip Reéd— Hillary Brooks in-
BIG TOWN SCANDAL
— and —
UNION STATION
Starring: William Holden,
Naney Olson

THURS, 20th at 1.30 p.m.
DOWN MEXICO WAY &
ROLL ON TEXAS MOON

SAT. 22nd MIDN7TE
Whole Serial—

KING OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED

ROYAL.

; ies ND te
WOMAN FROM TANGIER
THURS. 2th at 1.30 p.m, &
a.m,
KS
& GRAND CANYON TRAIL








OLYMPIC

Today Last 2 Shews 4.00 & 4.15
“THE GOLDEN GLOVE STORY"

Starring
Arch Ward — Kevin 0. Morrison

and
“HIGH LONESOME”
Color by Technicolor
Starring
John Barrymore, Jr,





































— \
MON. & TUES. 4.30 & 8.15 \
Republic Double— Today Layt 2 Shows 430 @ 8.15
THUMBS UP & Repevlic Deuble
TROCADERO ct thcebant Bones
Robert Rockwell, Dorothy Patrick
in
THURS, 20th at 1.30 im
HOMESTEADERS “OF PARADISE “FEDERAL AGENT AT LARGE” Ww
VALLEY with Rocky Lane & ¥

LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE “HAVANA ROSE”

with Roy Rogers, Dale Evans




MON. & TUES. 4.30 & 6.15
Republic Whole Serial

KING OF THE




SAT. 22nd MIDNITE
Whole Serial—

KING OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED



a tke BROADWA

in White and delightfully Coloured § y :
CHINE @ $142 per yd. ee CARER Oe

in White and delightfully coloured ROMAIN

—from $2.40 per yd.
SPUNS good quality $1.20 per yd.
Heavy Quality CREPE—$1.50 per yd.
TAFFETA in Shot and Moire from $1.26 to $2.94 per yd.
Nice Shades in ANGLAIS from $3.05 (no White)

Many more WHITE and COLOURED MATERIALS to choose
from our shelves—

—AND_ INEXPENSIVE













SS
COMING—BRIDGETOWN

“TO-MORROW I8S ANOTHER DAY"
Steve COCHRAN-—-Ruth ROMAN



BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. & CONTINUING DAILY

Thurs. Special 1.40 p.m.

THE ARKANSAS SWING

HOOSIER HOT SHOTS &

BONANZA TOWN

STARRETT & Smiling BURNETT V

OPENING THURS. 20TH
4.45 & 8.30 PM.
ONLY THE VALIANT








EMPIRE

To-day & To-merrew 145 & 6.30



ECHNSON

Seven Py eu .
“Trot ma Dec tnd ty ox
EXTRA SH
The agement of this Theatre wishes
» its Patrons that as from Friday
» 1952,
TS--Pit 16, House 42, Balcony 5S,

e
FOR TOWELLING

STOCKINGS—45, 51 and 60
PURE WOOL TWIN SETS—
Sweater and Cardigan Sets from $22.98

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

Balm oral Gap.

Gives you choice
SELECTION

BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN)
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. & CONTINUING

OPENING FRIDAY 21sT
4.45 & 8.30 P.M
TAP ROOTS





SUNDAY ADv¢
me |

WATCH

NEXT SUNDAY’S i







BIG,
EVENTS

IN

THE
ROODAL

ORT: PUP

the Prices will be:-—

'

(Next to Singers)




i
i
i























UNDIES—Slips, Half-Slips, Panties



$27.98 for BOTH pieces

Exclusive Shopping Centre
* * * *
DECORATION HOUSE: Antiques, Gifts.



ADVOCATE CO.: Book Shop, Stationery.

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.

THE ENGLISH SHOP: Materials blocked

$50 CCCCOOCSSSSEEGEOUDEE BUFO FOO

by hand, Skirts, Shirts, Shorts.

BETTINA LTD: Gowns, Lingerie, Gifts,
etc.

CLUB POINCIANA: Bar, Restaurant,
Guest Rooms.

BRENDA BEAUTY SALON: Ladies Hair-

dressing, Beauty treatment.

Hastings.



Q 2
$ 4
S60 toe PP PPP SO $9099

Â¥
%,

“CINEMA

—Dial 5170







SAMUEL GOLDWYN Presents «“ ”
“I WANT YOU” FABULOUS FABIOLA
GODDES OF LOVE IN A CITY OF SEN!
Dana Dorothy Ferley Peggy Stafring: Michele MORGAN—IHlenri VIDAL & Thousands in The Cast!
ANDREW S—McGUIRE—GRANGER—DOW a =

Bai. nd Special 1.0 p.m.

HOOSIBR HOT SHOTS &

BONANZA TOWN



slor by Technicolor
IN & Susan HAYWAK














THE ARKANSAS SWING

Chatles STARRETT & Smiley BURNETT



ICATE

SUNDAY,



f Pur tag M* P. M. SHERLOCK, B.A.,
é wore A D V Oo C A TE Vice Principal of the Univer-
“ON Tes | sity College of the West Indies
SPOOFS fareives to-day. Mr. Sherlock, who

_ is also Director of Extra-Mural

Studies, will preside over a con-
ference of Resident Tutors of the
Area from March 17th to 2lst.

Also arriving for the confer-
ence are, Mfr. B. H. Easter,
C.M.G., Resident Tutor of the

Windward Islands, Mr. S, Sharp,
M.A., Resident Tutor of the Lee-
ward Islands, Mr. A. Pearse, M.A.,
Resident Tutor of Trinidad, and
Mr. A, A. Thompson, Resident
Tutor of British Guiana.

Mr. Sherlock is a guest at the
Hotel Royal,

Exhibiticn at Museum

T H E A T R E s ‘as Exhibition of Contempor-

ary Art which opened at the
consists of oils, watercolours,
Museum yesterday for four weeks

hagen is a bust of John Harrison,
who, was for some years Art and
Exhibitions officer, of the British
Council in the West. Indies. As a
tribute to Mr. Harrison’s work in
the cause of art in the Caribbean,
a laurel wreath now hangs on the
stand with his bust, Mr. Harrison
is now in Lagos with the British
Council.

Barbadian Returns

R. KEITH T. STOUTE a Bar-
badian now working with
T.L.L, at Point-a-Pierre is now in
Barbados for six weeks’ holiday.
He arrived here recently by
B.W.LA. and is staying with his
relatives Dr, and Mrs. C. P.
Stoute of Kensington New Road.

Barrister Returns Honte

R. MILTON CATO, Barrister-
at-Law, St. Vincent, and Mrs.
Cato whoswere in Barbados on a
short visit, returned home on
Thursday by B.G. Airways. They

were guests of Hon’ble Dr. A. S. ;

Cato of “Arnsdale,”
Hill.

Medico For U.K.
R, E. S. ST. JOHN of “West-
gate” corner of Strath-
clyde and Barbarees Road was
among the passengers who left
here on Friday morning by the
SS. Golfito for the United King-
dom. He has gone up for six
months during which time he will
take a course in Pathology.

U.K. Businessman

R. WALTER CARTER, C.B.E.
and a prominent business-
man of Kent, England, accompan-
ied by Mrs, Carter, were intransit
from Trinidad on Friday morning
by the 8.S. Golfito on their way
back to England.
Mr. and Mrs. Carter spent two
months’ holiday here before going
on to Trinidad for three days.

Government

Engaged
HE engagement was = an-
nounced recently of Mr.

Martin Browne, son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. C, Browne of Spooner’s
Hill, and Miss Sylvia Rowe,
daughter of
Pasture Road, St. Michael.

Mr. Browne is attached to the
Advocate’s Composing Depart-
ment,

Three Weeks

N Barbados for three weeks’ hol-
iday is Mr. Terrence Richards

son of Mr.
arrived by
Friday morning from Trinidad.

friends after an absence of



the world of its appointments—a

Smith Alarm, In cream, blue or green cases
with plated fittings. A 30-hour alarm
clock with 4-inch dial carrying luminous
spots. Also available non-luminous.
British prévision-made by Smiths English

élocks Ltd.

OBTAINABLE AT ALL





JUST RECEIVED
¢

3 & 3 Baby Oi
Lotion
Cream

Powder
Kidney Pills

” ” ”

” ”

ior. Ghase’s

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813



“HIGHWAY 301
Steve COCHRAN—Virginia GREY



OISTIN—me: 8404
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 por

REAL GLORY

Gary COOPER—David NIVEN

Mon, & Tues. 445 & 8.99 pm

a ALL MY SONS

Fniwatd G. ROBINSON—

GIPSY WILD CAT

(Tecnnicolar!

Marua MONTE & John HALI



pottery and sculpture. Among the
sculpture exhibited by Karl Brood-

Mrs. E. Rowe of

Ernest Richards,
Jeweller of Meftregor Street who
the S.S. Golfito on
He is an employee of the Singer
Sewing Machine Co., and has now
come over to see his family and
two

To keep that
appointment . eves

This is the punctual friendly clock that reminds Gan ot

Smith flan






Burt LANCASTER &

A



Carb Calling



MR. W. CHINN

Welfare Adviser

R. WILFRED CHINN, Sociai

Welfare Adviser to the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies,
arrived on Friday evening by
B.W.LA. from Antigua and is
staying with Miss Ibberson in St.
James.

Mr, Chinn has been making a
tour of the Caribbean area, He
spent a few days here Jast month
and has now returned to attend
the Conference of Social Welfare
Officers in the British Caribbean
at | which he will - be -the «guest
speaker.

The Conference opens at Hast-
ings House on Monday morning
under the Chairmanship of Miss

elfare

his tour of the region after which
he will lead discussions on “a

8
:

R. V. A. OVENS, Dental Sur-

geon of Toronto, Canada, re-
turned home on Friday evening
by T.C.A, after spending about
two weeks’ holiday staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Also returning to Canada on
Friday by T.C.A, after spending a
holiday at the Royal were Miss
M. Merrick of Toromto who had
spent three weeks and Mr. and
Mrs. A. S. Graydon of London,
Ontario who came down for two
weeks,

Mr. Graydon is Export Manager
of John Labatt Ltd.

St. Patrick’s Night Dinner
VERYTHING will no doubt be
strictly Irish when every-
body sits down to the St. Patrick's
Night dinner at the Rockley
Beach Club tomorrow night. If
you have never met the frish on
St. Patrick’s day there is still
something to look forward to in
life, but on the other hand, one
should not make the same mistake
as Battling Siki whe was foolish
enough to defend his world title
in Ireland against an Irish man on
this celebrated day.

All 33 guests will therefore be
in the mood ‘o do justice to a right
toyal dinner. The party is strictly
stag and a good time is looked for-
ward to by all.

MENU
Cream of Shamrock
Corrib Trout
Heifer or Paddy
Goat
Praties (in skins) from Bog of Allen
Galway Bay Cabbage
Killarney Cauliflower
Shannon Moss

» Mullingar MeGuity"

Croagh Patrick Snow
Prish Coffee & Poiteen
TOASTS
Her Majesty The Queen
The Day and the Land

Our Gues'
Absent Friends







special .

VICTORY



LEADING JEWELLERS

FLOWERED

SOLOS LCLEL LCA SEES

Reminder

ARIB begs to remind the gen-
eral public that the second
survey covering the crop season
will begin tomorrow, Monday,
March 1%. Most of the house-
holders who Were interviewed in
the first survey which covered the
“hard times” period, will be visit~-
ed again and asked to supply in-
formation covering one week

the crop pé@riod.

The success of this survey and
the eventual calculation of a Cost
of Living Index will be assured if
those who are interviewed in the
various af@as by the school teach-
ers, co-operate as willingly as they
aid in the first survey.

Fer Welfare Conference

HE Jamaican Delegation for

the Conference of Social Wel-
fare Officers of the British Carib-
bean area arrived by B.W.ILA. on
Friday evenimg. There are Mr.
E. N. Burke, Aeting General
Manager, Jamaica Social Welfare
Commission, Mr, E, B. Rodgers,
Executive Secretary, Juveniles
Authority amd Mr. E. J. Mont-

fine y, Chi Probation Officer.
iss P Rowley, Social Welfare
Officer, Grenada arrived, yester-

day morning by B.W.1.A.

Mr. Rodgers and Mr, Montgom-
ery are at Abbeville Guest House
while Mr, Burke and Miss Rowley
are staying at the Hastings Hotel,

Due to arrive to-day are Miss
M. de Verteuil, Assistant Secre-
tary and Mr, C. Ottley, Chief
Education Extension Officer, Mr.
G. E. Mose, Chief Probation Offi-
cer and Mr, C. W. Solomon, mem-
bers of the Trinidad delegation,

Mr. C. G. Huggins Labour
Commissioner of St. Vincent is
expected to arrive on Monday

morning by B, G, Airways.
After Five Months
RS. BEATRICE LASHLEY,
mother of Mr. S. G. Lashley,

of with whom she resides at number

five bungalow, Maxwell Road, re-
turned from Trinidad by the
Elders and Fyffes S.S. Golfite on
Friday morning after spending
about five months’ holdiay, stay-
ing as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.

Carlos Lyon, of Port-of-Spain.
Mrs. Lyon is Mrs. Lashley’s
daughter,

Old Harrisonian
R. J. A. WALROND GILL,
M.Sc., a Barbadian and Old
Harrisonian, has been appointed
Resident Engineer to one of
Courtauld’s largest factories in
Flint, Flintshire, North Wales.

After staying in Canada for six-
teen months, he was sent to the
U.S.A. for three months during
which time, his wife had returned
to England.

In Cleveland, Ohio, he assisted
with plans for Courtauld’s ten
million dollar factory which was
being erected in Alabama.

He later left for New York
where he was able to see his uncle
Hatry (“Chief” of Harrison Col-
Nege in the old days) and also met
five of his seven cousins, the
youngest of whom has just re-
turned from Hanover and showed
him around New York.

For Business
R. C. A, PEIRCE, Director
of Messrs. James A. Lynch
and Co. Ltd. was a passenger
for Dominiea on Thursday by
B.G., Airways. He has gone on a
business visit and expects to be
away for about a week.



BY THE WAY ee « By Beachcomber

REALISED in a flash the com-
= plicated nature of modern life
when I read that special socks
were being exported from England
to America with the word “Hi!”
in yellow on each sock.

It is explained that the wearer
lifts his trouser-leg on passing
2 friend, so as to reveal the
greeting. When Americans have
Jearned to make the socks for
themselves, there will be a slump

; over here. Anyhow, the fashion
|may change, when passers-by
| find it simpler to say “Hi!” than
| to send to England for socks.

There is 4 proposal, says a
report, to decorate English pottery
with Arabic writing “because it is
beautiful.” Why not export a sock
reinforced with pottery, bearing
the word “Hi!” in Arabic.

In passing

HAD not known that the late

Monsignor O’Connor, Chester-
ton’s “Father Brown,” was born
in Clonmel. Laurence Sterne was
also born in that little town under
the Comeraghs. Lady Blessington
(Miss Power) was bern just out-
side the town, and there is a piece
of water called Lady Blessington’s
pool to this day. Trollope brought
his young wife to Clonmel and
wrote his first book there, But
the town has a later Alaim to fame.

NEW ARRIVALS

WHITE SHARKSKID ....
BLACK & WHITE MATERIAL
BORDERED TAFFETA ......
WIRTE CREPE BACK SATI
WHITE a CREPE 54”
N



=9

MARCH 16, 1952

Back to Canada

1SS BERYL CLARKE of
Toronto, Canada, returned
home on Friday evening by T.C.A.
after spending three and a halt
weeks’ holiday staying at the
Hotel Royal.
Office Manageress and book-
keeper of Messrs A. C. MacPherson

of and Company of Toronto, Miss

Clarké had come down to join her
relatives who are also holidaying
at the Royal.

Her mother Mrs. R. H. Clarke,
was here fror last month and will
be remaining until the middle of
April. Her two aunts, Mrs. T. E.
Wrenshall and Mrs. W. F. Day,
were here since the end of Novem-
her and will be returning to
Canada sometime in June.

Short Holiday

R. ROY ISHMAEL of Messrs

Y. De Lima & Co. Ltd,
Jewellers of Port-of-Spain, arrived
here recently on a short holiday
and is staying with his sister Mrs.
Samuel Callender of St. Matthias
Gap. He expects to rettrn to
Trinidad later in the week.

The Human Touch

COMMENTING on the news
that Britain’s Arthur Treacher,
the specialist in stage butlers, is
to play a full-blooded American
Indian in “Deedee and the
Brave” on Broadway, columnist
Hy Gardner says, “Next thing

you know we'll have Jimmy
Durante doing Shakespearian
readings.

B.B.C. Radio
Programmes

SUNDAY, MARCH 16,

1952
1115 am

International Communism,

1130 am Ray's A Laugh, 12 00 noon
The News, 1210 p.m News Analysis,
40-715 pm. — 19 16m, 25 53m
31L.0%m.
400 p.m The News, 410 pm In-
terlude, 415 pm For the Cyommon
Good, 430 pm. Sunday Half Hour,
500 pm. Variety Bandbox, 6 00 pm

BBC Symphony Orchestra, 6.45 p m
What's Cooking, 655 pm. Programme
Parade and Interlude, 700 pm The
News, 710 pm. News Analysis.

7.15—10.45 p.m 25 53M 31 32M 49 4M

715 pm_ -Caribbean Voices, 7 45 p.m.
Sing It Again, 8.15 pm Radio -News-
reel, 830 pm. Religious Service, 9.00
pm _ British Concert Hall, 10 00 p m
The News, 10 10 p.m. From The Editori-

als, 1015 pm. London Forum, 10 45
pm. Singing is so Good a Thing.
BOSTON
WRUL 15.29 Me WRUW 11.75 Mo
WREX_ 17.75 .
MONDAY, MARCH 17, 1952
11145 am rsonal Portrait, 11 30
am Variety Fanfare, 12.00 noon The
News, 1210 pm. News
40—7 15 pm - 19. 76m , 25 538m ,
31.32m.





400 pm The News, 410 pm _ The
Daily Service, 415 pm Melody From
= , 455 m Interlude, 5.00
m Composer of the Week, 5 15 p_m
ights at the Opera, 6 pm The
Irish Storyteller, 6 35 p.m. Interlude,
645 pm _ Sports Round-Up and Pro-
Fine Parade, 700 pm. The News,

10 pm. News Analysis.
71510 % p.m. — 25 53m., 31 82m ,
49.42m.



7.15 p.m. Play Reading “King Lear,”
745 pm _ A Portrait Sketch of James
Agate, 8 00 p m. Think on these Things,
815 pm _ Radio Newsreel, 8 30 pm
African Survey, 845 pm Composer of
the Week, 900 p.m From The Third
Programme, 1000 pm The News, 10.10
pm. From The Editorials, 10 15 pm
Science Review, 1030 pm. A Musical
Childhood.

It was the seene, in 1946, of the
great under-water swim, when
the floods were out, from Carrick
to the yard of the Ormonde Hotel.
The heroes of this amazing feat
were myself and a well-known
Irishman. It is talked of all over
County Tipperary. Clonmel makes
the best nougat in Europe. Mon-
télimar comes a bad second.

Be honest about it

Hoe’ nauseating has been tho
outburst of priggishness
about currency for foreign travel;
as though a man went to the
Pyrenees to “strengthen inter-
national understanding” or “to
promote better feelings between
peoples.” If there is one thing
that is self-evident it is that the
nglishman abroad usually des-
pises and nearly always dislikes
the people of the country, And
are the crowds who go to the
coast-line of ‘Provence angry
because their goodwill mission
will have to be postponed? What
poppycock!

By the way, we used to hear
a lot of Socialist talk about the

brotherhood of man and _ the
international solidarity of the
working classes. But all this

seems to have dissolved before
the frightful prospect of a few
Htalians helping us to dig coal.

ALSO
A NICE SELECTION OF LADIES STOCKINGS.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606

The Garden—St. James
To-day & To-morrow &.30 p.m.
Mat Te-day 430 pm

GIRL FROM JONES BEACH}

Ronald REAGAN—Virginia MAYO &}})

TEA FOR TWO

Doris DAY—Gordon MacRAE








Tues. (only) 8.30 p.m

STAGE FRIGHT

dane WYMAN-=Richard TODD &

GUNS OF THE PEC
Dick FORAN























Dial 4220



(TERRAZZO) MARBLE CHIPS

EBONITE DIVIDING

And

STRIPS

CEMENT in Buff, Red, and White
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Magazine Lane, ;

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+: Dial: 4367 Y}




SUNDAY, MARCH 16,

seo

np ee ee ee ee ey Te pe

1952

Family vs. Army

By G.B.

A few years back, Sam

Goldwyn produced “The Best

Years Of Our Lives” which was hailed as an outstanding
film dealing with the problems confronting returned sold-

iers.

Mr. Goldwyn has now come up with a worthy sts-

cessoy in “I WANT YOU” showing at the Plaza, Bridge-
town. This film is in no way a sequel to its predecessor,
but it contains the same warmly human appeal, for which

this producer’s pictures are

A little sentimental at times,
perhaps—but that won't do any
of us any harm. The important
factor is the film’s message—that
. the “I want you” of personal ties
and emotions must give way to
the call of country and of the
world, in this time of crisis in
which we live.

It is a straightforwarg story of
an average American family and
presents the personal and family
problems that arise when the fam-
ily is faced with war. Mr. Greer
Sr., was in World War I, though
his sons are unaware of the fact
that he was only an orderly. His
elder son, married and now in
charge of the family construction
business, is a veteran of of World
War Il and his younger boy—de-
ferreq once by the draft—is now
called up. Young, in love and
feeling that he is being railroaded
into the army, he asks his brother
to write the draft board that he
is indispensable to their business.
His brother refuses, but is later
faced with the same question as
to whether he is indispensable,

when his former commanding
officer tells him he is needed to
build airfields in Korea. Final

realization is brought home to
both men, that no one on the
home front is exempt from their
duty to their country.

Skilfully woven into the picture
are the reactions of the father,
mother, wife and sweetheart, of
brother to brother and employer to
empleyee. An interesting feature
of the film is that it shows the
viewpoints of three age levels—
the young sweethearts, the young
married clinging to their home,
children angq happiness and
mother and father, who are al-

ways “saying good-bye to their
sons”.
There are two memorable

scenees characterized by straight
thinking and dramatic intensity.
One, where Nancy Greer, played
by Dorothy MacGuire castigates
her brother-in-law for his petu-
lance and reluctance to fight, and
the other when Mrs, Greer Sr.,
played by Mildred Dunnock rebels
at the vain-glorious boastings of
her husband’s activities during
World War I. Also, throughout
the story, it is emphasized that un-
like their fathers at their age, the
present ‘generation sees no glam-
our or glory in war, but they
realize, that bitter as they may be,
they have to meet their responsi-
bilities if life is to endure.

Thoughtful direction and excel-
lent acting by a top-notch cast
headed by Dana Andrews, Doro-
thy MacGuire, Farley Granger and
Peggy Dovr make this a first-
class drama of American life to-
day.

“THE UNKNOWN MAN”

Starting at the Globe Next
Wednesday, THE UNKNOWN
MAN is an absorbing drama that
states as its theme that the law
may fail, but Justice—never. The
chief character, Bradley Masen is
an idealistic ang highly respected
corporation lawyer who is ob-
sessed with the ideal of justice.
Sincere in his belief that a young
man, Rudi Wallchek, accused of
murder is innocent, he is_ per-
suaded to defend him at his trial,
and wins acquittal When he

learns, after the trial, that in his
passion for justice, he has helped
to frée a murderer and extortion-
ist, he determines to rectify the
injustice which he has unwitting-

noted.

jy served and tracks down a city-
wide extortion racket to the
wealthy, socially prominent head
of the City’s Crime Commission.
Shocked and outraged by his dis-
covery, Masen kills the man and
the next morning goes to the Dis-
trict Attorney's office ta give him-
self up—only to find the murderer
he helped to free has been charged
with the killing, The question then
arises—should he tell the D.A.
what he knows—or let a freed
murderer take the rap for a crime
he has not committed? At this
point melodrama, with an ironical
twist, steps in as the lawyer takes
justice into his own hands.

The plot is an arresting one
and entirely plausible, and
through expert direction,, sus-
pense is maintained to the end,
building to the fina) climactic
court-room scene’ with ,Masen
once again defending his client
against a charge of murder which
he himself committed and against
such overpowering curcumstantial
evidence, that he loses the case.

Walter Pidgeon, as the high-
principled lawyer, harrassed by
doubt but determined that justice
shall prevail at all costs, give one
of his finest performances. Ann
Harding’s portrayal of his loyal
and devoted wife has warmth and
sympathy and a deep understand-
ing of her husband’s emotional
strain. Barry Sullivan as the
cynical D.A, and Keith Brasselle
as the murderer both give a good
aceount of themselves, while
Lewis Stone brings his usual
authority ang dignity to the role
of presiding judge. I would like
to mention Konstantin Shayne,
one of the supporting cast. Mr.
Shayne plays the murdered boy’s
father, and though only seen on
the screen in three sequences, his
final scene is deeply moving.

An unusual and _ interesting
picture. excellently acted and

directed.
FABIOLA

Based on Cardinal Wiseman’s
novel (1885) FABIOLA is an am-
bitious spectacle which depicts
the political rivalry that exploited
the prevailing prejudices against
Christians in the days prior to
the Emperor Constantine’s recog-
nition of the new religion. Made
in Italy several years ago, it was
originally of super-feature length,
but it has since undergone a cer-
tain amount of cutting and adap-
tion, English dialogue Has been
dubbed in — with fair ‘success —
but some of the cutting, particu-
larly in the beginning, results in
a certain amount of confusion,
There is always a strong appeal
in films depicting biblieal times,
probably because there is such
wide .scope for the spectacular,
and FABIOLA is no exception.

Briefly, the story concerns
Fabius Severus, his daughter and
a handsome young _ gladiator,
whose sympathies are with the

Christians. When Fabius is found
dead in his garden, unscrupulous
praetors accuse the Christians of
his murder, and literally, ali hell
breaks loose, with the Christians
winning in the end.

The sets are authentic and there
are plenty of action scenes that
are realistic to a degree, depict-
ing gladatorial combats and
Christians in mortal combat with
wild animals. Michele Morgan,
Henri Vidal and Michel Simon
head a gigantic east of Conti-
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Gardening Hints
For Amateurs

When and What to Cut Back

The business of cutting back the
various shrubs and vines that re-
quire this treatment is a puzzle to
many gardeners,

What should be cut ba¢k and
when?

A search in our all too few local
garden books only results in con-
fusion for they are rather con-
tradictory, advice from other peo-
ple too is Varied, some advising
one thing and some another.

There is g especial con-

over the cutting back of
the Insettias (single and
double). Double Poinsettia should
be. cut back in March, and again
im October, while the single one
is cut back in August and again
in October. The first cutting of
these plants should be to a foot
or even less of the ground, but
the second cutting in (October)
should be to cut back each branch
about two feet from the end of the
branch. This second cut results in
each branch sending out two, or
sometimes three branches in the
place of the original one, so the
flower bracts considerably.

Now many people do not agree
with this second cut, and they
only cut back the once. Some do
mot even cut back their Poinset-
tias at all. The best way is to
find out by experience which of
these treatments suits your Poin-
settias best, and stick to that.

From all this it is plain that
there is no recognised hard and
fast rule as to when, or even if,
shrubs and vines should be cut
back,

As a generality however it may
be said that to cut back, just be-
fore the rains start (April, May,
June) is a sensible time to cut,
but, and this is a big but, only if
the plant requires cutting back.

Plants, like other living things
are individual, and must be dealt
with as such. If your Hibiscus, or
any shrub or vine is overgrown
or straggly, by all means cut it
back, and to do this at a time
when it will soon have the bene-
fit of the rains is only sensible.
But, should the Hibiscus, or what
will you, be in good heart and
healthy, then no matter what the
time of the year, there is obvious-
ly no reason to cut it back

Never cut baek a plant im full
bloom. Wait until the flowering is
over.

It is quite easy to recognise the
signs when a plant will benefit
from being cut back, It becomes
ever grown and woody, and does
not flower as well as usual. When
it displays these signals then do
not hesitate to cut back, and be
sure to do the job thoroughly.
Manure it and unless the rains
are heavy, give it a dpily soaking.
You will soon be rewarded by a
vigorous new spring.

Sometimes a plant that does
not need cutting right down, will
still benefit from a good pruning.
oe this is meant the pruning out
of any dead wood and thin poor
branches in a moderate way. So
much in these matters depends
on each gardener’s judgment and
commen sense used in conjunction
with his own gardens individual
needs. All this is learht slowly by
experience,

As a basis however from which
to work, here is a list of certain
shrubs and vines, and the times
they are usually cut back if neees-

sary
Plant and Month
To Cut Back
King of Flowers, February to
March; Pride of Barbados, April
to June; Double Poinsettia, March
and again in October; Single Poin-
settia, August and again in Octo-
ber; Double Coralita, October. Sin-
gle Coralita Any_ time before
rains; Canariensis, March; Croton,
March; Pentas, Any time; Ronda-
letia, March; Hibiscus, March,
April or May; Oleander, March OV
later; Bougainvillia, June; White
Christmas Coralita March,

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B.B.C. Radio
Notes

SAMUEL SELVON’S NOVEL :
A BRIGHTER SUN

Reviewed by
Arthur Calder Marshall

In the BBC’s weekly Sunday
evening West Indies programme,
‘Caribbean Voices’ Arthur Calder
Marshall with review on Sunday
next, 16th inst., the new novel
‘A Brighter Sun’ by Samuel
Selvon of Trinidad. It is very
fitting that this should be done in
‘Caribbean Voices’ which has
played and is playing such a part
in West Indian writing and long
before he went to England to
seek a wider fame Samuel ‘Sel-
von’s work used to be heard in
this programme. This first novel
by a young writer will add to the
high opinion of West Indian writ-
ing now current, and we believe
that Arthur Calder Marshall, well
known to listeners to ‘Caribbean
Voices’ as a harsh critic, will take
this line. Following this review
there will be a short story by
Mrs. O. M. Howard of Jamaica
which will also be criticised by
Arthur Calder Marshall, Broad-
cast begins at the usual time of
7.15 p.m.

St. Patrick’s Day

In honour of St. Patrick's Day,

17th March, the BBC will broad-

east three programmes in the
coming week. First of all, the
religious service at 8.30 p.m.

comes from St. Patrick’s Mem-
orial Church, Saul, County Down,
with the service conducted by
the Rector, the Rev. W. G. L.
Walter, and the address given by
the Rt. Rev. W.S. Kerr, Lord
Bishop of Down and Dromore.
A seeond St. Patrick’s Day broad~
cast is ‘The Irish Story teller’ at
6.00 p.m. on Monday, 17th inst.
The third broadcast is also om
Monday, this time at 10.30 p.m.
when Sean O’Boyle talks about
the musie he heard as a child in
Belfast about thirty years ago.
Irish airs and popular ballads as
well as fiddle solos will be heard
in the programme.

The Conduct of the War

In the talk ‘From the Third
Programme’ on Friday next, 21st
inst. listeners will hear ‘the
former BBC war correspondent
Chester Wilmot speaking about
‘The Conduct of the War’ in
which he examines the diplo-
matic .and strategic origins of
the present situation in Europe
and shows how Russia came to
replace Germany as the dominant
power on the European continent.
Mr. Wilmot is the author of one
of the most important books yet
to appear on the Second World
War and probably the most com-
prehensive account of British,
American, Soviet and German
political and military policies
during the war. Entitled ‘The
Struggle for Europe’ it shows
that differences between British
and U.S. policy played inte the
hands of Russia who kept her
post-war objectives always in
sight. Mr. Wilmot's talk in the
coming week will be on the air
twice on Friday next, at 4.15
p.m. and again at 10.30 p.m.

Portrait of James Agate

For decades James Agate was
recognised as one of ndon’s
most famous dramatic erities and
most colourful ‘wits’. He is the
subject of a ‘Portrait Sketch’ to
be broadcast by the BBC on
Monday, 17th inst. at 7.15 p.m.
This programme will be in the
G.O.S, at a time when the beams
to us carry the West Indies pro-
gramme—at a’ pense, this is
the series of readings of King
Lear. The James Agate pro-
gramme while not beamed to us









SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FARM AND GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

THE interesting article on the Soya bean and its uses,
“Advocate” of March 7, prompts us to
review briefly the position in respect to the crop in these
parts, and especially in view of the fact that questions
are frequently asked why this valuable legume has not
attracted attention as a crop

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»

KS

The writer of these notes first %

made a study om the behaviour y

of the Soya bean in Canada many 4 ~
years ago and, sinee then, has } 2 ’

been connected with trials in the
West Indies over a considerable
period.

A check up of the literature
shows that various attempts at
Soya bean cultivation have been
made in the Lesser Antilles dating
from about 1907—1908 when a
trial was made in Antigua. Since |
then, there have been repeated |
efforts in nearly all the islands
and territories, but yields have
been, on the average, compara-
tively low and uncertain; although
a large number of varieties from
widely separated regions, both
East and West, have been tried.
Indications are that an important
inhibiting growth factor is the
length of day, the Soya bean re-
quiring long day illumination for
best development. Again, the cul-
tural conditions necessary to pro-

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to be inseparable from the bac-
terial factor, for the strain of ni-
trogen-fixing organisms associated
with this legume does not appear
to exist to any extent — if at ail
—in West Indian soils; and even
when introduced is apparently
difficult to establish, Porte Rico, }Â¥
at ome time, reported serious diffi-

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been obtained by storing in the
dried pod (unshelled) im cold
storage. ‘













A tremendous amount ef in-
vestigation work has been car-
ried out in the United States and
Canada on the Soya bean, There
is no question that results are
greatly influenced by climatic
considerations and the breeding
and selection of desirable types
and strains over a wide range of
conditions are essential for the
success of the plant on a com-
mercial scale, We know of gar-
deners who have grown the
bean in a small way for their
own table and the plant is cer-
tainly worthy of a trial for its
nutritional value in this con-
nection. But, until we in the
West Indies realize the
ance of breeding more
able and more profitable strains
of our food crops, the eall to
extention of food erop cultiva-
tion is not likely to meet with
the whole-hearted response it
should. We cannot, any longer
afford to ignore the fundamental
factors in increased food pro-
duction, The only food crop in
these parts which has received
close and continuous study and
improvement is rice; and facili-
ties for this work have resulted
largely from the fact that rice
had and has considerable export
potentialities. We must follow the
lead of sugar and step up im-
provement work if we are not to
be faced with the constant chal-
lenge that food crops are too
hazardous and unprofitable to
produce, There is another aspect:
heavy yielding forage types have
been obtained by breeding and
in territories like the West In-
dies, notoriously short of protein
animal feeds, the Soya bean is
deserving of the fullest consid~
eration and attention.

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’ PAGE FOUR





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W.I CAN TAKE CARE
OF INDIA

Eliminations For Jamaica Tennis

BY O. §. COPPIN

CRICKET fans who were erly awaiting some
first hand eye-witness Gueertabons from nome
ible members of the West Indies team were relieved
to hear the optimistic tone and the objective ap-
proach which Jeffrey Stollmeyer and Gerry Gomez

- made to the recent Australia-West Indies tour.
Those who were waiting to hear the usual
bellyache “if only this and if only that” must have
been disappointed and those too who expected to
Ras 7 hear that the death knell of future West Indies
| cricket had been sounded have also been disappointed,
| Both these players that have earned the respect of West Indian
| cricket fans attributed our failure to win the Tests in the main to
| the difference in approach to the game between the Australians and
| the West Indians and the quickness in the field of the Australians as

| compared with the West Indians

PACE BOWLERS NEEDED

! i other point is one which I have academically from the warmth
| of an armchair by the radio but it has been borne out by state-
ments from both these players and that is that had the West Indies
one bowler or a pair of bowlers to restore some balance of bumpers
then the competition would have been even closer,

The match winning strength brought to the Australians by Lind-
wall, Miller and Johnston has shown emphatically how the West In-
dies have suffered on that tour from lack of class bowlers of pace and
how accurate fast bowling with length and the stumps for targets can

win matches regardless of the excellence of the batting forces you may
array against them,

NONSENSE PROGRAMME
> NONSENE of the programme has been mentioned in these
columns a long time before the West Indians left these shores
for Australia and John Goddard himself has borne out my argument
that we should have played at least three full scale State games be-
| fore being vushed into a Test.

I am glad that Jeffrey expressed the view that provided we
can get our professionals back that we shall be able to take care
of the Indians.

j The firm manner in which the West Indies. dealt with New
| Zealand coming immediately after their failure to regain the Ashes
}and Jeffrey's hopeful predictions with regard to our chances with
j India, constitute a clear denial to the pessimistic view that the
| failure of the West Indies to annex the “Ashes” spells the end of

West Indies cricket prosperity.
LEARNT LESSONS
| WE have learnt lessons, We have seen how people play cricket the
} hard way, giving nothing away, We have experienced the atmos-

phere of direct downright fight. We must put these lessons to a good

use in our future planning.

There is every necessity for selecting pace bowling candidates
NOW and training them. The promiscuous selection of people two or

| three months before a tour does not produce a Lindwall, Miller or
| Bill een :

Cricket is as much a science in my opinion as boxing, rowin,
the like in sport. This being so, cricketers must esters REGULAR
specialised training like boxers and oarsmen,

There is no point in selecting people without systematic and
regular training and expect them to compete successfully against
players who have been scientifically trained.

That is tantamount to our selecting a promising young chap who
— a bad pigawere gine and who has probably shown great
promise in the limi sphere in amateur bo:

Joe Louis in his wime a on

Perhaps in one out of a thousand times he might accomplish the
seemingly impossible but in the other 999 eases he always finishes
without any room between his boxing trunks and the floor of the ring.

Let the West Indies cricket powers-that-be immediately initiate
a search for pace bowling talent and begin to train them NOW not six
weeks before the Indians come, they will only become muscle-bound
if they become anything at all.

OPEN TOURNAMENT SUCCESS

*WuHE eliminations for the team to represent the Barbados Amateur

Lawn Tennis Association to take part in the Brandon Trophy
any nen 2 venation ora begun and three players from among

rie Taylor, Denis Worme Symmon
ne taking part , Algy Sy ds and J. D. Trimmingham
ave always known Eric Taylor, Trimmingha and
tennis circles but Algy I know better in cricket, football ta
ball circles. He is now an all-rounder of class since he has invaded
local lawn tennis circles as an outstanding player for Club Premiere.

This recognition in naming him for the Trials is to my mind a
triumph for the efforts of the Barbados Lawn Tennis Association to
organise local lawn tennis on an Association basis,

Tt HAS shown that the effort to stage something as near an Open
tournament as possible has discovered tennis talent which, in

its absence it would not be possible to do, r

I think too that Symmonds who has had little tournament expe-
rience in compargson with the other three players, who all belong
to the Belleville Tennis club and who have just finished a club tour-
nament and are invitees to the Savannah Ciub tournament, did well

to extend Worme to six—all in the singles,

I am glad that Symmonds will be able to bring back his experi-
ence of ‘meeting these players and place it at the disposal of the
other comparatively unknown clubs who would not have been afford-

ed this opportunity had it not been for the far-si

DALRA ghtedness of the
If Symmonds makes the grade, and I hope he does, without pre-

judice to any other of the three players then his additional experience

in Jamaica will also be a good investment for future Open Barbados

Tennis.
SHOOTING SEASON STARTS

"THE BARBADOS RIFLE ASSOCIATION opened their 1952 shoot-

ing programme with 10 round shoots at 200 and 300 yards at
the Government Rifle Range yesterday.
f It was very hot and especially at the 200 yards bank mirage, that
is visible heat rays, was very noticeable. The wind was very light
and offered no problems,

Yesterday was the first occasion in recent years that individual
scores were entered for competition in connection with the Marks-
man Badge and Skilled Shot Badge. These are two of the non cen-
tral competitions which are run by the National Rifle Association
England.

In the early 1920’s Major A. De V. Chase won both the bronze
and silver rifle shooting badge. To-day only one score of 96 out of
100 made by Mr. G. F. Pilgrim qualified for the Marksman badge
while 11 others qualified for the Skilled Shot badge.

The competition between the four houses, Red, Blue, Yellow
and Green has begun. Last year this competition was won by Red
captained by Major A. DeV. Chase, Mr..T. A. L. Roberts winning
the miniature.

Blues have taken the lead to-day with a score of 447. The scores
were Blues 447, Red 440, Yellow 431, and Green 349.

The detailed score of Blues is as follows :—

Lt. Colonel Connel ay Rs oe ee 93
Major O. F. C. Walcott he He i 90
Mr. M. R. De Verteuil oi iN é 89
Captain C. E. Neblett .. a a et 88

Mr. H. F. Cuke ;

: Bs “a a 87
The next shoot takes place on Saturday, March 29 at 12.30 p.m.
at 500 and 600 yards.



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’



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SPARTAN

EVERTON



DEFEAT
1—O

DESPITE their slight edge on the game, Everton went
down to a one-nil defeat at the hands of Spartan when the
two teams engaged each other at Kensington Oval yester-

day evening.

The lone goal of the match came late in the second half,
when Haynes, the Spartan centre half converted a corner

kick from the left wing by

The large crowd which went to
the Oval to witness the game was
very disappointed in the poor
standard of play from both teams,
and except for two notable ex-
ceptions — Haynes, the Everton
inside left who stole the show,
and Allan Ishmael whom Spartan
fielded for the first time this
season, and who at intervals was
responsible for initiating every
forward movement for his team,
the other players seemed badly
off form.

Poor Playing

The Spartan team failed com-
pletely to organize themselves,
an: although tne other team was
not altogether guilty of this
defect, they allowed every chance
they had to win the match to go
abegging. There was a most ap~
parent lack of team work and
directional kicking, and never
once did any one member of
either team seem to understand
er appreciate the technique of
the other player.

Spartan took first touch kicking
towards the northern goal. They
were immediately on the offen~
sive, but a good shot by Ainsley
Gittens, their centre forward,
went over the crossbar

Everten soon organised and
almost got their chance to open
their score when. Atkins the
Spartan custodian failed to hold
a grounder, but the Everton for-
ward failed to make use of the
lapse.

Play slowed up considerably,
and after a few minutes of dull-

ness, Everton was awarded a
penalty kick against Spartan.
Haynes took the kick, but Atkins

brought off a good save as he
dived to the right and stopped a
low one,

Everton had missed their sec-
ond opportunity and straightway
Spartan went back into the at-
tack, and receiving a good pass,
Jemmott on the left wing sent
in a good centre off the touch
line, but Griffith’s effort to con-

Jemmott:
vert was nullified when the ball
struck the left upright and re-
bounded into play.

Free Kick

The Park team pressed, but on
the one occasion when Everton
moved down on their opponents.
Spartan was penalised for the
goalie carrying the ball. The
Spartan men lined up on the goal
line, and the indirect free kick
was negatived as the ball struck
one of the Spartan players and
rebounded into play. An Everton
player eventually kicked wide of
the upright.

Half time was taken shortly after
with both teams still having to
open the scores.

On resumption, Everton went
immediately on the offensive, and
thrice took fruitless tries at the
Spartan goal.

Once again it was very notice-
able that the Spartan defence
was not sufficiently well organ-
ized, and all too often they failed
to keep their forwards suffici-
ently fed.

Ishmael succeeded in organizing
the front line, and getting the bali
himself, iniated many good for-
ward moves, but when the left-
winger did not bungle play, the
Everton defence negatived his
efforts.

Once again Everton went on the
offensive, and led by Reg Haynes,

their inside left, assailed the
Spartan goal, but still that voal
eluded them.

They were completely outplay-
ing their rivals who had again be-
come disorganized. Despite this,
Spartan got away, and after Jem-
mott had failed to convert a
certain goal, having the goal
keeper alone to beat, Haynes, the
Spartan centre-half, converted a
well kicked corner by Jemmott,
to open the score for his team.

Everton renewed their efforts,
but the Spartan defensive refused
to yield, and the game ended with
Everton pressing for the equaliser,



Erdiston’s Sports Club

Admitted To

2nd: Division

THE Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket
Association at Friday’s meeting admitted Erdiston’s Sports

Club in the Second Division

subject to their grounds being

accepted by the Sub-Committee.

Windward, winners of

the Intermediate Cup, were

permitted to enter a team in the Second Division Competi-

tion.

The Board rejected applications
from Carlton and Y.M.P.C. to
enter a third team in the Compe-
tition for the Intermediate Trophy.
It was pointed out by the Secre-
tary that last season took some
seven months to complete and any
further admission of new teams
without grounds would yrolong
the seafon. There were 30 teams
playing on 16 grounds, The Board
also rejected the application from

Savannah Club
Tennis Tournanient

YESTERDAY RESULTS
LADIES SINGLES
Miss G, Pilgrim beat Mrs. Legge 6—3;
6—2.

MEN'S SINGLES

J. D. Trimingham eat F,
6—1, 6-2.

V. N. Roach lost to CB. Sisnett 7—5,

3—6, 3—6.
LADIES DOUBLES
Mrs. P. McG. Patterson and Mrs. R
S. Bancroft beat Mrs J. Connell and
Mrs A, O'N, Skinner 6—1; 6—3.
Mrs Gibbons and Mrs, FD. Barnes
beat Miss Hudson and Miss M. Wood

6—1; 6-1.
MIXED DOUBLES
Miss D, Wood ane Dr, C, G. Manning
beat Mr, & Mrs. D E Worme 2—6;

&—2: 6-4
MEN'S DOUBLES
G, O'N. Skinner and I. J. Niblock
beat S P_ Edghill and J. H. C Ede-
alll 6—3; 1-5
TO-MORROW'S FIXTURES
LADIES SINGLES
Mrs. R. S. Bancroft vs Miss P. King
MEN'S SINGLES
D. E. Worme vs. G L_Hunte,
MIXED DOUBLES
Mrs. P, McG. Patterson and R. S. Ban-
croft vs. Miss Ena Bowen & C. L. L,
Bowen
Miss M. King and J. D. Trimingham
vs. Mrs, Gibbons & R. S. Nicholls.
Mrs. C. J. Skinner and A. M. Wilson
vs. Mr. and Mrs. R. Challenor.
MEN'S DOUBLES



D. Barner

P. Mc. G. Patterson and G. H. Man-
ning vs. V. N. Roach and T. A. Git-
tens

W. Crichlow & C. B. Lawless vs. D.
I. Lawless and C. B. Sisnett

Dr. C. G. Manning & E, P. Taylor
vs. J. W. McKinstry and J. C. King.





Cable & Wireless Sports Club to
play in the First Division instead
of the Intermediate.

The 1952 Season will commence
on June 7th and as it would again
run into the new year before the
fixture are completed, it was de-
cided to approach the Schools to
have fixtures between school teams
played during the week. If this
arrangement is not workable the
Board will consider reducing the
number of First Division teams.

The duration of Intermediate
matches will be two Saturdays in-
stead of three as hitherto.



Regatta Results

Time elapsed Ave
hrs, mons. sce, mons. ses, PI

B.
481 Fantasy 1.52.34 87.31 1
Mischief 1.46.00 35.29 2
1 Gipsy - 1.46.06 35.22 3
4Hi Ho. 1.56.25 38.48 4
6 Flirt. 1.55.59 38.40 5
13 Ranger 1.59.35 39,52 6
9 Okapi . 157.56 39.19 7
, 7 Moyra Blair = 1.59.46 39.55 8
©.
10 Gannet 1.24.10 42.05 1
2 Scamp +++» 1.25.39 42.49% 2
1 Miss Behave 1.30.10 45.05 3
9 Folly .. + 1.32.22 46.11 4
ll Magwin 1.30.02 45.01 5
Db.
4 Seabird 1.35.17 47.38% 1
9 Olive
Blossom 1.34.33 47.16% 2
14 Hurricane ... 1.30.49 45.24%, 3
3 Rainbird . 1.35.16 47.38 a
2 Imp sreeee 1,835.20 47.44% 5
7 Sinbad . - 1,35,43 47.51% 6
10 Van
Thorndyke .. 1.41.50 50.55 7
; 12 Rain Bow 1.45.33 52.46% 8
7 Mohawk 1.30.12 45.06 1
1L Reen . 1.32.09 46.04% 2
1 Gnat 1.27.37 43.48% 3
4 Coronetta . 1.27.56 43.58 4
18 Ciytie 1.28.51 44.25% 5
12 Dawn . 1,358.56 47.57% 6
: 8 Skippy 1,39,16 49.38 ?
40 Vamoose - 1,05,27 21.49 1
“* Comet . 1.06.49 22.16 2
36 Edril 1.08.47 22.56 3
37 Thunder - 1.10.09 23.23 4
38 Tempest . 1.12.58 24.19 5

INDAY, MARCH 16, 1952

MEDIOCRE 3-YEAR-OLDS
First Admiral And Seedling
Are Promising
By BOOKIE

Pet from the Guineas the racing in F class

at the March meeting was perhaps of a lower
standard than we have seen here for some time. It
i > was divided into two sections, one for the two, and
the other for the three-year-olds, except in one in-
S5 stance when those who did not undertake the
“ Guineas ran against the older ones on the first day
er 5} furlongs in the Chelsea Stakes,
Tr Tis race ns won by First Admiral who showed plenty of oo
at the beginning and also fought very gamely at the end. Eventu und
ly he held on by a neck to win from March Winds. It was ——
in which I thought both of these three-year-olds were fully ex or
ed and neither could have improved on the time of 1.09 flat.
course it is not particularly slow time, but for the type of aes
which prevailed and the kind of race run one would expect ond
from creoles who aspired to cl@ssic honours. One ie comgeee 4 a
not so long ago the record for this distance in F class was he suc-
cessively by two oe who each established their respec
ive marks at the March meeting.
me Meeting amongst themselves on the second day over the sane
distance the three-year-olds once again gave us an exciting race
but nothing of an outstanding nature. There were nine of them a
the first four in the order mentioned were Cavalier, First Admiral,
Cardinal, and Seedling. Although Cavalier was the winner, the
yonours I thought went to First Admiral. The latter carried the
vop weight, gave Cavalier 8 lbs., Cardinal 4 lbs. and Seedling 11 lbs.
In addition Cavalier managed to get through on the inside, although
he had to be waited with to do so, while First Admiral, after an
indifferent start, had to run around his field on the outside. ;

At this point I digress a bit to say how impressed I was with
the riding ac the finish of this race. Around the last turn Holder
was content to wait with Cavalier behind Quested on Cardinal while
Luichman on Seedling and Joseph on March Winds were making
iheir bids on the dutside. As they straightened out both Seedling
and March Winds gave ground and were over taken by First Admiral
with Yvonet up, and at this moment Quested also swung out slignt-
ly with Cardinal leaving barely enough room for one horse to squeeze
through. Into this breach went Holder with Cavalier and what now
impressed me was the straight bee-line course which each jockey
kept until they reached the post. To Holder, for his quick thinking
naturally a lot of credit must go, but it was really Quested who im-
pressed me most. For it actually took Cavalier the entire length
of the straight to work his way past Cardinal and even at the finish
he was only a neck in front. ‘therefore the slightest flinch to the
inside by Cardinal would have upset Cavalier. :

Some riders seem to think it smart practise to ride a swerving
course through the home stretch and others, of course, are incapable
of keeping a straight one.- They should take a leaf out of Frank
Quested’s book. No whip, no spur, hands steady, horse well bal-
anced, and, most important of all he evidently beiieves in the axiom
that the shortest distance between two points is a straight line. Clean
riding gives every man a fair chance, ;

Yo return to our three-year-old friends in F class, the third race
in which they appeared went to Seedling. Over 7} furlongs it was
run in much better time than the Guineas, which proves without
doubt that Seedling was backward when he started the meeting. True
his weight was 4 Ibs. less’ than he carried in the Guineas but the
difference in time was a second, which is equal to many more pounds.
In fact Seedling’s time in the Guineas must have been more than
second slower than his effort in the Creole eee eis because he fin-

hed five or six lengths behind Dunquerque in the former race.
* “hime to relate the one who ran second to Seedling in the last
race was Rambler Rose. This I think is the highest order in which
she has ever finished. Third was the consistent Cardinal and fourth
First Admiral. Cavalier again failed over 74 furlongs with the nom-
ing i 21 lbs, ; :
vs cna sehen of the form in all these races it is definitely First
Admiral who stands out as the best of this bunch at this particular
Meeting. Yet it is Seedling who I think is most promising. At least,
so far as the classics are concerned, Should he make the normal pro-
gress, I see no reason why he en not give Dunquerque a good run
n er roviding he is fit, Y
ee ae erieen nan our 1952 three-year-olds are a mediocre
lot. We must console ourselves with the fact that some years are fat
and some lean, ;

If the three-year-olds in F were mediocre, then the older horses
were downright trash. Excuses might be forthcoming for Sunbeam
because it is tne first Meeting that he has managed to lace the starter
and even then his usual leg trouble restricted his preparation. But
the others had nothing that I know of in the way of excuses. Jolly
Miller did well enough for a half-bred to win the Chelsea Handicap
over 74% furlongs. But it took Waterbelle three days to find enough
forfn to win a nine furlong race in an all out effort on a fast track in
the slow time of 1.594. This race I suggest she won on breeding only,
for, had it been over 74% furlongs, botn Betsam and Jolly Miller, who
‘were second and third respectively, would have beaten her again, I
am of this opinion first because Betsam won his G class 7% in a second
faster than the E’s, secondly because both himself and Jolly Miller
caught and passed Waterbelle just when about 74% of the nine furlongs
had been covered. They then faded out and Waterbelle did not
have to quicken but merely to plod along to defeat them. Speed
seems to have been bred out of Waterbelle’s pedigree. One wonders
if a race between herself, Embers and Gun Site over two miles would
not be very interesting.

The racing in G Class was better than it had been for some time.

Rosette did not dominate the class as much as everybody thought

she would. As one who always feels that three-year-olds should be
given the benefit of the doubt when it comes to handicapping against
older horses, I think the handicappers treated her rather harshly. 15
pounds for a win while at the same time an aged mare like Gavotte
was dropped 9 lbs., was a handicap which only the most exceptional
could be capable of surmounting. Rosette, of course, did not fail badly
and her excitable behaviour before the race must have taken a bit
out of her. But when in the last race she was given 128 over 7% fur-
longs I think it would have done her more good to let her remain
in the stable. She just could not manage it.
Of the others in this class both Betsam and Gavotte had their
share of honours and for consistency old Betsam takes second place
to none. But who would fail to take off one’s hat to the buxom
Twinkle, She came third the first time and then ran two good seconds
and with each race, it was clear she was improving. She should be
one of the s{alwarts of this class for many Meetings to come.

UNION PARK ENTRIES THIS WEEK

ae FOR THE Union Park Easter Meeting will close

this week. I have not heard if any horses are going over from
here but up to a few weeks ago it was definite that Bright Light
would be goin from St. Vincent. Her main objective will naturally
be the Easter uineas but it is uncertain if she will contest any other
event. The classic should present her with no problem at all, but
racing in C class with the imported horses will be a different kettle
vof fish altogether. It shall be interesting to see what the result will be.

Meanwhile there is not much else of interest in the racing news.
The next few months we shall spend endeavouring to win the prize
which eluded us in the last Sweep and the forthcoming Sweep I un-

derstand is going to top the $43,000-
last. Nice Seay t Pp $43, mark which it reached year before





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SUNDAY,

MARCH 16, 1952





er eee

UNDAY



FANTASY SCORES SECOND VICT ORY

Oregon Returns

By a Yachting Correspondent

Fantasy scored her second
victory in the B Class when
the Fifth Regatta of the
R.B.Y.C., was sailed yesterday
evening. The moderate breeze
and smooth sea were ample
conditions for Fantasy. The
race was sailed north about
for the first time this seasen.

About half an hour befere the
race began, Oregan, one of the
boats which left the island to take
part in the Caribbean cruise, re-
turned to Carlisle Bay. She
chored off the Harbour Police
Pier, but as soon ag the race had
got underway she returned to her
regular moorings off the Aquatic
Club. Gerald Nicholls, a member
of the crew, was not in time to
sail Rogue.

In the B Class eight boats
started. At the end of the first lap,
Fantasy, which overtook Hi Ho
and Ranger, was in the lead, She
was 35 seconds ahead of Hi Ho
with Ranger third, 15 seconds be-

an
an-

hind. Mischief still had the min-
ute with which she started, on
Gipsy.

Second Lap

Fantasy kept her lead through-
out the second lap. Mischief sailed
a good second lap. She overtook
Moyra Blair and Okapi and was

now fifth, ten seconds behind
Flirt.
Fantasy went on to beat Mis-

chief, second, by a minute and 20
seconds. Gipsy was third, a minute
and nine seconds behind Mischief.
Had these two boats started to-
gether, the usual keen rivalry
would have been witnessed. Fan-
tasy did the race in one hour, 52
minutes and 34 seconds and aver-
aged 37 minutes and 31 seconds
per round,

Gannet, skippered by Peter
Ince, carried off honours in the
C Class. She beat Scamp, second,
by 30 seconds. Third was Madness,
a minute and 18 seconds behind
Scamp.

At the end of the first lap Mad-
ness was first. She had a lead of
35 seconds on Folly. Scamp was
third and Magwin fourth, 30 sec-
onds later. Gannet sailed steadily
and gradually crept into the lead.

Her time for the race was one
hour, 24 minutes and 10 second
with an average of 42 minutes

and five seconds per

Seven boats raced in the Inter-
mediate Class. Mohawk, skippered
by Bob Cumberbatch, wed her
first victory for the season. She
started along with Reen, but wen
into the lead around the western
mark in the first round. She fin-
ished this round 25 seconds ahead
of Reen while Skippy was third.
She increased her lead and even-
tually defeated Reen by 2 minute
and 58 seconds. Third was Gnat,
30 seconds behind Reen

“D” Class

“D” Class Honours went to Sea-
bird, skippered by Stanley Moore.
Seabird was the first boat to start
and at the end of the first lap she
was still in the lead. She finished
this lap over two minutes ahead
of Olive Blossom, second. Van
Thorndyke was third and she had
a lead of five seconds on Rain-
bird. Hurricane, fifth, was 15 sec-
onds behind Rainbird.

Seabird won the race

round.



two min-

utes and 15 seconds ahead of
Olive Blossom which beat Hur-
ricane by two minutes and 10
seconds, Rainbird was fourth, a
minute and 30 seconds behind
Hurricane. Seabird did the race
in one hour, 35 minutes and 17

seconds and averaged 47 min-
utes, 38% seconds per round. Hur-
ricane’s time was the best. She
did the race in one hour, 30 min-
utes and 49 seconds which was
better than three boats in the In-
termediate and one in the C. Her
average per round was 45 min-
utes, 241% seconds.

For the Tornadoes
were also favourable. Vamoose
scored a victory in this Class. She
led throughout the three rounds.
She defeated Comet, second by a
minute and 25 seconds, Third was
Edril.

The Sixth R.B.Y.C. Regatta
will be sailed on Saturday, March
29.

conditions



Waistcoat Farewell

WAISTCOATS are slowly van-
ishing from America’s scene.
They are being provided with

only 48 per cent of all the suits
being made for next autumn.

“You've got that dog of yours very

well trained. But where on earth
has Scamp got to? Hey, Scamp
come here, you rascal!

**There he is, way back. Having 0



bit of a rest, by the look of thi

** Dashed if I'll bring him out again
where we go us far « s. I should
have thought he could have kept ap
with us, though. He's a good bit

longer in the le ’
**Oh, she loves every mm
Mind you, she’s in fine hard con-
dition.”*

**You dog-expests are ulways talk-

Trix,”’



FIRST VICTORY

GANNET, skippered by Peter Inc



|

e, scored her first victory for the

season when the Fifth R.B.Y.C. Regatta was sailed yesterday.

Sitting

By The

Ringside

By ERLE

A RECORD cio
Stadium on Tuesday night
Diek encounter tor

wd of bi

ended after round two as J

head and refused to come ou

P. © S. Maffei the third man
in the ring, with a wide smile on
his face pushed Kid Ralph’s right
hand in the air proclaiming him
winner by a technical knockout.

I think that the fans had good
rrounds for booing Jack Dick for
the show he put up. A man of
his experience in boxing could
have stayed away from Ralph by
sore clever back-pedalling and
he may have even won on points
but again Ralph was not playing
with his reputation,

In the dressing room Ralph told

one of his seconds that he was
going to take Dick early and this
promise he really kept.

Jack Dick (180 lbs) was the
first to enter the ring. In black
trunks he began to warm up in
, corner then a big cheer went
up as, Kid Ralph (167 Ibs)
dressed in red trunks climbed
through the ropes to battle it ou
with Dick, Both boys looked ia
good condition byt I could not

help seeing that Dick was a bi

fatty about, the waist
Round One
Quickly Referee Maffei gave
the instructions to both fighte:

in the middle of the ring then the

bell sounded for round one
Ralph came out quickly and
moved in to Dick hitting him

with a long right on the forehead,
Dick moved away to the rope
and Ralph followed up with two
left punches and a right upper
cut to the body and both fighters
then went into a clinch in Dick’s
corner, They came out of the
corner and Dick scored with a
few short jabs on Ralph’s body
and again they clinched in the
middle.
Referee Maffei shouted,
“Break” and Dick’s knees be-
came wobbly after he took a well
timed left cross on the jaw but
as Ralph moved in for a bit of
in-fighting they went into another
clinch. Dick tried with a right
cross but Ralph ducked away

safely as the bell sounded for the
end of round one.



to keeping a dog than you might
think. Welly what am I to do about
hin I didn't realise there was
inything wrong with the poor old

)



. you can soon get him right
nothing seriously wrong yet



Could



he, though, if you don't do something
You want to give hi im Be
Martin same as Trix has
That's a sort of tonic,"isn’t it?’

Yes and no. What it is really i

ary supplement, as the
ay. There's not enough of certai
tamins and minerals in a dog

expert



ing about conditior What are you orilinary food to keep him fit. That
getting at? There’s nothing wrong = why they get listless and off-€olou
with Scamp’s health, old boy, you know, But one Bob Mart
surely? He's just idk once a day makes up for any di
**Well, 1 don’t know so much. He scies in their diet. Try it. Doe
seems to get pretiy fag Eat em a pawer of good.”*
well?’’ “If shat’s what keeps Trix so fit
‘*Not too well lately, now com must be something in it. I'l
to mention it. But I suppose that’ a
only the hot we Mak 1 € hen
scratch a good bit é Bot
** [don't want f c ie
boy, but it doe
out of conditi 1 a
**Really? Just ’

BOB MARTI ITT If ,

booklet “The ca , LOCAL AGENTS

i M B. MEYERS t £O. tp.
T DOS

een CCl LC

the Light Hex
The fight which was to have been of ten

MecLEOD
xing fans went to the Yanke
19 see the Kid Ralph—Jacl

Championship
rounds duratio)

ivywelgnt





ack Dick vigorously shook hi
t of his corner for round three

Looking \ both men_ afte
round one I felt that Dick wa
the more worried Ralph carn
out briskly again for round two
and both men exchanged blow
rapidly in the centre A crisp
left to the right cheek sent Dick
back pedalling to | ner bu
Ralph followed up and they bot
went into clinch. As thes
broke away Ralph rapped Dick
solidly on the head with his left.

Left Heok

These accurate left jab and
punches were playing havoc and
it was apparent that, Dick wa
not cherishing them, Then Dict
did a foolish thing by droppin
his guard and he paid dearly for
this uke by taking a smash-
ing left hook on the jaw and thi
ant hir ) anvas only for

e bell to ive him.

Dick inxious seconds hustled
him to his corner in an effort to
resuscitate him but when the bell

suunded for round three Dic
was still in a da

H eco gnalled that he
Wi inable to come out for thi
round Jack Dick made blunder
and he paid for them With an
experienced fighter like Ralph it
was suicidal to drop his guard
nd he did this on no less than
three occ: during the two
rounds, ?

Ralph is fast on his feet and
everytime Dick dropped hi
guard he was not afraid to move
in with that left on the pot
Some thought that Dick could
have left his corner for round
three but if he had done so and
failed to keep away from Ralph
in this round, the fight couldn't
have lasted more than fow
rounds,

Perhap falph was looking a

the advantage in weight Dict
had over him and presumably if
he ihadn’t worked hard in the
early rounds Dick would have
had the upper hand ag the fight
progressed,



TRUCK / No BU

Cee we

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADI!

Chats On Swimming

The Crawl:

Arm Stroke

By IAN GALE

This is the last of the
separate actions that
up the crawl
pr ice of the i
m aist deep i wat be
ow! until wou fac
merged level and tl
copy the actions in the
Incidenta this will be a gt
opp to do breathing pr



to ear



well

ice a

You will notice fre the di
flung fc

am that the a
ible
ider the
y to about hip level.
withdrawn from the
I elbow emerging bef
hand, and flung
again.

It is
keep ihe
time Form a shallow
hard and slope

downward.
ould be thrown
piaced carefully
of time and
water on a
It should

ind tt
centre



important, of course
cup w
the Ww
The

forward—
that is a W
energy—to enter t
line with the

then be drawn

the body, with the elbow slightl
bent, to hip level. At first, t
make sure that you are doing :
full stroke every time, it is

good idea to let the thumb brus
hip eaeh tin

lightly against the
the hand is being withdrawn fre
the water.

While practising
shallow

the stroke
walk slowly alor



ater

letting the arm stroke pull yo
along After the preliminar, }
practice try to get told of a me
tor car tyre, hook your feet ove}
it and practise the arm move-)
ment again. i
Watch out for these commor
faults in the arm movements |

? y \
ax AC
aa
em
G2







novement

diagram

houlde:
unde

three
go to make
stroke. As a fi

rst

ut

ve

»”

t

It

wa-

ore

forward

i

fingers together all the

ith

i
1ot

ste

hy

mn

a



1. The hand often does not
grip the water sufficiently be-
ise the ist bent upwards
nd not downwards. The test of
oper bending of the wrist is the
feeling of water pressure on the
nger «tips
2. In making the pull the hand
metime does not go down the
full distance, and power is lost
because the arm is bent too much
at the elbow,
3. The arm is frequently pull-
yack too fa The power of
roke is only in the first one-
third of a circle.

4. Power i









are pressed through the water too |
fast. The hands should grip”

the water, be “anchored” ‘arid the |
body should move through. the |
vater, not the hands, Hands
‘slip’ when pressed too fast.

5. The hands, when they are
thrown forward, are often brought
round too far and, crossing the
line of the face, entér the water

ectly in front of the head in-
stead of straight forward from
the shoulder. This creates a re-
tarding wa and also prevents
the straightdown full pull with
the hands,

6. Often the hand ente the
water tom close to the head and is |!
then slid forward to the extended

sition before the down pull be ae
gins. The arm should be thrown |
forward above the water to the | §
extended position but “over-|
reaching” should not be attempt-
ed

’ a
ince

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)
Distributors



lost when the hands |

| KRUSCHEN

|

PAGE FIVE _

ADVOCATE









MAR. 16 NO, 215

The Topic
of
Last Week

a

hho it
Cally Cave

'S,

use Palmolive Soap as Doctors advised
for a Brighter, Fresher Complexion!

Doctors prove that Palmolive Seop can improve complexions
remarkably in many woys. Oily skin looks less oilly—dull, dreb
skin wonderfully brighter

Coarse-looking skin appears finer



















'
! | Wash with Palmolive Soop. ~~
i So, do as 36 skin specialists Far 60 seconds, mawsoge with
} Palmolive’ t,he /
dvised ety e's soft, lovely lather.
tae : 3 00 this 3 times a dey for 14
« Dick Kid Raiph is coming | ooys.
Stop making all the fuss ij
Ru it of Brisgetown quickly |
D> teh Club Morgan bis i
‘ ’ |
The bearded big fist marine
Wit e big knock-out purch ;
p by yarns of boasti }
d
|
oe, Lo nd even Robert
We T night to sec ‘
‘ ck—Kid Ral;
dusiddes fistie spree
aud speakers blazed announcing :
' rine bear :
he crowd then start a cheering
That deafened every ear
Vv} wv Jack Dick Lé asked 1
7 explain to me? }
: ;
j
Kid Ralph less ostentatious |
1 I »yherd boy
\\ full convictior .
T r to
t ted ' -
ict row |
But 1‘ nind we 4
| oe WIN
|
tv rounds had Jat Dick crippled
vh u cau ‘
i Joo 1 t ou
te spoke; she paused ‘ =
Y
Lou the id Robert, Kid Ralph { LMSiz
Ue go to bed |
En) three pints of shark soup
ip with Enriched Bread |
.
The bread Ralph says 18 good food
The shark boiled dewn with Jard
Atte esiinilution
w ake you







hit dim hard,

Nolph just knocked out Jack Dick
tretched out as though dead

that’s the
rned through

reaction
Enriched Bread

Raiph ea

Thursday evening |



jown just to seg
{ the Bay Pasture








Be nll to three
‘8 Little drizzle The famous threefold action of PHENSIC
Aust "Note Darse "defeated tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES
eae en eee NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRES-
Yes J. ke R pe A a SION. No matter how :tense the pain, no
they Mh cn ee eee matter how weary your nerves, how depressed
you feel, PHENSIC tab’sts will bring you
and all his comrades oe . . . +
Corton red and. Wwhtte relief and comfort, quic’ y and safely. Re-
1 ¢ he Dany saic er ‘ ~~ ‘
We beat them up for Bike member this — PHENS.© tablets neither



i harm the heart nor up ct the stomach.

bouncing “two roof” darkie
Ma attire Dane’ oct Mak dies ‘a Don’t accept substitutes Keep a supply of

ed down in

Anchor Milk

sponsored by
J & R BAKERIES

makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM |

ORIENTAL
PALACE |

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS
FROM INDIA, CHINA «&
CEYLON

|
THANI'S

TWO TABLETS —

PHENSIC tablets by you!
SING QUICK

Phensie 2":

FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, (/ERVE PAINS, - |
HEADACHES, I/EURALGIA, 'FLU, COLDS & CHILLS












lo

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3166










Reliev® yations

in it
sk n other si
soreness, pumel? =
Tos ahes., ,' ~uscue one + Pa {oF
rues ach” nd gre west *
napkins
4 peas ct te chafl jsepuc
Mother! Desay ah . in.
torment De nah yauards the
Cune









a

And Save $258.50 On

Your flight by pressurized Constellation Speedttrd

saves you days of travelling tinte extra time
o de and see more on business or pleasure.
You relax in deep enjoy

}
|
|
|
'
|
meals and mealtime drinks in flight high above th:
|

eated comfort, comp!

No extras to pay — not even a tip
for attentive OAC. service -

BOA. takes good care of you '

broughtahappychange | |
| After suffering from three painful | BAKBADOS NORMAL “OFF SEASON*
| complaints, this mee poe ce | RETURN RETURN
t w e -ARE .
abot "a com ete transforma. | FARE FARE
on” 5 v a | 1
the joy of iving’ “ : cvs LONDON 1560.10 1,301.60
is 0, had peril 43 . “
eaten d contigus iy rr m P ney NEW YORK 518.10 last
disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
and’! generally felt om-setppr PARIS 1,560.10 1.201.860
1 was compennty, ent are : : 201,
mati gave Keweoh en laite a MIAMI 406.50 ze
trial,” In four wee Kruse on

about . complete
I once more feel

has brought
transformation.
it is good to be alive.’’--5.V.N.
The kidneys are the filters of
the human body. If they become
siuggish, impurities seep into the
b 10d stream atid the seed of

Consult your Travel Agent or British West Indian
Airways, Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown—Bar-
bados. _ Telephone 4585,

PLY» B-0-A-C

| ew OVERSEAS A *-ORPORATION





hait-a-dozen common ailments ta
sown

"i aclentif combination of
0 | Baits in Kruschen, quickly
re the kidneys to normal



he other excretory
mulated go that j
rks smoothly
impuriti and
gularly
isb-—life
°
yourself. You
ant









m

a trial
" t mn all Chemists ees
Stores © i







PAGE

c

SIX SUNDAY -ADVOCATE

Sewing Circle

SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952 °











* LONGER
LASTING?

I watched






















eae many times have you By PENNY NOLAN rows of basting two inches apart
Definitely! Not even the most ae from store to store for a both «vays on bag and inset.
expensive nail polish lasts longer ithe at to match a special cos- Starting on the outside edge of e
than CUTEX. ume without success? Any style- bag section trimstitch around bag a=
wise woman knows that accessor- working toward. centre. Use the m e in
Only Cutex contains the exclusive, es can make or break a dress edge of your pressure foot as a WO nN
> new ingredient, Enamelon. The fine When faced with a problem in guide to space rows of stitching
lustre will remain on your nails matching handbags why not make «evenly, Edge stitch all the other
for days. No chipping, no peeling, one? pieces and fill in with straight |
no fading. Choose from the There are many styles of bags rows of stitching. ; j .
man? exquisite fashion shades. that are easy to make and very Stitch straps on about an inch | ten of them —So today
smart, and a half from the top of the bag ‘ Rise ¢ F let a
ct and about three inches apart. | 4 St eee See .
oik"ks eee he ee Placing wrong —— aes | Nellies three were professor explain
of a yard of material and five- join ee wate in fullness of | huger Beavers and how womencan get
Give your lipa that lovely, more desirable ‘euetindan you ill sehen one wag eee, Vere sh oi sean me Tee. eee eS ek ee
look with Cutex Lipstick. Comes ct tniviyt-ve inek sheat cation. : insert cow eee tae — | walking «ell. \ walk weariness.
in the latest fashion shades that harmonize ae ee Repeat with other = ‘
with your favorite nail polish, Following the cutting dia- prumeth starting from the op-
gram make the bag section e
fourteen inches wide and thirteen posite side of the « NO WONDER THEY END

Next week I will describe an-

inches long. This includes half other style handbag.

: by CHAPMAN *
inch seams. Round the bottom e

THE DAY TIRED



CuTrTeâ„¢Nm



— of the bag. The inset is 9 nee

7 , our inches wide including half j ‘ $

The World's Most Popular Nail Polish inch seams both sides Gating it 4 What 8 o. _ to dan senna i aah "wee
three inghes wide when finished. ee oo a 7
The draw strings are cut three s stockings on a rainy day? Do you bob

Cooking In

é shoes
The Kitchen? {t your walk snows any of these faults you are
1iling tO make the most of your natural elegance
Ana you are tiring yourself by wasting energy.

(hese warnings are given today by a woman professor o!
suysical education Dr Eleanor Metheny, who has prepared ar

inches wide. The strap pieces are slong as though you have springs in your
cut two and a half inches square.
One-fourth inch is allowed on

these straps for seams.

2ally
CuTTine Diacnram

open for turning. Stitch and trim
seams to about one-fourth of. an

inch. Turn and press carefully
Slip stitch the ope =

From the lining material cut

"s recil are easy and
bag and inset as above Teeny on

openings left aried: Fish Mayonnaise — and aaa the “ .
From the sheet cotton cut bag turning. —e . wo puddings (a Cheese pudding ivpennios PT wontan nee FE
and inset for interlining. Cut Fold the strap pieces in half and and Queen’s pudding). Eft al tater Ne bali an Selicpiaonn
these pieces without seam allow- press. You should have eight strap Fish Mayonnaise. ee 98 .

walk in only one way that is

both graceful and efficient, the
professor says This is it:

STAND with the body in such

a position that a plumb-line

1 Ib, fish’ cooked

1 oz. margarine

1 oz, margarine

4 pint milk

1 level teaspoonful mustard

ince making them one half inth piecés. Stitch -
smaller on all edges than pieces fourth inch Soe habte es ds
they are to interline. open for turning. Turn and pre¢;.

Baste the interlinings to the bag Make _ drawstrings like strap’s
and inset sections on the wrong but with half inch seam. Trig

you spot a fault
in your walk...

oe t
side. Baste the linings to the bag FOU MAY oe foe



My,

seam at corners. Turn and presg.

oe
a



2 level teaspoonsful sugar

(Preferably white)
1 level teaspoonful salt
% teaspoonful pepper
Lettuce leaves
4 pint peas canned
a little chopped cucumber.
Make a sauce with the mar-

Arrange flaked fish on a bed of

held at the lobe of one ear | oiiminate it easily, But Jo?

right.
KEEP the feet parallel.
SHIFT the weight slightly to the ‘ . j " ;
left, then swing the right leg ae OO eth et eaee or |
forward ahead of the body. mirror
BEND the left knee slightly so get a
that the right heel strikes the eriticise yor

ciples described here say
the professor

see another woman walkine
badly straighten yourself up

‘ Practise your new walk as
garine, flour and milk. Add floor. 4 , )
mustard, sugar, salt & pepper| PUSH off with the left foot, | YOM, ee ee a
to vinegar and mix well. Allow] transferring the weight of the | 4. jou walk by shop win
ye to cool. body to the support of the right | dows. And every time you
'

front of a
but it ts better to
frank observer to



















ind inset sections right sides to- To prevent materi fron toes would passthrough the | most people the best way t
gether. Leave about three inches slipping while trim stitching rut sone shoulder, knee and ankle as | put ertra gras into ot ;
ee ee ee ee ee aT ee own in the sketch on the | stride is by re-learning tc ‘

3-4 teaspoonful vinegar & A oF walk from the first prin



leg.

SWING the left leg easily, under
the body and place it ahead
to receive the weight from the
push-off of the right foot.

lettuce leaves, border with peas
and tomatoes. Pour the sauce
over the fish to cover it and
sprinkle with the chopped cucum-

\



1 Ib, breadcrumbs that the m- See how other women
Vienna 8. fx es a Se ae
If you’re out of sorts, take a glass of ENO’S “ Fruit Salt ” in imi in 2 ozs. grated cheese thi wa ; ;
y Z : b y. 4
Aituenig LUE titi caio-or nce twn containing Vitam ‘ tg Ses es is way: eck Walk like this

laxative and mild antacid, good for the liver and settling to the

stomach. Thus ENO’S “ Fruit Salt” clears away impurities from PAIN, and also to XK Warm the milk and butter} me in Oxford-
7 . benefits of Vitamin B, you must ; d-
that make you feel dull and heavy. Take your “ Fruit Salt ” in take YEAST - VITE Tablets. \ ee ee oe ne eit Sone

the morning, every morning.



Fruit Salt’



The Only Pain Reliever

Ifyou want to get QUICK RELIEF
ay eS ale te

There’s nothing else like YEAST-








NERVE PAINS.
COLDS, GHILLS,















[S~

ber.
CHEESE PUDDING.

1 teaspoonful of mustard.

seasoning and well beaten egg.

Jam.
Soak breadcrumbs in milk, add

Professor
Metheny argues

on the first 50
women to pass

terday produc-



tential Stocking
Splashers,





VITE. It is the ONLY pain Mix well and pour it into ajed ten Nervous
smapret wiles ALO peeptes Se buttered souffle dish. Bake for|Nellies, four
as aad t some YEAST-VITE 4 an hour in moderate oven. “Gorillas” ...
9 Fables now QUEEN'S PUDDING. three Eager
n oO ; 2 teacups breadcrumbs Beavers, four
For ~~~ 1 lemon ring and juice ve e a
1 pint o i . a y ;
HEADACHES { Cy 2 pind Cintoos separate) Ankle Kickers HE SPLASH THE UPS-A THE ANKL!
sugar to taste and nine po- SICEER DAISY KICKER






—Then ask: Am! a Nervous Nellie?



rs ‘ Id
. SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED lemon rind and beaten yolks,}Only 15 wou
for IRREGUL RHEUMATIC PAINS sweeten to taste. Mix well and|have pleased
sick MUAMACHR. utvemstooan’ pour into buttered pie dish andj the ——-
WILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, oe RELIEVES YOUR PAIN ara” ie en ee die
and ») « M Kd : :
reghetored Make a meringue with whites that many
Sold in bottles for MAKES YOU FEEL WELL YS T whipped to a stiff froth and| women make
lasting freshness, sweeten to taste, flavour with} hardly any use
lemon juice. Put dish back in| of the leg mus-

cles for walk-
ing. They use
the legs merely
@ s_ supports,
and_ propel
themselves
along with the
muscle of the
back,

They put the
right foot out
in the usual
way but then
allow the head,

oven for 5 or
slightly colour..

10 minutes to

YEAST-VITE |

. e |
Quality comes first... |

TOOTAL® Guaranteed Fabrics are known and appreciated all over the world for |





their beauty of texture, their distinctive styling. All roora fabrics will wash and

wear superbly, and retain their freshness and charm for as long as you could wish.



shoulderg, and
~~) trunk to fall
forward. The

THE EAGER BEAVER

left leg is pick- NERVOUS NELLIE

ed up and put Most wasteful walker of all, Hunched shoulders, swinging arms,

out to take the

weight of the body but sup- They push off with the outside This flicks mud spots on to

plies little push. of the foot, so the knee-joint is the opposite leg. The whole leg
“This is an economical way of twisted and the step too short. is twisted out of line, exaggerat-

walking—for a gorilla,” says Pro- A NERVOUS NELLIE walks ing the swing of the hips.

fessor Metheny, “For a woman with her shoulders hunched, her

it is damaging.” upper arms close by her side Do you kick?

and her forearms swinging widely
from the elbows.

She wastes tremendous energy
to move herself along.

THE SPLASH-KICKER can-

OMEN who invariably get
shoe polish on their ankles
suffer from the opposite fault. As
the foot pushes off the ground
the heel twists inwards. So when
the leg swings through it grazes

The legs are fatigued because
they repeatedly have to take the
sudden jar of the body as it falls
forward. There is a persistent
downward pull on the spine which yo¢ walk 100 yards on a wet day

- bese of the main cayses of without getting mud splashes om the other ankle.
ee the back of her stockings. The
So cute... trouble is that as she pushes off THE UPS-A-DAISY walker
OME teen-agers deliberately the) bobs along as if she had springs
affect a slightly pigeon-toed in her shoes, She looks exuber-
| walk, believing that it looks cute. ant, but is wasting more
Reppert —neanrieeiaiaenin than she is using profitably,

The final push from the ground
is directed upwards instead of
forwards, raising the body an un
necessary three inches at every

step. >

THE EAGER BEAVER ‘is the
most wasteful walker of all. Sha
swings her arms in a wide arc
which makes the shoulders and
hips move too.

She swings so vigorously that
the trunk is thrown off ~Palance,
producing an awkward, jerky

the ground she twists on
ball of the foot, skewing her heek
outwards.





by McGrawHill (30s.).



PAIN

CAN BE
CONQUERED

LYSTAY, a versatile rooras LOMBIA is another favourite TOOTAL







walk.—L.E.S.
* BODY DYNAMICS, published





rayon of unusual beauty, has no rayon of distinctive character, with
rival for tailored dresses, yet a texture that is unusual and , RS
it will also drape charmingly * attractive. Particularly successful for seus Sar ow
for less formal styles. In many light-weight suits, tailored frocks, and mentioned are
Registered Trade Marks,

lovely plain colours and blouses. Woven in rich, clear colours,
rich, glowing prints. plain or with stripes and checks, i

Both uysray and Lount, are marked TEBLLIZED for tested erease-resistance mm neeer essence of Paris after dark

’
7 ' CC) . Y y A { GUARANTEED PENS from $1.00 to $1.32. B SACROOL
~ _ . ¥
FABRICS BALL-POINTS $1.08 (Refills 36¢)¢ CONQUERS PAIN.
it BOURJOIS
* THE TOOTAL GUARANTEE All goods sold by the Company and bearing the registered ¢

trade mark TOOTAL or the words A TOOTAL PRODUCT are guaranteed by the Company and are G.B.i mits sete :

warranted to give satisfaction, Should dissatisfaction arise through any defect whatsoever in pee = . a> ;

. if t FACE POWDER JUGE * LIP ; r i }

the material ‘Tootal will replace it or nd the price and pay the cost’ incurred in making-up. VANISHI a iP tg aeet tae I wea k aaa nota | KNIGHT'S LTD.

d : NGC A} * BR »* HAIR CREAM
‘ “ , j
é


SUNDAY, MARCH +16, 1952





Hats dip east-to-west,

and ‘sailors’ score

ONNETS for the 1952 Easter
Parade have an east-to-
west dipping movement.
There are also many “sailors”
and small canotiers.,
Yesterday was a day of ha>
shows and a preview of what
the elegant woman will be
wearing at Ascot in June,
Most models are two-toned and
two-textured. Where flower
trimmings are used they are
mostly roses or lilac sprays.
Pleated tulle is used for more
dressy hats, also anthracite
straw (looks just like coal)
and ribbon worked in stripes.
Also new straw braids in rich

colours,

PRETTY — pink rose chintz-
covered sailor.

AMUSING — chair-seat cane
crowns combined with velvet
brims.

PRACTICAL—silk Paisley tur-
bans for motoring or travel.
HIDEOUS—felt Garbo “cloahes”
with wavy brims; hairy pan-
cake model like a large

aid o
irthday postponed
SOLDIER'S daughter must
be prepared to subject all
personal interests to duty.
This stern necessity has come
very young to Susan Alexan-
der, adopted daughter of
Fieldmarshal Lord Alexander.
There was to have been a party
for her fourth birthday to-
morrow, with a cake and

candles. But father’s

a ” ee ee ee oe el




patterned with a

the brim formed
from the green




job as Minister of Defence
and mother’s house-hunting
duties have made her parents
too busy this week for parties.
“So Susie’s fourth birthday
party is postponed for three
or four days,” the Dowager
Lady Lucan (Lady Alexand-
er’s mother) told me to-day.

How many suits?
men spend less

was revealed yesterday at a
Chicago convention.
Average U.S. male
than half a suit per year.
I asked Harold M. Harris, edi-



SUNDAY ADVOCATE
It’s STRIPED hair
for beauty now!

NEWEST beauty craze from New York is for coloured

striped hair. Two strips of hair at the front of the
head are bleached and then given a resy pink (or steel blue)
rinse.

HUSBAND STEALERS. .. How have British women reacted to

barrister Mrs. Helena Normanton’s new
Marriage Charter.



She has received many letters, most in praise. Points women
partieularly like are:-—

@ Mutual disclosure of earnings by hu band and wife.



Bargain

Man About Town

A SALE Not a ale Ten days of sheer del
Merchandise, ye ‘ing March 30 an idyllic e
BARGAINS! At the MODERN; among the islands of the

DRESS SHOPE you'll find better: ibbean and all you have to do is
imported dresses — EVENING: Phone R. M. Jones & Co. Ltd.
DRESSES reduced to $10. And| (3814) Agents for the COLOMBIE
pretty COTTON HOUSECOATS,@"d count up to $300 or less -

for only $5.98 Ladies’ FINE FELT! the wonderfully low cost. . This
SLIPPERS are here for $2,07,)French Liner offers luxurious
And look at this LADIES’ UNDER-~ Comfort and the highest st andard
WEAR at wholesale prices !! of service, marvellous cuisine and
Theres BEACH WEAR, | too,} Some of the most beautiful sights
imported Swim suits in smaller|! the world in these islands of



sizes ‘way down low at $5 and an! the West Indies, So why not now}

@ That the Other Women—the husband stealers—should be liable|iMmumerable range of almost w hy not reach for the sun and

to damages.

Mrs. Normanton wants the marriage service revised
“Especially the phrase ‘Who giveth this woman.’ It’s as if. we
were an old teapot.” she says.

*

EW fashions in MEN'S PYJAMAS have

been shown in London. ;

The knee-length pyjama jacket is “in.
Py with green satin trousers an a
brightly striped “tops” and green silk trousers
with tartan “tops” were on show.

PAISLEY patterned pyjamas with knee-
length trousers looked more like a beach suit
than a bed suit.

HIS WOMEN FANS

EST-SELLING book among women is a

man’s adventure story by a South

African, Laurens. van der Post: “Venture to
the Interior” (Hogarth Press, 12s. 6d.).

It is the record of a lone journey inte
Nyasaland to explore a mountain called
Mlanje for anew souree of food.

Ninety per cent. of his fan mail is from

La wi canoe the book for my wife,” he says
aa

SURED
PET

“Perhaps that is why it interests women ".

*

ATCHING a parade of 1952 swim suits at a London swimming-
1 I notice that:— ‘
WOMEN’S styles have abandoned bikinis. But—
MEN’S swimming trunks are briefer.






















-verything else. 1e moon when you can,. .

+ x *

THE VILLAGE SHOPPING
CENTRE is where you'll find the
Greystone Galleries (Balmoral
Gap, Hastings.) Here is the finest

Handmade Pottery featuring
genuine Arawak Indian Design;
unusually shaped Vases, Plates,
even Savory Dishes; Tall Pitchers
nda Punch Jug with Swizzle
Stick. Over 200 individual designs
ind glazes are here and, of par-
ticular importance, there’s a large
number of small; easy to pack
pieces. Original, Handmade and
extraordinary value

How soft is a whisper — how}
light is a feather? You'll know
when you handle these gorgeous
Angoras from Italy. Louis Bayley |
on Bolton Lane, famed for his ex-j
quisite stock, is showing Angore|
Scarves, Cardigans and Boleros in
pastels. Louis Bayley’s Chin |



needs no introduction and the
small dishes with inlaid replicas}
ef famous Constable, Turner and|
Van Ruydael paintings are tyP-

eal of what you will find
*

ST

Here it is — Striped Towelling
for Beachwear, 36” and _ only
$2.64. And Beautiful Irish Linen

Sheets & Pillowcases at $10.78
and order a ZEPHIRIN SPECIAL. and $2.00, White Napkins in two
Remember Zephirin’s deliver free rg ee en ape Trish
of charge anytime, anywhere, Ask | '!nen itchen ‘owels a 7c
them to include Butter Loaves{® 2 ,¢ }: WHAT VALUE!!! And
and Rolls in your order and very | 're’s more — 5-piece Towel Sets

* * ®

Have you ever tasted a Cake of
Coconut and Fruit? Just dial 3222

————

especially — Stollen Fruit Fillea]™@de up of Bath Mat, one large |

Bun Loaf — it’s superb, Zephir-{2"4 one small. Towel and two
in’s Ltd. have a PRoebuck St. Face-Cloths a delightful gift

Branch, (ph. 4477) to serve you,|‘\” yourself for, what d’you think? ;

$ well as that on Swan St. This} /USt $10, And these splendid buys
the Bakery that specialises in} ‘"® * the Broadway Dress Shop
decoré re ing rders
SCCE RY ACE OCOEt Say, this is just one dream of
° . . i car and it’s only a few days old,
A Plastic Tray yes, indeed, } too. Just off the ship a glisten-}
Really beautiful Plastic Trays}|'ng Claret coloured chrome-trim-
(18% X 15”) in white are ‘in|med covertible HILLMAN MINX;
Manning’s Corner Store together] at Cole’s Garage (you bet, dial
with Plastic Coloured Trays for] fast 4916) no car 80 lovely, so

SEVEN



What a dream of

a figure... yours fa

mardenforMes
Allegro :

» Your new fashions can’t take
shape until your figure is in
shape... beautifully rounded
naturally uplifted, superbly
separated. And Allegro” is |
bra to do exactly that! Allegr
moulds you, firms you, controls

your curves marvelously, Come

try it...see he eally lovely
tor of Style for Men, for the Tau hier dis ‘0 ie! tn y

favorite colors and fabric

Kiddies. There are also interest-} economical to run, 50 perfectly
ng Aluminum Trays, patterned] simple to drive will be long with-
and plain in quite a variety offout an owner But steady

shapes and sizes. And look at the|here’s news. Prices are marching
new Glassware when you're in
















Television wives equivalent English statistics. New ideas: Guipure lace cuffs, And apron skirts.

foi “A good customer of a West End “ ry« 7” — th eople who
join the critics of women wade Worry-muttens e p Wes
working comes Basil Hen- tailor who used to buy five or| WHY WOMEN WORRY. . . worry needlessly, have been attackec

. i Genuine Maidenform bra
riques, chairman of East Lon- siz quite» yeor new” tae identorm Dr

forward again, That means UP
i two,” he said. bea lfare Officers. They say:— Champagne, Wine and Cocktail in] But Cole & Co. have new HILL- sieres are made only in the
don Juvenile Court. National fi : by the Institute of Welfare . od ; . ice ic ; “s
: . gures are more diffi- “« — . Many people make a habit of worrying. elear and opaque cone styling} MANS at the old price whieh, by pe
“Petal Ieee night on edi erin cult to produce. Millions of What db they mainly worry about? The Personnel Manager of} with rich quer tipped stem —} comparison, js very much DOWN. ee Tks ov
and broken homes, he criti- sults after tha ~. “ona it is a large London factory tells me— these are very unusual . ‘ There is a
; ie war, :
cur? " on other who goes a matter of how leetg ween can MARRIED PEOPLE worry more than the single. Husbands worry ° The OLD RELIABLE JEWEL- ,
TV set Sree ee See make them last. about their wives having to go out to work. Wives worry that their} The Ferguson Tractor — Inter-|LERY STORE, Est. 1880, 31 Broad * Maiden Fam
N why sh , 9 : husbands will make them give up their jobs. nationally famous for economy |St. There’s a fine record and who .
ow why shouldnn’t she? Or for Sweater girls SINGLE WOMEN worry about boy-friends and clothes. and performance and it’s ability|else but Alex Bayley & Co. could for every type of figure.
a permanent wave, or a bot- WEATER dollar millionaires SINGLE MEN worry about prestige in their work. o do everything (at considerably }tay claim to it? Long skilled as} @ *
tle of perfume if she wishes.

in America attribute part



Men do not labour purely to r

th ing, of their a to film star
work for cigarettes, beers in 7 i sala i -
t r 3 peep: In 1937 their sales were 15,630,

less cost) that tractors twice it’s |their records show, In the exact-
nize can do the secret lies in}ing art of Watch and Clock Re-
the FERGUSON SYSTEM It's} pairs and in the filling of Optical
omeéthing to. enquire about at] prescriptions and the furnishing



GOOSE FEATHERS

NE MILLLION AND A QUARTER goose feathers go into a

clubs or a faster car.



that a little separation

From New York . . . white grosgrain
helmet dotted with black



WHAT’S GOING ON—CORONATION DATE



And as for neglect of children,
most child psychologists agree

mother improves family rela-
tions rather than harming



000 sweaters. Then Lana was
billed as the “Sweater Girl”
and sales have climbed ever

feather bed I have just examined.
The old complaint about feather beds being “too hot” has been

since. met by making the mattress in sections so that the feathers ean

breathe.—(L.E.S.)

HE CANT

1950 figure was 47,860,000.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—L.E.S.

IN five years Richard Wadding- a

ton, Laird of Glenlivet, Banffshire,
has increased the yield of his

The Queen Said ‘J uly, Or Not This Year : Rene eae re 1

THE Queen is deeply con-
cerned that her
cannot take place in July.

boost the state’ ; rite ; ; F _
She was most anxious to havé e stately homes of Britain, jumping—she started in 1948—are

it in July and pressed very hard Eva Wont Rest

for that month, but had to accept

September.
* om *
As no month this year later cannot stop her working.
than July will be suitable for still works a _ 14-18-hour
her, postponement for more than starting at 7.30 a.m.
a year was accepted regretfully * “
as inevitable.

*

turmoil at the Palace. Aires.
The lengthy postponement of

tentative .plan to make the leopards, pumas, foxes
Australian tour later this year flamingoes.

must also be abandoned.
* * *

changed circumstances to under-
take it even next year.

When ‘Sir Harold Wernher sug- competitive jumping,
gested something on these lines

owners shied at the idea, Closer.
Now ‘Sir Harold, who owns
Luton’ Hoo, in Bedfordshire, has

devised a compromise organisa- me, is “because my daughter is jnstead, the steward said: —

“Just think, we could fly you
from here to Tanganyika for
an 11-day safari for 1,700 (£600).
At those rates you can’t afford
not to go, can you?”

tion, With the Earl of Warwick coming out this year, and I will

he heads the Historical Homes of have no time for riding.”
Britain Committce.
* * * off, her daughter, the Hon

It Will help owners with their Long, will carry on, She

Colqate’s-
NEW

TWICE AS

in

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problems and adyise the Travel already competed at s
Coronation Association in its campaign iy comp at shows.

_ EVA PERON, wife of the Argen-
the decision of those who have tine President, is “looking much
to make the preparations that better and recovering slowly,”
Westminster Abbey could not be Senor Carlos Hogan, the Argentine
made ready before August or Ambassador to London, tells me,
Her friends think she needs a
long rest, but even her husband

Her only relaxation is a week-
The unexpected situation that end visit to the Peron country
has develo mM hss caused a- mild home about 40 miles from Buenos

Here the persons have a small
the Coronation means that the Private zoo. There are monkeys,

The Perons are fond of horses
and dogs. They ride Arabian and
It may be-impossible in the 4nglo-Argentine thoroughbreds,

The Lady Dismounts
Stately Compromise SHOW jumping folk are
SHOULD Britain’s landed gen- ing why the Countess of Dudley,
try form their*own trade union? 4 fine horsewoman, is giving up

She is selling her four horses,
a féw months ago many titled among them the successful Come

Her immediate reason, she tells

Where Lady Dudley has




washes
‘everything!
CAL AS SOAP

ar co wo er
«

Most of the birds are exported teresting news.

to New York.
. * os
Secret of his success, he says,
is his method of hatching grouse
eggs. He puts them under broody
hens and so saves them from foxes,
‘weasels, and stoats.

Lady Dudley’s few years of

reputed to have “been costly.

She bought the best horses, Her
instructor was Colonel Paul Rod-
zianko, former page to the Czar
a, en of the Russian Guard. Venus Calves

She has been the smartest = 2}
rider at post-war international ON the island of Sark last week

shows.

Played With ‘W.G.’

IN London last week was. Mr.
George Chapman, former deputy
chairman of a _ big Yorkshire
brewery, who can look back to the
days when he played cricket with
W. G. Grace.

At 84, Chapman has had two
silver wedding anniversaries, en-
dowed a chapel at Ripon Cathe-
dral, and dtarted a fund for old
Yorkshire cricketers.
















Y

He says Grace was outstanding
at bowls and billiards besides
being the best-ever cricketing all-
rounder. And the best all-round
Yorkshireman? GEORGE HIRST,

*... Uses of Adversity’

LORD BALFOUR of Inchrye,
just back from the U.S., tells this
story of American salesmanship.

When his plane was forced
down in a lonely spot, his lordship
expected some explanation. But,






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GROUSE

woman was elected to the
Chief Pleas, the local Parliament,
for the first time in the island’s
600-year history, ie

And for film-goers this is in-

Miss Diana Cartwright, is ‘the

owner of the cow which played
the “female lead’ in “Appoint-

ment With, Venus.”
” * 7

Incidentally, shortly before her
owners’ election Venus calved
again—in less romantic circum-~-

stances. 3
—LE.S.



oapin, dulls hair_

Halo giorifies it!



_ HALO leaves your
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MONTREAL”

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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS tigi AD

UGA

ALL
Sunday, March 16, 1952

one of the things which has suffered be- °





“FEDERATION

THE greatest impediment to progress
in the British West Indies, to-day as yes-
terday, is the lack of continuity in admin-
istration.
able on this side of the Atlantic but is,
though to a lesser degree, to be found in
London where responsibility for good
government of these territories still lies.

The result of lack of continuity is that
people tend to approach things which to
them appear to be new with some of the
speed and many of the tactics of a bull.

They are off as soon as they see red.

Federation of the British West Indies is

This defect is not only notice-

cause of a lack of continuity of ideas and
because a small number of people were
determined to have it as soon as they saw
the British were willing to grant it.

The clamour of this small number was
so deafening that in the din of huzzaing
one of the most important attempts to
achieve closer union of the Windward and
Leeward Islands was rejected and never
tried. One of the recommendations of the
West Indian Royal Commission had been
to the effect that “a practical test of the
advantages of federation should be made
by combining the Leeward and Windward
Islands in one federation on the lines of

that existing in the former group.”

On

the 14th March 1946, His Majesty’s Sec-

retary of State for the Colonies sent a des-

patch to the Governors of these two
groups of Colonies. The intention was to
aim at the complete amalgamation of the
two groups into one colony, The despatch
Was received but the Secretary’s of State
proposals were not pressed because of a
subsequent proposal to hold a conference
at Montego Bay and discuss the possibil-
ities of federating all the British territor-

ies in the Caribbean.

Montego Bay gave

a further fillip to the idea of federation
but no practical step has yet been taken
beyond the formation of a Regional Eco-
nomic Committee; and the most recent
despatch from a Secretary of State for the
Colonies is in the nature of an ultimatum

to the islands asking them to decide
whether they intend to federate or not,

and if so to agree on a plan which will

enable the requisite constitutional instru-

ments to be drawn up. The only definite
progress that has been made with regard

to federation is negative.

British Guiana

has refused to take part in a political
federation with the British West Indies.

British Honduras too will reject political
federation with the British West Indies.

With the ~xception of Trinidad, the Lee-
ward and Windward Islands are the only
islands which have showed willingness to
accept the Rance report in its entirety.
Barbados and Jamaica have both hesi-
tated to. do more than accept the Rance
report in principle as a basis for further

discussion.

The position in March 1952 is therefore
little changed from what it was in March
1946 when the despatch on Closer Union

of the Leewards and Windwards was sent
out to the Governors of those two groups

of West Indian islands.

There is therefore good reason to have
another look at the earlier despatch and
examine whether it contains anything that
will help to ease the stalemate which has
arisen with regard to closer association of

the West Indian islands,

The basic proposal of the Secretary of
State in 1946 was that the two groups
should be administered by one Governor
and one Executive and one Legislative
Council, the present island legislatures as
such being abolished and replaced in each

island by a local council which would deal

with matters of purely local concern. To-
day if anyone were to make such a pro-
posal it is safe to predict that there would
be @ terrible outcry from each island be-
cause during the last six years the whole
tendency
towards greater concentration of power
in the hands of local politicians,

Yet it ought to be recognised that the

pressure which

in all the islands has been

the United Kingdom

originally exerted upon the West Indies
in its efforts to encourage federation was
prompted by British impatience with the
top-heavy and expensive systems of local
government then, as now, in existence.

In 1946 the victory spirit of re-organisa-

tion, efficiency and clearing up muddles
was triumphant in the United Kingdom
and the despatch of March 1946 was based
on the expert advice given by those who
were recognised to be experts on the
West Indies in 1946.

Unfortunately

that advice was not

based on a knowledge of West Indian con-
ditions or politicians and was flatly con-

trary

to

the views expressed at a

conference of delegates from the Wind-
ward Islands Legislature which was held
at Grenada on the 17th and 18th of Jan-
uary~1945. These delegates had made it
clear that plenary powers of legislation
should still be vested in the local legisla-
turés. The motives which recommended
and still recommend federation to the
experts in the United Kingdom have
always differed and still differ fundamen-

tally from those which found and still find

some ‘temporary favour in this region.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



The United Kingdom wanted and wants
federation to provide greater efficiency of
administration in the area. Some local ad-
vocates of federation think only in terms

NLY a little while to Budget
of achieving yet greater power than that

Day, and what is the news

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

ae ee jto cheer you up before you if America will give Us back our
already achieved. , know the worst? Navy.
This fundamental clash between the in- Weill, my dear suckers, Hitler Give us back our Navy, our

|has been seen again, this time in
| Austria; Germany has been given
permission to carry out research
jon atomic weapons; it has been:
reported that Dr. Franz Richter,
j leader of the neo-Nazis, is really
| Fritz Roesler, Hitler's ex-assis-
tant gauleiter in Saxony.
.

terests of the United Kingdom and the
personal interests of those politicians and
others who see in federation opportun-
ities for greater power is the real reason
why no progress has yet been achieved.
What the people of the area think about .

it is one of the last things to be considered PPP Se — * 6
by anybody. Yet no one has contradict- mny old wartime Boche Colonel-
ed or can contradict the statement that | a Gcenaiivomes okie En
less than two per cent of the British West |or Roesler, is his friend and col-
Indian peoples have any understanding

of what is meant by federation.

|laborator in organising sympathy
jfor Germany, Herr Doktor von

And they show no signs of wanting to
find out.

| Schmellingpantz.

At this very moment curtains

are drawn over the windows of

a flat in the Stinkenhausenstrasse,

just off the Middenheapenplatz.

Behind them, Stinkentrouser

and Schmellingpantz are planning

war against Britain in 1962.
Give Us Our Navy

HEN there is the Home Guard
flop,

REGIONAL TRADE

THE publicity which has been given in
West Indian newspapers and in the Bar- As an ex-Home Guardsman, I
| ha t ked why thi is
bados House of Assembly to a proposed | much reluctance to join this fine
Caribbean Trade Commissioner in the brewed 7 - a i if yeu
United Kingdom must not obscure the | fhe oid bodies
jects and reasons of a Trade Commis- one thing the fine old
objects 7 a! . ‘ bodies who volunteered last time
sioner Service. Such a service was recoOM= | are mostly full of rheumatism.
mended in resolution 5 of the conference | And another thing. Fine old
kas tes |privates who learned al) about
on the Closer Association of the British |j:ms drill and the parts of a rifle
West Indian Colonies, held at Montego |in 1914, and again in 1940, don’t
Bay in September 1947 wane on wwe it for the
* $ e in °
Governments of the colonies concerned As the enemy does not appear
am, s f " me to be at the gate, there is also
were required by this resolution to BiVe |the lack of incentive.
immediate consideration to the selection But, in my view, the chief
; acm reason for poor recruiting is the
of a suitable Trade Commissioner. In reso- |fear that an American general
lution 9 of the same conference the re- ya. J, se command of the
commendation was made that the govern- | j¢ this is likely to be true, I
ments of the British Caribbean territories | will make a promise. Rheumatics
r ‘ : or not, I will enlist again in the
should appoint a small regional committee |q#G Under American. command
to study and report upon matters of com-
mon economic significance and to advise DD '
upon the merits of plans for economic de- cep
velopment. On 30th 0
4 i ctober, 1946, the Bar-
These resolutions were considered at a badon Chamber of Connmeres
7 i ¢ ; \ pass a resolution urging the
conference held in Barbados in February aalewie ot te tana th aren
1949. As a result concrete recommenda- a sum of money to meet the cost
: ; ‘ of obtaining the services of a
tions were submitted to governments. The Harbour Construction ‘Engivees
report of the Standing Closer Association On the 3rd of March, 1947, the
Committee in paragraph 118 deplored the | ¢plonial per gh ent Mn the
delay in acting on these recommendations. peagstary oe State had been asked
' ai jt- |t© obtain the services of a Har-
Action was taken by Jamaica and Brit bour Construttion Engineer,
ish Honduras when provision was made On 22nd September, 1947, Mr.
P H. W. Lawson, M.1.C.E. embarked
7 ; ‘ Stans - son, M.1.C.E, embar'
in their estimates for 1950-51 for contribu at Salford Docks and ‘ardved it
tions towards a Regional Economic Com- Barbados on 8th October. He re-
mittee and Trade Commissioner Service. Femamee ae until 6th
On the 17th November 1950 a despatch On the 31st March, 1948, the en-
and memorandum from the then Secre- Pog gh Gactieeel
tary of State for the Colonies, Mr. James |a report on a proposed deep water
Â¥ ; wharf for Barbados. Mention was
Griffiths was circulated to the officers sil Pade in shat report ti’ ‘feport
ministering the seven British Caribbean |:ubmitted to the Government of
Governments Bushades i es brain, pia, §
r fohn Coode, K.C.M.G,, in’ whie'
In consequence the first meeting of the * ae Sie eee uetien
Regional Economic Committee was held |‘outmeast area of Catlisle Bay
in Barbados in May 1951. she aah aig grag #5 ioe by
At this inaugural meeting of the Com- asetiae ie heuamae of the late
mittee the visit of His Majesty’s Secretary | Sir Joby Ceade) ee ge pte |
% “No ”
of Overseas Trade and the prevailing |{firhour at an estimated cost of
excitement over the “Black Pact” with | £3,528,500_ nest engineering
Cuba tended to obliterate the purpose and |#"4 supervision,
function of the Committee itself. In De ee aS tees
August a second meeting of the Commit- | Chairman of the ‘Port of London
ald j i Authority _ left vonmou en
tee was held in Barbados to decide among vuite for Barbades accoueaiel
other, items of discussion on representa- | py his assistant Mr. F. T. Russell,
tion in London for the West Indies at a ee a rs tes been ieveien
meeting of Commonwealth Supply |the under Secretary of State at
Officers. the Contes oa on ce
F ‘ ’ : ~ 19; 19 ake on 0!
The third meeting in Barbados in De- ae entodechal of Barbados an
cember ended without any decisions hav- | investigation into conditions in
: be k ith ad to th Barbados with a view to advising
ing 4 een” taken’ wi . Tegan’ e © Jon. the revenue earning prospects
appointments of Executive Secretary and | of a deep water wharf and the
Assistant Secretary of the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee and Trade Commission-
er and Ass&tant Trade Commissioner in
London.
A fourth meeting of the Economic Com-
mittee is to be held in Barbados this
month when these appointments will be
made. :
The importance of the Regional Econo-
mic Committee is so great that its func-
tions and purpose cannot be too often
outlined for public information. Firstly
the Committee represents the only re-
gional organisation which has been au-
thorised by each of the seven British
Caribbean governments to speak with one
voice on all matters affecting the trade of
the region.
It has always been the intention of par-
ticipating governments that the commit-
tee should be an advisory and consulta-
tive bddy in economic matters of regional
significance. This function can only be

formation of a managing body or
Port Commission.

At a meeting held in Barbados
on 3rd December 1948 the scope of
the enquiry was extended and Sir
Douglas was asked to advise on
the treatment of any surplus land
reclaimed, the raising of capital
and the charges thereon, staffing
requirements and terms of em-
tloy nent, and the merits of the
suggested schemes.

{ Sir Douglas left by air for the
United Kingdom or, 21st January
and his report was signed in Lon-
don on 25th April, 1949.

He recommended that the North
Scheme should be adopted with
modifications. He estimated that
the total capital required for the
undertaking would be £3,185,361.

fulfilled if the Committee is comprised of
experts in economic matters of regional
significance.

Other functions of the Committee will
be the exchange of information on
economie «matters within the region,
advice on the Trade Commissioner Service,
the preparation of annual estimates and
an annual report.
In London and Canada, Caribbean
Trade Commissioners are expected not
only to maintain contacts with govern-
ment departments, and trading and com-
mercial organisations of all kinds, but to
make investigations and write reports for
participating governments, represent gov-
ernments at international and other con-
ferences, discussions and _ negotiations,
prepare annual estimates and submit
annual reports on their activities.
If the Regional Economic Committee





He put forward suggestions pro-
posing the reduction of this capi-
tal by £796,950 in respect of sur-
plus land and by £54,202 in re-
spect of roads, etc., leaving a total
net value of the assets in the
hands of the new understanding
of £2,334,209.

This capital would be provided
by an interest free grant from
public funds of £350,000 and the
remainder by a loan of £1,984,209

The Clerk of the Council
To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—There is to be introduced
in the House of Assembly a bill
on Local Government providing
for a corporation with its Mayor
and his town Clerk etc., which
will replace the Vestry system.
But, this is no new form of gov-
ernment for its antiquity and dig-
nity of the office of gown clerk
can be gathered by a’ reading of
Chapter 19 of the Acts of the
Apostles, Indeed, it is not unlike-
ly that a perusal of that Chapter
will prove instructive to modern
holders of this office.

What then are the qualifications
and duties of this office? Un-
doubtedly the clerk must be an

, administrator and possess high
whose formation last year represents the jorganising abilit?, a person of
first practical step taken by British Carib- |broad and constructive outlook,



bean governments towards’ effective |interested in the wider caoees of
regional co-operation is to succeed its cen- |!ocal a = ee
tral officers and its Trade Commissioner a ee ey ether a
Service must be staffed by candidates l1t may be said, however, that a
selected for only one reason—ability to |pare legal qualification unsupport-

perform the hard work required of them. 'ed by competent administration

Wate

Our Readers Say;

jolly boys in blue.
You can have the Home Guard,
and damn good luck to you.
We will be your doughboys,
we won't make a fuss,
You might muck up the Navy,
but you can’t do much to us.

Workers’ Playtime
Writing to a columnist, a
girl in a factory asks: “Can
you help me to develop the
apt phrase and light, amusing
talk with men colleagues?”
HIS sort of thing, dear?
“You the new girl here?”
“What did you think I was?
The oldest inhabitant?”
“Sharp, aint you?”
“Can be.”
“You look too good for this
place.”
“Why? Is it a home for naughty
girls?”
“I mean, you look sort of
refined.”
“That’s what the foreman at
my last place said. Pity he wasn’t
refined, too.”

“I’m not
2

that kind of fore-

man,
“That’s what he said.”

“I just went you to be happy
here. Did |} ° say that, too?”
“No. He sai’ he wanted to make

my work a yleasure.”

“And dic he?

“Not with im breathing down
my neck.”
“Are we oing to be friends?”
“Depends \ hat you mean by
friends.”
“Fond of the pictures?”
“Musicals : 4d westerns.”
“Did the «ther foreman take
you to the pictures?”
“When his wife was at a whist
drive.”
“My wife's going to a whist
drive tonig) ..”
“Fancy.”
“There's « musical on at the
Plaza,”
“Sounds | ke Fate, don’t it?”
“Mee you there at 6.,

By GEORGE HUNTE

which would bear interest at 3%
per annum, timely £59,526.

Sir Douglas was informed that
a sum of app-oximately £500,000
was held by 15e Government and
could be utilised for the purpose
of the new h:irbour.

He estimatd that the annual
sinking fund contributions requir-
ed would be 1% on £2,835,361
namely £28,554 per annum and
this would h ve to be met from
public revenu *s.

Sir Douglas pointed out that, if
the payments are kept up and ac-
cumulated at °% compound inter-
est the whole loan would be ex-
tinguished in 47 years. Further-
more, after 22 years the sinking
Fund contribu ions if accumulated

at 3% compound will amount to’

£865,840, If under the terms of
the loan this sum would he ap-
Plied to the r_demption of a por-
tion of the loan the balance out-
standing would be £1,969,52:,
Since the sum;, claims Sir Doug-
las at this poii.t, on which the har-
bour authority would be required
lo pay interes: is £1,984,209 it is
apparent that at this stage there
would be a s cll surplus in the
hands of the Government. Sir
Douglas gave « theoretical exam-

ple to illustra.e his argument. Ink

the first year )ear payment would

have to be m de of £28,354 as a, Gov

sinking fund on £2,835,361 an
£85,061 as ir‘erest on the sam
amount. From this total he de-
ducts £59,526 receivable from th
harbour and © ows that cash to be
found by givernment will
£53,889,

The interest and Sinking Fund
Charges on ths cost of the land
amount to £ 34,046, so the out-
goings from tne Government at-
tributable to the Harbour are
£19,843.

At the 30th year Sir Douglas
assumes that the loan will be
redeemed and a new loan on sim-
ilar terms floated from any bal-
ance outstanding. The Sinking
Fund contributions will amount to
£1,348,935 so that a new loan of
£1,486,426 would have to be
raised unless the whole or part
of the amount had been redeemed
out of the sale of the surplus land.
The position then would be a
total of £59,457 to be paid by
government as sinking fund and
interest on £1,486,426. Against
this expenditure would be set
£59,526 interest receivable from
the Harbour, leaving a credit to
island revenue account of £69.

Sir Douglas’ report was signed
on 2Ist April 1949 and in Sep-
tember 1949 «terling was deval-
ued.

On 28th March 1950 the Bar-
bados Chamber of Commerce
wrote a letter to the Colonial
Secretary in which the statement
is made that a deep water wharf
for Barbados is desirable and
that the project should have
been undertaken a number of
years ago. The question that now
arises, commented the Chamber
is whether under present condi-
tions the proje:t is practical from
———— -O

and _ organising experience is
wholly inadequate for the proper
discharge of the duties of the
office. This is not to deny, how-
ever, that the possession of
knowledge of, and experience in
the “~~ is of inestimable advan-
ut

tage. too much _ impor-
tance should not be attached to
the legal qualification and_ it

should not be a condition of ap-
pointment as clerk to a local au-
thority.

What now are the clerk’s Du-
ties? The day to day activities of
a clerk may be summarised under
the following heads:

(1) Statutory Duties including
his position in legal proceed-
ings.

Secretarial Duties and com-
mittee work, including ser-
vice of notices etc.
Advisory fdnctions

The Clerk as Co-ordinator
or Chief executive officer.

nN

(3)
(4)

(5) The Clerk as spokestaan of
the council including his re-
lationships with local or-

I

I know that they would answer

r Black Out

Sitting On The Fence

O.K.?”
“Suits me.” |
“That's a@ “date, then. What
are you laughing at?”
Talking of films, 1 was think-|
ing “This is where 1 came in.’ ”
Fragrant Minute
“If we could talk with flowers
and trees, no doubt they would |
confide in us like children,
telling us their secret fears.”’—
From a women’s magazine,
ALWAYS talk to daffodils
and bluebells in the wood

me if only flowers could.
daffodils they don’t reply
When I call out “Hello”
They cnly shake their golden
heads as if to say “No, no.”
('d like to talk to all the trees
and ask them lots of things.
if pixies wake them up at night
and dance in fairy rings;
Sut all the trees seem bored with
me when I call out “Hello”
They sigh and “stretch their
mighty arms as if to say
“Heigh-ho.”
I’ve tried to learn the secret fears
of daisies in the grass,
If tiny hearts go pit-a-pat when
whirring mowers pass;
Without a word, when evening
comes, they shut their eyes
so tight
As if to say “Oh, go away. Good-
night, goodnight, goodnight.”
But once I dreamt the flowers
talked, and all the trees as
well,
said “Hello, dear daffodils”
and they said “Go to hell.’
“Good evening daisies, dear,” I
said, “Dear lilies by

But



pool.

thousand little voices cried

“Shut up, shut up, you fool.”

tell me darling trees,” I
asked, “what is your secret
dread?

“The saw, the knife, the wood-
man’s axe that struck a dear
friend dead?

“The forest fire, the cruel frost
that calls for winter log:?

“Oh whisper, trees, and tell me
all,” I think they answered

“Dogs.”
—L.E.S.

A
“Oh





a financial pot of view. ‘Luc
Vtamber alsu referred lo de\ai-
Yauoh ana qaoubled whelwer wc
ugures given in Wwe huichie iWc-
port anda ine BMgineers Repos
slul heia Bovd. iney diag uur
agree with Sir Dougias valuation
Or we surplus lana and consiu-
ered it loo high, ney suggesica
tat Government should consiue:
in Me event of a decision not wo
go ahead with the Harbow
Scheme, whether there is any
possibility of a cheaper scheme,
‘hey thought that the discovery
of oil in Barbados in commerciai
quantities might make a consid-
erable difference. And they ap-
broved of several useful SUgges-
ons in Sir Douglas Ritchie’s ¢v-
port relative to employment of |a-
4bour and management which coula
usefully be adopted whether we
Deep Water Scheme were under-
taken or not, especially regard-
ing the introduttion of the shift
System, traffic control on wharves
and mechanisation,

That letter was dated 2oth
March, 1950. Since it was writ-
ten, the Barbados Chamber of
“Commerce has twice requested
the fovernment for information
, wi regard to the ater
Schone t Deep Water
In a letter dated 19th Septem-
ber 1950, the Chamber drew to
; ernment’s attention the fact
sthat lack of any information on
ithe subject was causing some
dissatisfaction with the steam-
hip companies and the local
ommercial firms with interests
m the wharf.

‘she’ Chamber then su sted
‘that if for ‘imancial wane it
was not found possible to com-
mence the construction of the
full programme for the Deep
Water Harbour the Government
should investigate the possibility
of starting the harbour scheme
in a small way, and extending
the harbour in future years as
the finances of the Colony are
able to bear improvements.

That was in September 1950
and on Sunday March 16 1952
we still know nothing about
Government’s intentions, , Next
month we will celebrate the
third anniversary of the publica-
tion of SIR DOUGLAS RITCHIE's
report,

The last day of March will be
the fourth anniversary of the
publication of the Engineer’s re-
port. August 16, 1951 ended the
sixty-eighth year which has
passed since the late Sir John
Coode wrote his first proposal for
a deep water harbour. Time
passes; our difficulties increase:
and the uncertainty with regand
to the deep water harbour cre
ates further difficulties. The gay-
ernment will know before fe
— of a whether it can expect
oil royalties to hel ay for the
“ of the harbour.” oe 7

ut it is waiting unduly long
to take the public into ite ents
dence. The . Engineer’s Report
and Sir Douglas’ are clear enough.

What is the Government waiting
for?

a eee "

ganisations and the general
public.

(6) The Clerk and members of
the Council.

(7) The Clerk and his staff,

(8) Other appointments held
by the Clerk.

Of course, there is a deputy
Clerk and although the deputy
should be regarded as second in
command to the Clerk of the Coun-
cil, so much depends upon per-
sonalities and temperaments. that
it is difficult to propound hard and

fast rules to be followed in re- | %
gard to the exact degree of rc-| Ki

sponsibility which the clerk and
his deputy should respectively as-
sume for particular functions.
Nevertheless, the following gen-
eral observations may be of in-
terest, The Deputy Clerk a
younger man is the Clerk of the
future. He will be keen to win
his spars in the administrative
field. If an older man, he is like-
ly to have a wealth of local ad-
ministrative experience which if
used aright, cannot be too highly
prized by his chief,



C.G.G.





the}



SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952



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SUNDAY, MARCH 16,



1952

SUNDAY



THE LESSER MASTERS

Last Sunday we considered the
masters of monumental



a tur
represented in this island, hich
were the subject of Mr. Stuart
Perowne’s excellent article in
Country Life. He also mentioned
the work of some of the lesser
masters known and unknown.
Some of this work ic of a very

high st-ndard,
lesser masters.

In St. Michtel’s Catnedral two
monuments by unknown hands
merit attention. First, the boldly
carved monument to Robert
Hooper, Attorney General of this
island who died in 1700.. It is of
white marble, decorated with
bambini or cherubs, two of whom
hoid back the folds of curtains
revealing the arms of the, dead,
and the text of the monument.
Surrounding the work are swags
of fruit and flowers, which, as Mr.
Perowne suggests is highly rem-
iniscent of the work of Grinling
Gibbons (1648-1721), although
very unlikely to have been by his
hand. According to Mrs. Esdaile
(English Church Monument’s
1510-1840), Gibbons m°de draw-
ings of proposed monuments for
the College of Heralds, which still
possesses these and there are alco
letters by Gibbons on this subject

although these are

Hy

ao
is rare after medievel days, and
this is the only wooden monument
so far traced in this is'and, jt is
a cartouche painted in grisaille.
The drawing and painting are
somewhat crude, and it is prob-
ably of local menufacture. It is
very surprising that it has so well
withstood the ravages of wood
ants and other tropical insect
pests, although it has lately suf-
fered at the honds of careless
decorators and now has splashes of
wash adhering t~ its ‘*urface.

These should be removea. The
monur-ent’ commemorates Thomas
Duke, Treasurer of this island,
who died in 1750. ~

It is not out of place here to
call atterttion to the only other
known example of © decorated
woodwork of interest—namely,
the ceiling of the former Jewish
Synagogue,
offices of the Electors’ Association.
This ceiling of geometric patterns
is painted in bright colours and is
80 years later than the Duke
Memorial.

Another monument of charm, by
an unknown hand is that to the

which now houses the.

NEVILLE CONNELL

Adam's masterpieces: Indeed, if
for a moment one forgets the
earved words and concentrates on
the surrounding decorations, be-
fore one’s eves a marble fireplace
in the style of Robert Adams ap-
pears. he monument is not by
the master’s hand, but by a fol-
lower of the. delightful style of
aecoration and architecture Adam
popularised, ana which spread far
beyond the shores of Britain.

The crassical revival of Italy,
caused by the discovery of Pom-
peii and Herculaneum and the
work of Canova in Rome, had
reached London largely as the
result of those who made the
‘Grand Tour” <¢nd by Canova's
English pupils. It was not sur-
prising that this classical influ-
ence soOn spread to centres of
culture and relaxation like Bath
and Bristol. A close connection
existed during the 18th and 19th
centuries between the West Indic
and Bristol. Bristo] sugar broker
were willing tc undertake com-
missions for West Indi-n planters ;
with whom they did business
Professor Pares in A West Indian
Fortune. cited many examples
connected with ¢he Pinney family



deceased his mot 2
thigh an . balanced

tered are emblems of the

ing of Time, Resurrection
Eternity. They top of the

ment is of arched black marble
gainst which are silhouette) tw«
female figures—one with a cross:
being Faith, and the other with
scroll being Fortitude, The semi
recumbent figure of a man, in-
tended to denote the grief-
stricken Sir John Gay Alleyne,
leans against the seated figu e ol



ana



is Scat

pass
anc

ron

Fortitude, whilst Faith ministe:
to him.
In St. Peter’s Church there

a less elaborate monument by
Lancashire commemorating
Michael Hubbard, who died in
1816, and his two infant sons,
“two lovely in.ants who were

early removed from this World of
Trouble



lo a blessed siaie of

eternal happiness. On tae pedi-
ment there is a tomb surmecunted
by an urn with swags oi d apery
The s.cpe ot t is a‘ticl ikes
it impossible to deal full ith
the work of the lesse o 1en-
tal sculptors represented our
churel. li is to be hoped that
serious efforts be made by

will
© to preserve these

posterity, instead



thove responsi tt

monuments for



ADVOCATE



ST. JAMES

PAGE NINE





INVESTMENTS

If

you are the holder of—

Commonwealth of Australia
Debentures due 1952-55

you should consult us

without delay regarding the

exchange of these securities

A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) LTD.

Barbados Correspondents For







xtan 5 sarter at St. Georse's “0 owned estate- in St. Kitts cf allewing furtser damage 1
" m Paria chaeue cee a de and were also Bristol sugar brok- cccur by .neglect and careless I, k T ITIES CORP. Lip.
Of great interest, but lacking Rector for nearly fifty years and rns. as a result, clossicn! reatment by sextons deco: ators
th tistic it of the Hooper died in 1796. It is a very fine pponuments were soon affixed to nd builders, whose lack of know-
ee ene : : y the walls of churches 'n Rerbedes. ledge in the past has been re-
monurg2nt, is a wooden monument monument cf whita marble sur- anie'Por tt hs f limbs
on the West wall of the nave mounted by an-urn and long pan- — Monument b s ulp‘ors of oe vil ve : cng ya Ci aative
(North corner), which can bert be els in the style of Robert Adam [risto) and Bath are found al- dataite. oe ae che. nnaninenite
seen by climbing halfway up the (1728-1792). For, the mo.if is "107 % freoucntly a> those by Aaa have 5 ae pieces which
stairs leading to the gallery, Ac- similer io that which decorate’ © "cc" u'ptors W. Paty, H., aie cementing this should be a peedipeetent tere eee
cording to Mrs, Esdaile, wood as part of the entablature of the Leng ade, Wood and Tyley of Bris- nediaa forthwith ’
a material for church monuments Gallery at Syon Houre, on~ of ' *re names often seen here on ’ 4
nenuments, “W. Paty. Bristol Ft.” In an island which lacks a

® signature worthy of attention
The Jordan monument by Paty in
St. James’s Church has a charm
of simplicity, where draped swags

GOOD
HEALTH

Gallery of Sculpture or plaster
casts, Art Teachers and Students
might well avail themselves oi

sT. JAMES

CHURCH







the excellent examples of sculp-
a an urn. The Cathedral ture based on classical origins.
nouses Paty’s best work here, The Most parish churches are within
monument commemorates Thomas gasy reach of schools where art Bees your
ora A Jane his wife, who is taught, and it is unlikely that —paees
she deal = ae respectively; any Rector would object to the THE SIR JOHN GAY ALL EYNE MEMORIAL t t
eee Teer aiieas 7 monumental sculpture under his ‘ Sculptor: Lancashire FR, grea es
depicts an, allegorical figure— care serving such a useful purpose - 2
atience, lean: On a marble bl
a ee aan ‘ x 6699953555860 3888

urn, Paty’s work is never over- ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL POS SO 889996 FOOD OOF e€Ssing
oo A the apparent sim-
plicity of work denotes his : - y _ Good health is the greatest asset a man or woman
artistic skill, ps er oe 66 I RENCI can have . in fact, it is the only REAL asset. It

: “4 ; 7 depends on good living habits. It is doubly assured
e An elaborate monument of 7 7 4 99 by a REGULAR visit to a physician. We stand ready
great beauty by an unknown fat all times to fill all prescriptions
hand in St. James’s Church com-

written by your

: : own doctor.
memorates the Rev. Francis Fit- AT



SOSSSSSP SG POGO FSP SS AF
soeeeeeeeeeoeseees: *,




























chatt, who died in December . Be sure to send us your next prgcription and be
1802. Above the tablet, on a Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. assure of pure drugs compounded with accuracy,
black marble background, are
two classical female figures bal- MAKER CARON... Sd
éncing a medallion with a pro- BELLODGIA n
file portrait of Rev, Fitchatt, Only FLFEFURS de ROCAILLE & .
part of the garland above his CHRISTMAS NIGHT % KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
ae now remains. At the Res ¥ SWEET PEA %
0} ne monument, on a_ white ~ > . .
mable cloud, a kneeling cherub x ENTERS ma > —— ne =
points upwards as if to denote TWEED x
the fulfilment of the text en- SHANGHAI HA Psat primero
graved below, “The Spirit shall % areas g 5
return to God who gave it.” The - ot > WOE ?
lraperies of the figures are eg- 8 MESSENGERS % broad St.
pecially fine; that of the left- ~ MILOT. . Kiara lst Ber
fora cent be ween (ough See S okere de CHINE
( ; e see! , > * y ,
marble folds particularly merits % PATOU ... INTRODIL CING
attention, Wa PREME x
MOMENT SUPREME s as
Another beautiful monument : AMOUR AMOUR % --qQpiki Aq 1M
3 n St, James’s Church is by W. $ NORMANDIF o> £
wancashire of Bath. This was 1 LANVIN... xz iat 5 pats
were hile cseeted by Sir John Gay Alleyne, Lo datas 3 THE IMPROVED SYNTHETIC
thtekes to the memory of his two wives x MY ‘SIN F %
and his son John-Gay-Newton ‘, . , : Pars "4
Alleyne, who “in thirteen Sum- 1X A] England Best % ‘ HAMOIS LEAT HER
mers was too ripe for Immortality es es y
for longer Continuance upon |x x ra % Lad f H
Earth!" He died at Eton, it 4 a % 7 e P g Pik ~“CGRIAC’
corded elsewhere from the effects 5 5 1. vennetaee y
of over-bathing.” In the lower |X YARDLEY'S LAV ENDER x Does not become slimy
panel of the monument there is a & WATER % Doe: i stir” el hail
4 distant view of Eton in the back- * oe. x Ss not become stiff when y
ground and in the foreground is a % Buy now in West Indian ¥ Is soft and pliable in use
seated nets apie enaete s Dollars and Save. % Has no thin patches
young children. - > niikiecsbatl 5 ; es
terly and drying his weeping eyes, 3 : ; ( x ‘ Possesses a long life of useful service
Tie a § Bruce Weatherhead Lid. S11 seed f ith
IAL TO REVD, FRANCIS FITCHATT THOWISE -— 5 ‘. % 7a or use wt -—
Sash Edliow of St. John’s College, Cambridge. other appears to be offering her a THE HOOPER MEMORIAL.-Sculptor: Unknown. VLAD SEELLLPOSESLSGSE-

lyre—perhaps the son who pre-



















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PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952
ES NT, oT cae

if LIVES OF e @
HARRY LIME

THIS is about the biggest
Success I ever had, The business





said, “I will give you the paint-
ing in exchange for 5,000,000



deal which I conducted with francs.” ;
skill and artistry worked out “We—we haven't finished our
superbly according to plan — brandy—,” Incz began, but I in-

unfortunately ! terrupted: “If yout haven't got
the money, why don’t you say so?
It’s perfectly all right.”

The women looked at each
other. Then Inez said slowly:
“All right.”

She passed a wad of notes
across the table. “Here's the
money. You can count it.”

There was a slight commotion
near the door. And then a
Frenchman, a well-dressed elder-
ly fellow, hurried to our table

Two lovely and very rich Bra-
zilian women, Inez and Aurora,
were in Paris on a buying spree.
We became inseparable friends in
short order.

I told them I was a dealer in
masterpieces of famous painters
They were most eager to see my
collection. Consequently I began
to browse round antique shops,
looking for something to sell












Life can be fine



































to them. And in one shop I came and bowed to Inez. . Life can be fine after forty ifyoucan keep your =
across a picture of a nude bather. watt os are very relieved, energy, high spirits anda sound digestion. Don't =} Zz a
w happy. ’ . fy hink y ’
In a poor light from a distance Inez, smiling brightly, said: let the years get you down! Ifyou think you CHILDREN LIKE ITI No pills to

2. THROUGH THE SKIN,
VapoRub’s strong medica-
tion works all night long,

it could be taken for a Renoir. I
looked it over carefully to see if
it had a signature on it. Luckily, ORSON WELLES—the man whe












1, MEDICINAL VAPOURS
from Vicks VapoRub are in-
haled with every breath.

are beginning to feel your age, start taking
Phyllosan tablets to-da If you take Phyllosan

“Oh, Monsieur Bordet, this is

swallow, no stomach upset. To
Harry Lime. Monsieur Bordet is

relieve colds and flu quickly and



































; eo See a. Bot ‘ y fely, rub this good, strong These vapours clear stuffy “drawing out” tightness and
: J an expert on Renoir’s painting. tablets regularly, you will soon begin to fin ss > * ray
10,000 francs tor it oak > the film Phe Third Man. i ™ He is from the Louvre.” that your nerves are steadier, YOurappetite Seem tevech, aad oe on yn ong eae deatek os Ing, often, the worst of the
2,000 francs to put it in a heavy you right now. Give me the “Qh....the Louvre!” I didn’t and digestion are improving,and you time. Then... same time . . . cold is over! =
“4 ee Same. oe neue a a. - recognise my own voice. “If energy and capacity yment FOR ALL
took a suite at the elegant coughed delicately. “If you ll ex te—” if dily increasing. — «sé
GoreneV “Weta and Kune the dont mind, | would sather have yous yet ue I oe me of life steadily increasing. sie THE COLDS OF NOW TWO SIZES!
picture on the wall with a tiny cash... I have some very urgent pjease sit down!” Bordet’s tone THE FAMILY! Now everybody can afford to use Vicks
t-light over it. Underneath I bills to pay. I can wait until yo. sharp and suspicious. “I’ll ALL VapoRub! Get the regular blue jar, or
ad a small brass plaque which this evening, however. You can r s

the handy new tin at a new low price!















. ”
read simply: “Renoir.” get the cheque cashed at your just oe = oe

Then I invited Inez and Aurora bank and we can meet for din- frcan painting pape:
to have cocktails with me in my ner. We'll have a real celebra- p




The fast and powerful
double action of Vicks



vasn’ y tion.” sid : we) foe VepoRub is just as ef- iC KS
Suite, It wasn't long before they tion. I looked round to make a quick for ti « 4e5 tifae ov ex-fortices ep

Were in ecstasies over my “find.” “I will bring the painting with ‘ 7 rr Ss fective for grown-ups

“Pye looked at this picture a me,” I promised. “We shall meet dash for it, but M. Bordet had ; ° as it is for children. VapoRus







thousand times during the past at my favourite restaurant—the breuaes . with him
few years,” I told them. “I just Larue, in the Madelair.e.” was Ts - ae
cannot part with it. Look at the nothing could

form of the Bather, so chaste, so I was pleased with the way and wait, He unwrapped the ; 4 ’ ace. ™ a

full of feeling. See how the mas- things were going. My only re- painting carefully and #slowly.
te pobingetes detail “Arto divine gret ‘would be the necessity of Then he looked it over, his brow TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FO OTWEAR

form. I don’t want to sell it, It's a forced departure from Paris wrinkled, At last he asked
” ‘
“ OR

true I need the money, but—well, and from Aurora, of whom I was incredulously: “How much did



ou. understand—it is the one beginning to grow fond. She was you pay this man for this,

autiful thirrg in my life.” my ype, pe ead pest by mademoiselle?”

encumbere rains but wit

Inez said in her queer broken jots of spirit and exuberance Inez said: “Five million francs.”
English: “But you are your mind put business is business. I had “Amazing” he muttered, “I
chraging. That is not nice. Yor one real problem—to get rid of can’t believe it!”
said you would sell it. You must Bazin. But he stuck close to me, “What's wrong with it?” Inez
not go back on your word.” Like a tree to the earth. Finally, @sked nervously.

I pretended to be troubled. | told him I was going to my Bordet passed a hand across
“Let me think about it,” I beg- ,uite and asked him to meet ma his

, eyes.
“Let’s have lunch tomorrow there at five o’clock. “It’s genuine. It’s a real Renoir,
e
ed



READY TO ASSIST YOU
TO OWN YOUR OWN
HOME

ill decide then.” I frown- It’s worth 20,000,000 francs!”
“I would never sell it under

4,000,000 franes, of course.” BAZIN GOES twenty?” wition,. .“trancst™
That was me.

A VISITOR ; and we Unnoticing, Bordet went on
: ‘ : Short 8 el excitedly: “The Louvre will give
Becomes ‘partner 1 HAD to work fast once I’d you fifteen million—,.” But in my
vot rid of Bazin. I hurried to misery, I missed the rest T don't
THEY left-a few minutes later. my hotel and began to pack my remember any more until I felt
It was working out fine, They clothes. Then I telephoned to Aurora’s hand in mine, and heard
were ob the hook and all I had my two Brazilian customers, told her whispering: “I knew it was
to do was carefully reel them in. them I’d just discovered that real all the time, Harry. It is not
Then came a knock on the door. Larue was closed for soaeseraticn me who not trust you.”
and told them to meet me at the .
The grim, morose character Casa Bellini, 43, Rug Victoire. ;
who walked in was Known as - wad‘ AN HONEST MAN

I packed quietly. I wrapped
Paul Bazin. He was the last man the painting and made ready to

on earth I wanted to see—even jcave ‘The sooner 1 left my suite ——and generous
without the Mauser he was peint- the better. I had a feeling that

ing straight at my belt buckle. pazin would come early. And _ Inez said: “I’m sorry, Harry, I
He said, with a twisted grin: “So | was right. As I picked up the just had to make sure....How
you still remember me. I thought painting the door opened and much do I owe you, M

=~ would have forgotten me by Paul Bazin stepped into the room. Bordet?”

now.

“JI never forget old friends He. wouldn't let himself become oman ae ponent again,

We, peed, to be pactnt rs esiansed,. Oh guard. He sat in the ae a peal Renoir, it was a Bleseure.
art Ss, on t z hate g fe :
“While they hustled me into gaol and ees sore qo ae a Bon soir, Mesdemoiselles, Bon soir,
you hustled off to the Riviera with jt Bazin had a gun. And when Monsieur Lime.
all the money.” , When he had gone Aurora took
> My he discovered my defection he hand “dn -

1 shrugged. “An accident of would become peeved and Kill my hers again, ‘You
fate. I was sorry you Were me He sat there for a long believe me, Harry?” she asked.
caught. But there was nothing I time, and then he even became ,, I had recovered by nerve.
could do.” . bored with just sitting. He tilted ,“Yes,” I reassured her. “And wae

Still smiling, he said gently: }j; chair against the wall, rock- fet’s have another bottle
“You're going to have an acci- ing himself to and fro with the champagne, The best in the house,
dent, too, Harry. pressure of his toes against the We will drink to Fate—more

floor. A sudden kick on the back beautiful than you, Aurvra, and

Something had to be done fast. legs of the chair when he was more untrustworthy than L”

I seid: “If you put the gun down ited would certainly give me an

I'll tell you about a little deal oat tise I thought . She looked at me, puzzled, “I
that's coming off toemorrow. 2¢vantage, . io not Know how you mean.”
Your share will be 2,000,000 as he fell backwards I hurled I kissed her finger tips, “I’ll
francs. myself at him, pinioning his arms. explain to you later. When we

a” million?” He was weak- ye managed to get ithe gun out ae alone?
ening. of his et ut To) e

“Did you see those two women chair ort. arm and he let go 2 eae eee out = ae ae
coming out of my suite? They c+ the gun. I seized it and placed eit dist oo : . e “
think this is a Renoir hanging on it against the back of his head N t ae me ree ays.
my wall. They're going to give wittconsiderable force. ‘The fight N°t_ only honest, but generous.
me 4,000 000 frances for it.” was over in less than a minute. Aurora was very sweet to me dur-

“And you are going to give me " He jay there quietly. He would ing the rest of her stay in Paris.
half—out of sheer generosity?” be out for an hour at least. It was a very sad farewell, and

“Not out of generosity. You I was at the Casa Bellini dead when she departed for Brazil I
can help me, To-morrow at lunch 4) time, but the girls were late. unwittingly took a string of

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we're going to clinch the deal. I peeenite from her neck. me
want #du to be a friend of mine : tional re- Wept bitterly for me, and
An art dealer.” on ‘end then ‘Aurora said: “I promised to wait for her return.
i; am much hungry. Will you make
THE DEAL FIXED the selection for us? We do not wanes ae oe, —-
> snted know the French words.” ae That ‘Fate! ;
Extra million I bowed. “I'd be delighted. Bu

perhaps we had better settle our :

HE prodded. “All right. But business mith, Bupinaes before eee rade ee ane
Paes coe for 3,000,000 out of nesgre, you r time it’s the ona the —
the 4,006,000.” ; goose that turned out to a
We mer at lunch, as scheduled, '
and Bazin was accepted witha, CHECK-UP clay pigeon.
guestion by the ladies. But :
was still playing hard to get, and Shocks all round

when Aurora said they had de-

WILL CONVINCE
EVERY HOUSE OWNER OF



BEARAAE AQ







Ato giv me my 4,000,000 THERE was a strange note in cky Discovery far
ws I tended to mull it Inez’s voice as she said: “There's iuexy y So THE ECONOMICAL USE OF eee
over unen uusiastically. no hurry. We have all night.” Hard of Heariiig
“Let's give it a few days,” I That dinner — even with ;
suggested. “You see, after you Aurora’s charming company—was Thousands of men ond vo

hear well and were
left me I had an offer from the the longest meal I have ever WNO,cOuM Mt Jats of ear catarih

Fontaine galleries of 5,000,000. I eaten. There was _ definitely are now making the lucky discov: |
am very embarrassed by it. I something wrong. ‘They were ery of SPANTEX, Mant pan fo. |
don’t like this kind of business.” obviously stalling. But stalling they cat SPANTHX from your
Inez said sharply: “We will for what? druggist today. See how fast |t
buy the Renoir for 5,000,000 “Now, if you will forgive me stimulates keener hearing } 4
sranes, I will write a cheque for for. bringing this up again,” I |

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\ SNOWCEM is hygienic since its valuable surface Terra-Cotts.
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fet | Mae. : LENG a % harbouring of germs, 73 On Sale at all Lumber
ties its ; mig Se ee : Ke avo as and Hardware Stores.
THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. 's

“ws

VICTORIA STREET eve GLB EEGLDLDG GEG OGDD DD DGD GDD GOLD LG. RLERELEDDG GG






*

SUNDAY, MARCH 16,

CHURCH
SERVICES

ANGLICAN

ST. PAUL'S

7.30 a.m. Holy Communion; 9.15 a
Litany, Solemn Mass and Sermon; 3 p.1
Sunday School and Children’s Service;
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon,







Preacher

The Venerable Archdeacon

Tuesday 7.50 p.m. Mission Service at
Britton’s Hill

Wednesday 7.30 p.m. Mission Service
in Church

Thursday 7.30 p.m Open Air
Friday 5 p.m. Stations of the Cross in
Church
ST. LEONARD'S
SUNDAY, MARCH 16th
8 a.m. Choral Eucharist, 9 a.m. Choral

Eucharist, 11 a.m. Matins, 3 p.m. Sun-
day School, 7 p.m. Evensong and Ser-
mon
ST. MARY'S CHURCH
Lent 2

77S am Matins and Litany; 8.00 a.m
Low Mass; 9.00 am Solemn Mass and
Sermon; 330 pm _ Sunday School;
400 pan. Children’s Vespers; 415 p m
Baptisms; 700 pm Solemn Evensong
and Sermon, preacher: Father Layne

WEDNESDAY,
7.30 p.m. Solemn Evensong and fer-
mon, preacher: Father Frederick
FRIDAY, 21ST MARCH
11.30 am. Breakfastime Service
ductor: Canon A. H, Barlee
730 pm Stations of the Cross.

SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Ho'iness Meeting. 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Major M. Smith
WELLINGTON STREET
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major T. Gibbs
SPEIGHTSTOWN
ll a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Sr. Captain W. Bishop
OISTIN
1}-a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher; Lieutenant K. Gibbons

igth MARCH

Con

CARLTON
ll a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p,m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Captain E. Bourne

CHECKER HALL

11 a.m. Holiness Meet.ng, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting: 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Lieutenant R. Reid

DIAMOND CORNER

11 a.m. Ho iness Meetir 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meet.ng; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Captain L. Moore

METHODIST

BETHEL 11 a.m. Rev M. A. E

Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Bascombe
DALKEITH ll a.m. Mr. G. Marville,
7 p.m. Mr. G. Bascombe
BELMONT 11 a.m. G. Harper, 7

p.m. Rev. M. A. E. Thomas

SOUTH DISTRICT 9 a.m Rev

M. A. E, Thomas—Tickets. 7 p.m
Miss Peskett

PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m. Mr. D. F
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr. C. Best

VAUXHALL 11 a.m.-Mr. P
7 p.m. Miss. E. Bryan
JAMES, STREET; 11 a.m. Rev. F

Bruce,

Lawrence; 7 p.m Rev. J. S. Boulton.
PAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Rev. J. S
Boulton, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harper.

WHITEHALL: 9.30 a.m. Mr. F. Moore
7 p.m. Mr Mayers

GILL MEMORIAL 11 a.m. Mr. P
Deane, 7 p.m. Rev. R, McCullough

HOLETOWN 8.30 am. Rev F
Lawrence, S 7 p.m. Mr D. Scott

BANK HALL: 9.30 am. Mr J. A
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr Grant

SPEIGHTSTOWN 11 a.m. Mr Dd

Scott, 7 p.m. Rev. F. Lawrence

SELAH: 9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Sinkler,
7 p.m. P.M

BETHESDA 9.30 a.m. Mr. D. Seott,
7 p.m mM

NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH

OF GOD

RIVER ROAD: 10 a.m. Sunday School,
11 a.m. Divine Service, 7.15 p.m, Divine
Service, Rev. L. R. Summers, Minister

in Charge

ECKSTEIN: 10 a.m. Sunday School,
1l a.m. Divine Service, 7.15 p.m. Divine
Service, Rev. R. H. Walkes, Minister
in Charge

BANK HALL: 10 a.m. Sunday School,
1l a.m Divine Service, 7.15 p.m
Divine Service, Rev. M. Prettijohn,

Minister in Charge
COX ROAD: 3 p.m

giving Service, 7.15 p.m

BE. W. Weekes, Minister

Harvest Thanks-
Service, Rev.
n Charge

FITTS VILLAGE: 10 a.m. Sunday
School, 11 a.m. Service, 7.15 p.m. Ser-
vice, Rev. C. A. Nurse, Minister in
Charge

ROCK HALL, (St. Andrew): 3 pm
Harvest Thanksgiving Service, 7.30 p.m
Divine Service, Pastor in Charge

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

First Church of Christ, Scientist.
Bridgetown - Upper Bay Street
SUNDAYS 11 a.m. and 7 p.m
WEDNESDAYS 8 p.m A Service which

includes Testimonies of Chris-

tian Science Healing

Sunday, March 16, 1932

Subject of Lesson-Sermon: SUBSTANCE
Golden Text Il Timothy 2: 19 The
foundation of God standeth sure, havy-
ing this seal, the Lord knoweth them
that are His
The following Citations are included in
the Lesson-Sermon; The Bible: O Lord
how great are Thy works! and Thy
thoughts are very deep.—Psalm 92: 5
Science and Health with Key to the
Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy.
God's thoughts are perfect and eternal,
are substance and Life. Page 286

3 oy nattaee,
if rein

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WREATH FOR KING GEORGE VI.



THE WREATH sent by Barbados which was laid at the funeral of the late His Majesty King

George VI.
000,000; annual saving U.S. dol-

Canada: “Wonder, Admiration ars, $150,000,000; pnw) in nee
Of Other Nations” tune Cer

GLOWING TRIBUTE OF NEW YORK PAPER __ ingots and castings up from 809--|

ingots and castings up from 869,- |
IN a special section devoted to “The Trend of Cana-

discoveries; Investment of $750,-



413 tons in 1926 to 3,580,000 in

~ ” OF 1951, with plans underway for a
dian Economy”, The New York Herald Tribune SAYS : 32¢ or 1.000-000-ton cxniiion, |
“This is Canada — a land of promise whose defence pro- Chemical Industry, $250,000,-

gramme is being meshed with her natural resources and 900: Two-year expansion plans;

industrial strength to give her a vital cole in the councils 0UtPUt in 1951 up from $636,000,-
7 ; 000 (1950) to $750,000,000,

of the Western World. Year after year Canada opens her

Capital Inflow, $750,000,000:
box of jewels and exhibits new resources for exploitation Fifty branches of U.S. firms es-
and development. Yesterday it was oil in Alberta and iron tablished in 1951, 25 British and
ore in Labrador. To-day it is uranium in Sas 15 European. s
nickel in Manitoba, copper in the G , 1 a ee SaEGre - Electsin = igpensien +

a é PI 1 1€ “aspe, Oll aNd Bas IN Three developments under con-
the prairie provinces. sideration that would exceed
While these big discoveries are 000 cellulose plant now producing 2,000,000 h.p. each, larger ‘han

made other nations watch them near Prince Rupert; $40,000,000 any present generating station in
concern the depletion of their re- newsprint plant of Elk Falls Co. the world “Kitimat” in B.C.;
maining stocks of strategic raw under construction; new $21,000,- the St, Lawrence international
materials. This promise is making 000 pulp plant; $11,000,000 ex- development, and Beauharnois

and admira-
- One of

Canada the wonder
tion of other nations . .

pansion Powell River
$10,000,000 railway

Company;

(a thirg plant)
extension to

the notable post war developments Prince George to open up rich
in international affairs has beer lumber and cattle market B.C.
Canada’s emergence from a minor Electric Co.’s $118,000,000 5-year Sto Gettin U
role to new standing as a leading power development; Alaska Pine |

power.” And as Canada’s future

in $12,000,000 pulp improvement;
unfolds, the conclusion is drawn $20,000,000 to double

Feel 20 Year

pulp plant

Nights '*








that “it is one of the most chal- of MacMillan group.

lenging outlooks ever faced by $50,000,000 Nickel Copper Pro- Young er

any nation; one full of great ject; Sherritt Gordon’s develop- | Y ene up nights, ounge ! |
promise.” Some of the outstand- ment at Lynn Lake aided by new | ull ne he ut Ras tof pea |
ing . features of the Canadian C.N.R. line. This project involves | nd leg pains, nervousness, we |
economy that are given emphasis $12,000,000 refinery at Fort Sas- | 88 and loss of manly vigou |
ire:— atabtanss Lused by asdisease of the Prost |
are; satchewan and (a wW |



wt important sex g
overcome the

Billion-Dollar Boom in Alberta: ven). Te



1,700,000,000 | on 3



“One of the world’s big oil-pro- Oil Reserves, 4 hours and quickly 1
ducing areas.” Work begun on Bbls.: In sharp contrast to | Ao alban re the

_ ceteltadian 3 | scovery called
$82,000,000 pipeline from Edmon- Feserves of 45,000,000 bbls. in | atter how long you n #
ton to Pacific Coast Edmonton, 1946; 160,000,000 acres of prairie | opena Is guaranteed tov
almost overnight, becoming 14 d under lease or reservation | i. remvigorat os

» ve . 7 arte | na and ‘

prominent as chemical center —; by “oil hunters” as against 20,- ‘
$54,000,000 project of Celanese| 990,000 in 1947, Some of the a
Corporation of America; $13,000,-| benefits already

accrued from oil
000 plant of C.I.L., using 10,000,- ar

000 cubit ft. of Alberta natural

gas; Calgary Power’s $50,000,000
expansion,
Billion-Dollar Boom in BC.:

$550,000,000 project in ee
wilderness of Aluminum Co.

Canada; $65,000,000 expansions of t|
Consolidated

Smelters; $35,000. |

Ro on









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FREE THEATRE
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Every purchaser of $10.00,

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month of March at any of

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secre emseenteeeemnanaaaanaes
FOR LADIES

PLAIN CREPE (all shades) > L260
SATIN (reduced to 84

CREPE SATIN in lovely shades 1.50
FLEUR DE CHENE ($1.61 cut to 1.00
FLOWERED SPUNS, real low at 36
BLACK GEORGETTE limited quantity 96
BEDFORD CORD blue only .. 66

FLOWERED PRINTS reduced from 82c. ‘to 60

Other PRINTS at ........ ‘ . 12 & 82
DOMESTIC (special sale price) ; A2
LINENE for school uniforms .. Fe ol ats 85
RAYON HOSE all popular shades ; 65
NYLON HOSE only 0.0... occ... 1.57
NYLON HOSE 60 guage 2.09
VESTS 2 for 1.00

We also have large stoc ks. of ‘RAYON PANTIES,
WONPFEP-8RA BRASSIERES, PETTICOATS,
HALF-VPETTICOATS, and NIGHT GOWNS all
priced so you can buy.

SHOES

SUEDE, in black & red were $6.83 now $ 4.00
WHITE MEDIUM HEEL $6.41 now ....... 1.50
BLACK LEATHER MEDIUM HEEL

$6.94 now ....... 3.00
BEDROOM SLIPPERS $3.00 now 1.00
WORKING SANDALS $4.20 now 2.59
RUBBER SANDALS reduced to 36

accessories for Ladies



We have all the necessary



Wear. LACE EDGINGS, SEQUINS, BUTTONS.
COSTUME JEWELLERY, PLASTIC POCKET

_BOOKS, FLOWERS and FEATHERS.

| LASHLEYS

SWAN STREET

OLLI LOL LLL LLCO ELL CLEP CLL LLL

20




















HERE
HARGAIN

Here you have in one bottle
a complete First Aid Kit.

2. Quick Relief

3. A Dressing for Cuts and

HEALING OIL

STOKES & —o LTD.—AGENTS ——————
PPR OG £600 00O0% PPSEPEO PO OCPEOE

PAGI





the Beounll” dh. College

YOUR CAREER and

my personal guarantee



You are probably more oe ** Let me be
clever than you know. your Father”



is
| can prove this... “| 1 offer you the indwwidual







help that a good father

by guarantee that I will would offer. I @
every one of m your career at heart. I will teach you,
with tuition until he you will be forever grateful. NC}B.

> examination for





nrolled.” You WHICH FOR You?
soa ich Th ° Accountancy Exams. Overseas Schoo!
te ee . viation Certificate
that they are (Eng. & Wire.) Road Making
always more ver thar y Book-keeping Sanitation
1 e I car All Commercial Salesmanshi;
ove this WITH YOU! Subjects Secretarial Exams.

. ant to succeed there is Commercial Art Shorthand (Pitman’s)
in ei ‘ ; The Draughtsmanship Short Story Writing
t ou he Electrical Engineering Surveying

Col stem of General Certificate of Teleconmmunications
sition Ww t you Education imam. Transport
your xan Ye Journalism Public ore
ao how r" *y ag] pa Mechanteal Eng, Soaes Tochalealâ„¢
er : Motor Engineering Subjects
will realise your. capa Radio Service Eng. Workshop Practice

s and your ambitions

irst, without any ee

ry If your subject is not om this list, write it on
ton, send me the coupon F * coupon. jon ae Bennett College
will give you, free, my als ‘ courses for almost every career.
advice r-- --oo
— Te the Governor, Dept. 188, ‘The
” Tht » Dep Bennett
eae I Colicwe Sheffield, England. 1’ would like to

I have \at no cost) your prospectus and particulars 1



Me eee RNO
nt ERNOR =

BENNETT| ~:~
COLLEGE|""- —

snssiaaee ait Ut ail 6 cing Macin
Your Opportunity for | Please write in Bloch laters
Personal Success] 16 3 52



iS A REAL

-A “Massage for Sprains,
Strains, ete.

for Sore

Throats, Colds, ete.

Pal had

Ry
\ ac at
INTERN bala

Bruises, that’s ...

MAGI

he Cc
Te



ror CETL EMEN











GREY FLANNEL 54” wide .... 2.84
NAVY BLUE SERGE was aie 47 now 5.00
MILITARY SERGE ............ ; 3.12
BLAZER CLOTH was $6.17 now . 5.00
TROPICALS from $3.71 to 5.18
STRIPED SUITINGS . 5.74
WHITE LINEN SUITING |...0.00000000. 1.44
CREAM FLANNEL a 5.60
KHAKI first quality only ne 1.32
PANAMA CLOTH reduced to 1.00
RENOWN, ELITE & ARROW SHIRTS
SMO BT EW asics ciseszisnsercsdrivresssasvscaccscones 7.25
JERSEY SILK SPORT SHIRTS . 2.00
PREMIER DRESS SHIRTS io 4.00
SPORT SHIRTS ................0000+ $3. 00, $4. 00 & 5.00
KHAKI WORK SHIRTS MG LAS: vossseeeisateiie 4.50
ATHLETIC VEST .. Be sisnlatale 65e. & .98
OTIS ATHLETIC VEST Sale Price ............ 1.15
UNDER PANTS (BVD type) coco. 99



FELT HATS

We have a real bargain which cannot be repeated,

should be sold for $3.98—SALE PRICE $2.60

Another lot should be sold for ... 4.56
but SALE PRICE will be 2000000000000... 2.80
WHITE FELT HATS. .0.......ccccsscscssssccccceseseess 4.00
SHOES
FORUM SHOES Black & Brown 10.32
JOHN WHITE Two Tone ......0....0000000.0...... 9.27
JOHN WHITE Two Tone ........ ; 6.00
CLASSIC SHOES from $11.43 to ... 13.13
FOOTBALL BOOTS was $6.73 now ........... 5.00
MEN’S HALF HOSE for work .................... 452
MEN’S HALF HOSE evening wear ............ 05



HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS-
SINGLE BLANKETS

BATH TOWELS .. es 24, oe 47 & 2.06





PILLOWS reduced to. ee 3.25
TABLE CLOTHS were $2. 37 now. 2.00
HATS
CRINOLINE FLOPS at ............ $2.32, $248, $ 3.56
LATEST STYLE STRAW HATS $4.90, $ 5.29

FELT HATS in small shapes $3.50, $3.82, $ 4.20
PANAMA HATS for school $1.36, $ 1.82
CHILDREN’S STRAW HATS in white,

pink, blue & cream at $3.22, $ 3.50
Bargain lot of HATS clearing at 48c; 72c; & 84c.

We can also offer LEATHER BELTS, PLASTIC
BELTS, BRACES, WING COLLARS, BOW TIES,
LONG TIES, ARM BANDS and other accessories
for Men’s Wear.

“LIMITED





ELEVEN



om



aes $ 3.15
FACE TOWELS good size & quality ...... ; 70



4

GEESE GOOG SP 9S ODD POO SO 99 GOODE 6665600"

OOS

SOCCS SOOO OPO D POPES ESOS) SFFEES PSS SS

POE BOSCO SSS

6.$.$55$O0OSSSS5O555F0SSSSSOFS599995SS4%
PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952
Sm

rawlt oom Y/Y ASTHMA Mucus

Dissolved in 1 Da












‘BUT YOU COULDN'T
DISGUISE YOUR GLAMOROUS





By Eugene Sheffer 61—Fixed gaze. 46—In the revised version this is 53—Prophet. <3 SHINE fene e Ooo elas t te no longer weigh ‘ putter D aamenines cho
' - 2.Game a . ieee : , . - " by yaician it ig no longer | weight, noe . ot eae
HORIZONTAL a Beth ot anes ie aaa Called a cricket (Lev, 11:22) 24—Note in the scale. . AT ag A gy hearings to suffer from | and strangling every nights-could
Wis Gas ath's rother-ii 3 e waters of what plac« 47—City of the Children of Benja- 56—Prefix: Hefore. ‘ = wheasing, gasping Asthma, | sleep—expected to die. MENDAH
ww? ¢Ruth 18) Tr Sopeeres a the kings in min (Josh. 18:27) oe, i Spode we Tae ator with expen- | stopped spasms first night and |
; i , battle? (Josh. 11:7) ail : ja peg ; fe skes. | have had no Asthma since in over
6 “one prince ~ Meshech and 65~One of those to Yehom tian Sean implement. ae measure. ae gaa ae ts Tire 3 tancloss years Sirs. A.W, wr ke $: T hade
ubBal was prophesied against sse rs 8:35 5 maf ‘ 58 ard. | ENDACO|Asthma for 26 years. After ush
(Erek. 3B 2) 7 one wee mer oy Weene hee —— ae measures. ere aLciiee tee a the blood MEND AC oO 1 can sleep all night and
. Ji—s s ax. S—! ve nad & 1 since takin
S-eaal, Gtk. hs dBUs tex Sohn SteMnew vehiciés F Belonging to. 4 e not had an attack since taking



in 10 ieee Soon e choking

4 7 a Ives, You | it.” Mrs. G. BE. C, writes; ‘'l bless the
the Baptist if he was? (John mucus and phlegm dissolve: ?


















, , Z breath Sily anda freely. Your | day I first heard of Mendaco. What
1:21) VERTICAL TEEPE Z ; herves. rélex, On get good, fresh, | a pod-send It is to a poor woran lik
14—Made mistake 1—Beak. Yi) Yi, at pure air into your lings, and vigour |me who for 35 years n ne
15—Eucharistic wine vessel 2—A son of Jether (1 Chr. 7:38) ZW V7 returns what it was to have a R od night
16—Chop into small bits 3— Worthless bit. A | | Ary] fT Sleep like « toby n mt T he senatart fight be twee n
17—Batsmen 4—Courage Ka oa Thousands of former safferers from st pee = . ~ ep ao weaving " e
eeepc: EG PT err Mie eee cat sro
they journeyed to Suc- 6— Aerifor atter. o eND/ ug! em glorious ,
h? (Bx ? 37) . 7—Mystie ejaculation 7, Y Y G 7 onae and sontere: poe that they Benefits Immediate
; om ~ ee - “ aie nm , vi rs nig . = » - — + .
Greek fetter, eat 3—In what place was Peter askea GF V7 Y V4 \ mek fae vies ‘ ( of the succes 1 of high if he had been with Jesus AVIA, a4 a Y4 15 te oes right to work circulating
riests (Neh. 12:15) ‘John 18:26) VA 27 Z : Z % felt healthier and stronger, a his eek your blood and helping na-
en aaa” <= uae ie WY ZZ VIANA | 19 years younger. The reason for this | | 6 rid you of the effects of Asthina
—itter vetch i renines {name 2, “4, Yi Y, is that MENDACO “us in natural In no time at all MENDACO tay
r edge 0—Prevarication . t- 4 C4 ways to overcome e@ elects @ >: < roy > e vo re
ned li—Puts in el | | gy Wz ZF Asthma. (1) It dissolves, liquefies oe eee re es an Fr
tive of 1i—The maple. LZ YA Yj and removes the strangling mucus | Yh ‘iron-ciad money back guarantee

Svar frame bar.
Symbol! of ruthenium



or phiegm; (2) It relaxes thousands | you he the judge. If you don't feel

ef tiny muscles in your bronchial) ontireny well, like a new person, and

Le | dl Le |











tubes so that the air can get in and war
I h of —C C . ~. | fully satisfied after taking MEN-
Ex in cathadre ot. Siete ite family aT Y - 7 % Buh. ot de Jungs; Sh It eros DACO just return the empty pack-
Brav . 4—Thi - at Jew wer Y Y y vasour, 2nd stimpiates age and the full purchase price will
—Brave 24 ec sons of what Jew were YZ building of rich, revitalised blood. . 8 aN z
Holds ti ai awtate® 5 19:14 <4 /, Y, : be refunded. Get MENDACO from
3—Ho is tight! : esore ists? (Acts 19:14) et yY No Asthma for Five Years your Chemist today and see hov
7—Odin's brother 25—Most wan. ZG
La



; MENDACO not only brings almost | well you sleep tonight and how much
—Heart —Climbing plant

Immediate results, free breathing | better you will feel tomorrow. ‘The

: Wind spirally 27-—To what is the tongue likened? ond comfort. and enables you to guarantee
10—Interjections. ‘ §) leep, but also builds up the sys- Mendaco:::::::: vou
ot Fall twee 28 tem to ward off future attacks. Mr, fabs Rath $ 5 & Hse F
I lf . ‘ s si 2 1 t rites: ** ra »s er nds Asthms ranebitic ° ever
surrounded verusalet 30. writes: “I was aime dead >

) 31 y seed covering.

‘ a rarms.

French engraver.

One of the wise men's offe1






















Dartwords this

week ls PILGRIM
and the_ fiftieth
COILED. You have to
arrange the other 48
so that the relation-
ship between any word
and the one next to it
is governed by one of
six rules,

RULES

1. The word may be
an anagram of the
word that precedes it.

7 It a be a
synonym o. e word
that precedes it.

3. Tt may be achieved
by adding one letter
to, subtracting one
letter from, or chang-
ing one letter in the
preceding word.

4. It may be associated with
; Y Solution ot ‘ |
ths preceding word in a saying, words: PI SRLM * wes

simile, metaphor, or associatiot = Me Te See) eres Ptor:. BPiAa } C 0
of ideas. eee — wae ee Ane | oe ie : a 3 | ‘
5. It may form With the -— Avid — vid — Sling | |
preceding word a name of @ 5SWing — Lead — Leasn — Shai | First picture of Chuckles, the ; ;vardian, Miss Margaret South-
D

well-known — person, place, e cto eae eee | Past African white-footed bush- | wick, a member of the reptile |

none that lasts so long as
Blue Gillette. And they
always use a Gillette Razo

ings to the, infant Jesus P
4s—l arores aside
19-—Confined ~Wax
‘thi € ert —Hypocritical religious talk. ©
er woe ae eh cy na ne a
place where the fire >
: burnt - io ° n 4 ae Senne? | m-mMm e
55— Who tempted Eve? (Gen 1) 13 Ait notion | :
Ooneriahé. 1952, King Featares Syndicate, Inc e
E CLOWN nothin
HOWLATOS WI7ZZ0A AHOMSSOND FIND T' TE CLOW N .
A] A is . 4 —
RIED LAAIMIAV AMI INIC IE]
reir le IRISVARIAIMle [se (s | smens
aaa
IR VAZ
wWHhZ
AlsiP{s| $0 goo
LAE TH |
ZA |e | |
LL JOIUTE |
Eee as a
IP PAA
EJAISIE |
E [ROTM]
citi good cup
3-2
Answer: U, V, W, X, ¥ and Z, for >)
they all come after T. \
gow uo |
@ALLIB 0} [rey Alquqoid prnom xis 0 co ee!
FBUM VOSYOUNT B OF poezTAUt d10%
JoquydTS eyy Jo S$193}9T 9% Te JT
Answer: Alphabet.
2819799] 9% sSaurqutos
so[qe[ss O14) JO POM TEUA\
Answer: Plague, ague. . : . . ~e
EsetquyAs om} JO prom B sure Good mornings begin with Gillette
21 ‘Y} Way 8107}0] OM] ONT NOA
Th ‘o1qeyAS-9u0 Jo prom UAL
Ansett We fave to B before we Though the Eskimo lives
can C, naturally |
2D 210J9q eUIOD q S9Op AN M in the cold all his days,
Answer: Strength and ideality Z .
‘BaIqUIIAS BAY JO JOYIO SUI SE 8.104 For Blue Gillette shaving
70] Aunw sev urequoo treys ‘Ajuo | : ; :
eqetids auo Jo Futoq ‘yoryAr Jo , there’s warmth in his praise.
suo ‘spiomM YysTsuq oAW OWEN 7 ~ 5 ys c
Answer: Unquestionab!) 7 SS SN oo’ , He knows when he Ss using
4, SIOMOA At first glan at the accom-/| ft into eight parts along the black, cillposter put, together various | i !
ey) fe surejdos 2e4q3 eBen sunny panying illustration you may ist | Shona. You can then use half of] sheets of a broadside announcing | the sharpest edge made, , ji
ys Ses oy uy Ptom B o2dt BF the impression that there are sev-| them to assemble, jigsaw, fashion,| 4. arrival of the circus season. | Gillette is the name Especially if the cup holds Chase &
9 tt TMiaitvma oO oe Remember the thrill it was for | Sanborn. For here's coffee as coffee
vay 7 SDUu IG ‘ of fact, there is only one complete as : : as .
qstjor Bd MY LD figure in all eight Sorte, " | Our artist got the idea for this) you when you saw your first bie | for both razor and blade. should be rich, hearty, and satis- \
& Cut out the drawing and divide! poser while watching a circus! circus poster. | fying. Just sniff that inviting aroma =
| With Gillett shat ata ... then sip that heavenly coffee
A) siliette, Cool Customers
4 ‘CHUCKLES,’ 30z. AND DOING WELL : flavor, That's real coffee! L
Kr A R 7 Ww @O RR ab 9 ® the world over enjoy smooth, @ Ask for Chose & Sanborn today! .
e & | 5 , , , | money-saving shaves, There . e
HE (rst word in | “ | is no blade so sharp and
{
|



well. Because razor and blade
5 Blades 30° are made for each other.

Blue Gillette Blades



| TRADE ENQUIRIES TO; T. GEDDES GRANT LIMITED









thing in fact or fictio: Siap — bw 36 aie baby born at the London Zoo | |iouse laboratory staff, puts him
RS ‘e /may ‘be. assoe ages? with : Neate tae i. boils : three weeks ago. on the seales, he “ tips the beam” |
Os P z Bok Or sound — Bell — Book — Cana West African bush-babies are | ii three ounces. ]
eoabceltion . Play. or other aeromme Bayt Bide Go. cprationnity, nern pte Eb tut | Chuekles ee in a ‘ warm | f b tt li t i
= “> ah pe Ss is e first o ¢ rare Eas ‘nursery’ with hi arents,

A olcal succession of words Bread ~ Freed ‘Breed African type to be bred there. | ame fran. Keny . eae Reb. : or e er sten ng
neat 05 pores Carta es = BSifbo: ye At birth, Chuckles weighed | He is doing well ahd the Zoo
ie ee Gain scnden thie Aiivine only an ounce. Now, when his | hope to rear him, Designed and built for service under the most

Londom Expres ) tee.







exacting conditions, these splendidly styled Ekco

rectivérs are neteWeithy for densitivity, clarity, KLIM is ideal for infant feeding—it’s always

Sowds 4448 KAUUBINE reliability. They give you pure, safe and uniformly nourishing. KLIM sup-

~ plies the important food essentials needed for
| Neu ralgia better listening because they are constructed by babies to grow strong and healthy. And KLIM is
| 5 Britain’s finest radio technicians after careful study readily digested—another important feature.
of yout’ local reception condjtions; and because _ Above all, KLIM is dependable. It’s not surpris-
ing that so many Mothers prefer it!

they are quality-engineered throughout. For really
worthwhile, trouble-free radio, re/y on Ekco!

Sciatica, Toothache








1. KLIMis pure, safe milk

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

PAIN"

WITH

FIERY JACK

The Modern Rubbing Ointment For Stiff
Joints And All Muscular Aches And Pains

3. KLIM quality is always uniform






MODEL BVI35 6-VOLT

MODEL. Bv135 FOR 4. KLIM is excellent for growing children
6-valve plus rectifier super-
het covering shart and}ff
medium wavebands in «
ranges, with bandspread on

5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes





A generous applica-
,tlon of comforting,
soothing THERMOGENE
It does you good in two Medicated Rub to the pain-

ful part will soon bring relief.

ways — you rub it on iis , }
Repeat the application as required |

and you breathe it in! untii the pain has disappeared.

DOUBLE- ACTION | F iM G Q headiio
THERMOGENE | Write to us for further details
|

KLIMis RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!











MODE! AI36 FOR A.C. MAINS

Is of similar appearance and specification
to model BV1i35, but also incorporates a
“Magic eye’ tuning indicator. 6 watts

output. “Fon. to-tase. and 200-250%. 8. KLIM is produced under strictest control

40-100 cycles A.C, mains.

walnut veneer cw
with speaker fret in gold plastic.
Fully tropicalized. Siz? 20° x 134°
x" deep. Battery drain :.7s amps,
peak audio output 2 watts.

7. KLIM is sofe in the specially-packed tin



“GIVE PAIN THE SACK WITH FIERY JACK”

Neuritis,
|







Take pure water,

add i) KLIM, iv

and you have pure, safe milk

<= S
Cam

yaa




On sale at all
DRUG STORES





WHOLE MILK

Frank 8. Armstrong Lid

MEDICATED RUB A. BARNES & Co. LTD,

; : e ure
In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins P.O. Box 92, Bridge St., Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.1. orden Go, elIM on MILK

ii ila im â„¢ESSa""
= | Official Distributor FIRST IN PREPBRANCE THR WORLD OVER

oe neeeeeneinnennaeen anne nents esate

{ ‘ i

Agents :



ae"









Fa

AE

ae



a ua









SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952













SUNDAY ADVOCATE Sa PAGE THIRTEEN
HENRY . BY CARL ANDERSON










SOO See it

, adit mad i xi




To 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



fi Pe aT 2 is a Two-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... | | the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
, which means ‘just right’! Look for it in

/ AM MAS. PEARL OB LAZLON, ANDO THIS,

16 MY COMPANION =LAURI LOVAT wwe | | 23048D,7 can pm leading stores in Barbados.
MAY WE HAVE OUR TICKETS 2. WORRYING

5 FLINT OF THE
SQUAD. .HE IS

-_f SCOTLAND YARD!
HOW THRILLING!




| made by a,
| T means mac‘2

JOHN Whi just right

RELIANCE SHIRT FACTORY

THE LEADING SHIRT IN ALL STORES

PALMETTO STREET DIAL 4764


















” SGNOGGLE-DOGGLE
UMF - ARF
~A A RARPH-WOOF
Cie

Ty i [ es | V 4 rf 4 | |
SP | | Sie eSaeenc | a, Pett

COOKIE, Your )
DOGS ARE 20)
D





























































FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY |f SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
aa = eee more ee ae ae ras ; S THING > DO eS Serene —<————SSSS aoe —————————
ahs bone a oar | Wy Se o00 ria SEK May BUT PRAY FOR , | SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,
; = If , OSE ISOTC Ss ‘ . i Ra ’
enoucn oF THIS "Gctattn. ade van STRENGTH 50 «4 KENT — BUT HOW TO WORK! _ atk é Speighistown and Swan Street

NUCLEAR PHOSPHOROUS 3 i a oe WE FINO FLASH ‘ a ee | ‘

HERE TO SAVE im ‘ or’ ND THE WARDEN Wo (an | A) Usually Now Usually Now
- hs 4 ns ; 1° SPIES » —

te NE Tins LAMB'S TONGUES $1.09 $ 96 » Pkgs: JACK STRAWS y 61 50
* \, N.Z. CHEESE (Per 1) 74 68

he : LEG HAMS (Tender Sweet)

Tins BATCHELORS PEAS .... 39 36

Cold Storage Ipee 1). j
Bots: HORLICKS MALTED MILK 72 68 ste hake ad? yg Malas _








/ BECAUSE THE WEE
INSCRIPTION INSIDE THE
RING READS, “ ‘TIL THE
END O' TIME... YOUR











THAT'S WHY T NEED A
GUN, DORRIE / I MIGHT
GET AN ARGUMENT FROM
THE DOC ANP HIS







Y' BE SURE ‘TIS MY
RING, LAD #








ow )\ACTOGEN,,,



EVEN THOUGH T CAN'T \ hE
IDENTIFY THE BANDAGEP Sy ew go
WOMAN, T KNOW WHERE J 7"

THE RING IS / ys 4 &

_ Lactogen has always contained the vitamins present in tl > pure,
fresh cow’s milk from which it is ma e. Now-to give yous en
greater benefits to his health and vigorous growth—extra vitamins a?s
added to Lactogen! How your Baby will thrive on this new Lactogen hey
—which guards his precious health, while it feeds him with it Se
complete, balanced nourishment ! 4

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS
PA aR RE lg
WHERE'S My NEW ( wHy-ee- i iJ Ms 56 - ’
HAT AND COAT 312 21S LYING | |(——
THAT WUZ IN MY Tl EK
CLOSET ? THEY'RE Mi Vo
GONE! ||





~

fy x

Nota,





fe hy

aa ©



Lactogen is as easily digestible
as Mother’s milk—even the most delicate baby can

digest Lactogen.

@ vitamins added

© so easily diger'

Vitamin A-—to help build

resistance to illness. Vitamin D~ to ‘

protcot from rickets and help develop sturdy bones .
and beautiful strong teeth. included, too, is iron to

RIP KIRBY

] onal
Le *
GOOD NIGHT, DARLING.>>
\. WRINKLE ON THAT PRETTY
\ UTTLE
FOREHEAD
ws GB0D
NIGHT,

SWEET...

i a Miles otesst. ses protect from anaemia.

HMM,..NOT A VERY 4%
FANCY NEIGHBORHOOD]. \ MV } > 4, | od f 6 :
MAYBE I'D BETTER J m z as Byypyy iti é @ , A
MAKE MY CALLIN ad : Z yy
DAYLIGHT/ . ae ae mi €) a comp 4
ae : " ee a - /

Lactogen is pure cow’s milk modified to provide
complete, balanced nourishment, just as breast
milk does.





»

ee

EASY TO PREPAR pie

af FREE «

a book of intense in-
terest to expectant
and nursing mothers



Weg AL. eS, Ee ee eee *

2
oe St C°Srs aexeeus

Wan pest? WONGO! ee
=a, DROP YOUR We

sy &}
Bes"

TO
Book.”

Please send me a co

Name siticicnillectlismbeibanaebal

Addré

ae i i al i i i i, i li i

















































































































































’ ‘N :
PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY.
————————————— aaamate a ee
PERSONAL ST «& ND
LASSIF IED ADS\— LO FOU PART ONE ORDERS
The public are hereby warned against caicubadbitinniadadiphint aii = <2 es
iving credit to my wife, MABLE ONITA Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O
TELEPHONE 2508. VAUGHAN WORRELL) as I do not LOST Commanding
Sieeaaiine mo — hold myself responsible for her or any- | —_———————_— The Barbados Regiment ROYAL ‘NETHERLANDS
one else contracting any debt or debts} ..SPECTACLES—On Wednesday between Issue No. 1 = M/V. “DAERWOOD” will
FOR SALE in my name unless by a written order| Women’s Self Help & Fort Royal | ~— — nee eel STEAMSHIP The nnd Ganeees fot
#2 ne Seen ob signed by me Garage A pair of spectacles in soft}? PARADE—TRASNING s | co. accept Cares v Grenadi
DANZEL—Miriam Estelle. Her funeral VICTOR A. VAUGHAN ne ease. Finder please return to There will be na Peszade on Thursday 20 March 32. OC of Companies - St. Lucia, St. Vincent, a,
will leave her late residence Kew Road, f —___ b A. NAUGHAN, |. Satay OS muleen ie Megustin, 8 are ck an Olio to draw pay for their Compiny on Thursday 27 SAILING FROM EUROPE and Aruba. Date of ‘sailing to
Bape Lina pad an ar eee — George or Advocase Office E between 1nay pouse and 3608 hours before pa Parade ss = will parade | s.s Sees osmons, March 1952. be notified.
St. Leonard's arch jends are a at HQ. at. 1300 heures on Thursday 27th Mor. for Pay Parade S.S, COTTIC. larch, 1952. .
adnees AUTOMOTIVE c eines an| 2. ANNUAL CAMP M.S. HECUBA, 2tet April, 1952. ‘The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
Van H. Daniel (son . nat The Annual Camp of the Barbados Regiment will be held between Thursday | M.S BOSKOOP, 27th April, 1952.
16.3.52—in SS eae - 3 , S q advised to app leave to ce © this
oo CAR — Ford Prefect in excellent con- PUMLIC SALES FOUND aaer Sia — on i ee re SAELING TO SOUTHAMPTON AND wane
2 < |} iition, 5 good tyres, Price $700, Apply can en rc
eas vas tare ‘s Hu 1082 a cral{ 2. S. Hamilton, 91—36. 16 3 52—6n FALSE TEETH one top plate on) 4% REGIMENTAL SHOOTS M.S. ORGANJESTAD, 28th March, ins?,
residence, My funeral | ~ ma, v : Rockiey. Owner can recover same by The Major H. S. Pinder Cup—L.M.G.- open to all ranks will be shot for SAILING TO TRINIDAD, tea taed ‘The M/V. “MONEKA”
leaves the above residence at 4.30 p.m M. Oxford. black) 1,900 ESTATE eplying to B.B.C. c/o Advocate. at 1630 heur: Friday 21. Mar. 52 AND BRITISH e
to-day for the Westbury Cemetery CAR—Morris “Oxford, (black) | 1.9 REAL . 16 3 52—In a s y : pac = ache i «4 |S.S. BRATTINGSBORG, 2nd. ya 1952. accept Cargo and Passengers for
niles on . LY SERJE/ : NDING 2
Alicia Deane and Miriam Griffith 1 ‘y. Dial 8505. 15.3.52—2n, 7 iia en le aw Mam R AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING %4 SS. COTTICA, 7th April, 1952. Dominica, Antigua, seseimersets
16.3.52—1 ———_—_____—— 4AT ‘enantr know Order SAILING ‘TRINID. AND
aces nee “ CAR—1952 Ford Consul, mileage > under n Atetiees oantion containing shout six PUBLIC NOTICES ly Officer 2/ldeut. A. H. Clarke z° ap er
RO SON--On March 18th 1962, at her | ',000 miles. Will accept best offer over | acres of land situated at Eagle Hall Orderly Serjeant 283, L/Sjt. Turney, D. C
residence. Bank Hall X Road, St. § $2,500.00. Apply: Ralph Beard, Lower} ror pariculars and terms and conditians Next for duty M.S. HERSSLIA, — Teh Jf.
Michael, Cordelia Cleopatra, ‘(wife | Bay Street. Phone 5010, after hours 8657.1 o¢ sale apply to the undersigned. Qrderly Officer Lieut. S. G, Lashley MS. HECUBA, 2ist Apri, 1
of the late Charles Robinson). The 15.3.52—2n The above will set up far sale at our LODGE SCHOOL Orderly Serjeant 517, L/Sjt. Springer, W
funeral leaves her late residence ati ~— “aa rsa Office on Friday the 2ist day of Marcl: mM. I D. SKEWES-COX, Major Ss. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., Oc:
4.18 o'clock this evening for Peterkin CAR One (1) Prefect Ford in £006} 1959 gt 2.30 p.m. Will those parents who haye not yet Ow 8.0.LF. & Adj tant
Brethren Room and thence to the] *ondition, (4) very good tyres etc., apply _ CARRINGTON & SEALY paid school fees please do so before 4 3 ‘ _Agjutant,
Westbury Cemetery. Friends are} ‘© M. C. James, c/o Bata, Swan Street taicas Stresh. the 20th iftst. as our books close on the The Barbados Regiment,
indnea: 15.3.52—2n Ja. 3, 52-9n. | Sist March 1962, PART I ORDERS Canadian ation Senamal ips
; a
F. A. Clairmonte (nephew), THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO 10

y-8

. Parents are reminded that School fees
At our office, James Street, on Priday}are payable in advance, and any hey

CAR—iAM7 Ford Super de Luxe

crick and Gerald O’Neale.
a See cale. | excelient condition, Always owner driven
























































































































16.3.52—In the 2ist March'1952, at 2 p.m. in separate | whose fees are not paid by the 20th) 4 PROMOTION
Ring 4433 or 8635, C. B. Jackman. adm: Sehool. . s
KS : 15.2.52--t4.n “Tr The and eileen tess nT PARMER, 316, L/Cpl, Hi, H. C. “HQ” Coy Promoted Cpl. wef 7 Mar. 52 SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives, Sails
. eee ee eiae ot iund tear Secretary & Treasurer are Jehnson, G. C. s .. Promoted L/Cpl. wet 7 Mar. 52. Montreal Halifex Bester B'des B'dos
CUMMINS: The undersigned gratefully ] CAR—1947 Wolsley 8, good condition] 0.6 “Sih ¥ “awelll ” ; School. E—Bpivilege ee 13 Mar. — 23 Mar, 2 Mar,
seturp. shanks.6 bil who attend the | iroughout, done only 15,000 miles. | "* Valea, St James, The dwelling ee ee Major C. B. P. Weatherhead “H@." Car Granted 5 days P/Leave wef 7 Mar. | CANADIAN CRUISER +e om 21 Mar. 2 Apr. 21 Apres 22 Apr.
Tunes, seat wreaths, cards, letters | Dwner leaving Island. Gooding Dundas, | Mouse ta canstrected 0 Ee ana toe. eae $2, with permission to gave the | LADY ANOA eo ae apr 11 Apr. 2% Apr 98 Apr
oamin mcieacae SP sion ae teeter phone services installed. Right of way NOTICE 440,.L/Cpl. Thoms E. "A" oy) Pe weeks P/Leave wet 2 Mar. pare rel SO EOTOS 45, 2 May = 2 May 3 May
of the passing Of the late Eudora] AUSTIN VAN—One (1) 10 HP. Austin] *°, "C980 J goct of tana on the! B'DOS. CIVIL SERVICE ASSOCIATION PS “ty.” Coy) 52, with permission to leave the Bland. | Any * waaay «22 May 2% May 2June 3 June
Estelle mmins, af “Mayville” Cod-| Ver. in good working order. Phone 7 v" oaits . 2 piv. Uy a , 22 -- il June 123
rington Hill, Saint Michael. i2i, D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd, sen coast, St. Jaman (opposite, ine acted [, Ati members of the above: Division of} $1, Pte. “Noel. 1G “BY Gov Grented’6 weeks sick leave wet 4 Mur. 52. | CANADIAN CRALIENGRR .. RES J SEE iy gune SF June Buse
Wyler. Coie. Sees, | Pamily 13.3.89-1.8.0. | oy ere Minareon. Water and electric |the Bidos Civili Service Association a°0) ¢ we ayupm +| GANADIAN CRUISER” | dunn B J - 2 July 3 July
(U.S.A.) Leila Hall. 16.8.52—1n armen - - re asked to meet at the Town Hall on g CANADIAN CON: CTOR 30 June 3 — y, Wduly 18 July
nae VAUXHALL VELOX MODEL CARS— “~ ‘Sat an a ee urday, March 22nd at 2 p.m. in order Captain C. E. Neblett “A” Coy ‘Transferred from the Active strength | TAany ROpNEY as af 1 July “4 16 July Bully B July
TROBMAN We bog to thank all those | Mese are ih Senle and ate Powered |aex couats St dames ‘opposite the Th [ihe Zniny Sent 9 Divina Besretary Sad picoed 9p ae Samerve.
condolence or in any other way ex-] everse gears, Only limited number dwelling Bouse). ee plawlana [424 Treasurer and two (2) members to
pressed their sympathy in our recent] «Vailable! Courtesy Garage. Dial 4991 4.6 oe 3 | pe SS deetting Tera represent the Division on the Council. 286, Pte. Parti, L. W. “A” Coy) The marginally named are transferred NORTHBOUND Satis. Arrives Aprives. 5» _ Arrives
bereavement caused by the death of 15.93.5360 te the bas of the Ris u ‘| Any other business ie ” LaF F op Coy) to the Signal Platoon, HQ, Coy. wet .. St. Jobo, Montreal
Dogeen Janet Trotman. more spremeeriinneeeryrer—emenrneintes, 9's : . A. B, LEWIS ro iN. w. 7 Mar. 52 : : — » 3 ’
Henry Trotman (husband), Samuel, ELECTRICAL For inspection apply to Mr. C. | fy Out-going Secretary, 524, Hranxer, #. N. oor i * pr. Co = t 8 7 — a
Audrey and Herbert Grant (children). Coppi Sa, SO Drei ere ama’ conaiisons Division til LADY “ map ‘me Ap. 5 Mw —. 8 10 May
16 3.52—In ——- : : — Woy SUNT, pares © 16.3 358, ake. FP “a” .) The marginally named will return te = ‘May May ~ Mas
FRIGIDAIRE—Almost new. For fu of sale, apply to:— ae Ca 356 B ta 4 ¥ S| LADY el 8 + 3 y
VIEIRA — Mrs. Carmen DaSilva Vieira particulars call 4792 1h. 5-—1e. HUTCHINSON & vane, 9 7 259, J.B . aon — Coys ar Wane CDN. oo May. m~y ~, Sdunc 8 Jum June
‘ s 5.3.52—9n + pr. 8 ‘
and Family gratefully return thanks 7 . 49, ., Phillips. C. i ea .> ‘ J .
ae ys I RADIO—One 5 tube Radio in good NOTICE . . Baune 8 June — | 15 June 18 June} June
to ai who attended ine pking ay [ condition. Price $55.00. G. W. Huteh-] BUILDING SPOT: A desirable butld- 200, CSM. Tshndel, A. F. “BY C Stig aK j LADY wd 18 June 17 June 2% June — + ang duly
ia other way rendered assistance | ‘"*°" & Co., Ltd Dial 4222 ' ing spot situated at eipaos Hill next] IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the in- _ re ‘oy ) Transferred from the active strength and] CANADIAN ' '
on oceasion of the passing 01 13.3.62—3n |to Mr. Maurice Cuve, overlooking the} tention of the Vestry of the Parish of placed on Resetve wef 31 Feb. 53 CHALLENGER w, 3 Jun¢ 2 in serauy § July a subt 2 July
late Alfred DaSilv: ‘i = Rockley Golf Course and Navy Gardens, | Saint John of this Island to case to be . ’ LADY NELSON 6 July 8 July” bs ost > uly
Mount “Hi ais Gases. icons LIVESTOCK Roctting of approximately 17,000 sq. ft.| introduced into the Legislatume of this M. L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major, CDN CRUISER fo, 14 July 19 Juv, _ 26 Juhi 29 July 1 Aug.
F 16.3 SQ—2n. cee | For further particulars, apply: John | Island a Bill authorising the said Vestry . le & Adjutant, CANADIAN \ = it
———— | “pupacThrec-quarter breed Labradora.|W. Corbin, c/o T. Geddes Grant, Ltd. | to raise a loan not excegding £2,500 to The Barbados Regiment | “CONSTRUCTOR % July 29 July -- 6 Aust (8 Aus: 20 Aug.
IN Phone 8289. 15.3.52—2n. | Phone 4442. 8.8.52—13n Jenable the said Vestry to purehase a ; a os -| LADY RODNEY wy 7Aug. 9 Aug WD Aug. =f Aug. Ue.
oreo Us lane, ace vie HOUSE: Brand ample 3 bedroom og . be | % Gall 1a, BS. Be oe Ane -
THC ROUGHBRED HORSES — Race Tae Be , erect therean a commynal Ba ST y fart! tanulocs to
ee eee 2th oe norse River Sprite by River Prince— tived it 4 ree aban teenaah, kitchen “Be thi 14th da { March, 1962, ™ LUCIA " sani '
1951. ° mmortal, 6 years old mare, cheap, One | siz vi " laund A ihe: iis y oO ch,
Ue guudren | 72 coli ak Gi” Une Sentinal | servant rome and ste 00d CAfalicliors for he Veray GARDINER LTtAgente
Biers a hme ft ie gare) eng wai sg ne [me MN hy ug aa RNG TON, © BAL BEACH BUNGALOWS FOR SALE "CANDOR RUSTON & Cy LTD-—Aget
A home of brightest glory a home| (2 months old by Jetsam out of Silver} On atireoues pet Be Coy Lid Bey a of St. John, WO000999G TTS O99S0CTSY
Beth . Barnes On» » ‘ —
Ever of ee een oy Davalos ust eee eer as fone ve 3.2.52—t.f.n. 15.3.52-8n. : TWELVE attractive wooden bungalows, with about one acre of JUST ARRIVED.
Gibson (father), Thelma Gibson ee inns NOTICE and each, on the Vigie Peninsula, St. Lucia, in close proximity to Another Shipment of T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
(mother) 16 3 52—In. MECHANICAL ON Pa ani? equare feet of land opr ARIS OF CHRIST CHURCH Vigie Airport and bathing beach (14 miles from Castries) are being PIANOS ES
£FOK RENT “RRCORD PLAYER—Cne Admiral Auto-| The house containg “four | bedmems, eSEALED TENDERS marked, on the offered for sale in situ at reasonable prices ranging from $5,000 to by W. G. Eavestaff of Stop that annoying twist on vour
: a :
matic Record Player. Plays 1 or 12] ling rooms, Uile Ooms and garage. |Teceived at the Almshouse up to 3 pan. $7,000 (B,W.I.), fully furnished or unfurnished, Electricity and water ngland. sit Telephone Cords by covering them
HO Dashins icon 590,00." ow. “futeh- inspection by appointment, phone a779 oli amy ess sday, March 19th 1962, for sup~| are laid on. These instruments are with the Plastie Wrappers at -
COTTAGE on St. James Coast, } *peaket, Ee 00. G. Ww. The above will be set up for sale|plies of Groceries, Fresh Milk, Fresh ern design, Durable from
¢ bathing, quiet. meals , Ltd. ‘3 9.5a--5n. Jat public competition at 2 p.m. on Fri-} Meat, | Fre Bread, delivered at the 2. A substantial a , , , construction and TIONERY
es supplied fron nee ae day the 2ist day of March at the Office eet in oe aenstles as may be substan former Military brick building in the same in tone quality, JOHNSON’S STA
—_———_ SC requ
Telephone, Suitable married couple. Tce qIpEND HYDRAULIC HOTS. | of the undersigned. quired from time to time, for a period | locality is also being offered for sale at a price of $26,000 (B.W.1.). :

of one (1) year commencing on ae payment terms may

BRINGTON & SEALY


































































































($25.00) per Gey Avouos Er. for two} limi io tabi:
people. Apply: St. James or} ON-Y 9 ted available; secure Street. 25th 1952. SHEET
‘phone 0157. 14.3.62—t.f.n. | Yours now! COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 5s & Taree Each person tendering must submit 2 3. No reasonable offers will be refused. Write Phone or Call, THE YARD
“ST 1ei6. 7.3.52—10n Sureties of £50 each from (2) properly CECIL JEMMOTT
DF ogg furnished, St. GEREE YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO | dualified persons willing to become bound 4, Inquiries and applications should be made to the Govern- Phone 4563 ited hace
ie On-Sea. Available April on. SEIZE DIVING PLEASURE: SEIZE IT | with the successful tenderer for the due 7 7
“2503, We invite tospection gor MISCELLANEOUS STONE BUNGALOW on sea const, performance of the Contract. ment Agent for the Sale of Vigie Peninsula, Office of the (Commis- Over Phoenix Pharmacy, JOHNSON’S HARDWARE
— Bo rami dames. Containing open, verandal |. tap pints per month andthe woaed | HORE for Reconstruction, Castries, St. Lucia, B.W.I.) Coe
— urners, one rn i 28 rooms,
FLAT—2nd. Flat at Para, St. Lawrence } ing Oven. Phone 2553. 16 3 52—2n drawing and dinirie Foor henette, toilet |Teserves the right to accept the tender 28th February, 1952.
Gap—Furnished—Refrigerator—-Long term J —find bath, servants room; and garage, of more than one person for the supply 9.3.52 n
tenant preferred. Phone 8434 ANTIQUES — of every description] sanding on 6,205 sar. ft. of the whole quantiyy or any part of -3.52.—4n.
15.3.52—2n. } Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver} nUNGALOW at Pine Estate, containing | this item
“THISDADEBarbarees “Hi arawin Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-[ .iqe verandah, drawing and dining room, All tenderers for the supply of milk
DALE—Barbarees Hill, drawine | grapns ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop} } ‘hed rooms, wash basin in rooms, hall, | must forward a Certificate from a duty
ond dining sggin, 3 bedrooms with run-} djoining Royal Yacht Club, kitchenette with built in cupboards | qualified Veterinary Practitioner, that the
ning water, toilet and bath, garage ana 3.2.52—t-£-n Ticiiet and bath, servants room and cattle from which the milk is supplied JOHN hd B ft ce.
nts. rooms. All services including garage, standing on about 9,000 sqr. ft.44re free from Tuberculosis. e
gas, vaviety of fruit trees. Phone Mrs AQUARIUM--AL . Size 30x12x11 PROPERTY — Three roofed house The Board does not bind themselves to
Bellamy 6385 8.3.52—t.f.0. |inches complete with reflector. Can be} situated in Dayrells Road, has open stone accept the lowest or any. tender. AF.S., & F.V.A.
————— ns | pnurchased separately or stocked with] verandah, drawing and dining room, 3 E. ASHBY, Sima
_——. ° Beach, St, Peter. | plants and Tropical Fish. Archie Clarke, jeq rooms, kitchenette, toilet and bath, Clerk, Poor Law Guardian,
Dial 95268. 15.3.52—2m. | Phone 6148. 14,3.52—8n. | servants room, and garage; standing on Chis Sa s N OF
eee -3.52-—3n. i EL ECTIO) PROPERTIES
MODERN FURNISHED FLATS—four trom 4 Zestaments asc. Vase 2m Ge errs, at” Navy. Garéens >—————— .
P Ace, eee Gap. Apply: Mrs. eat Books Text - Bible House,] 11,000. sar. ft And many othep pro- CE FOR SALE
Hassell. Phone 4003 52-8. ]55 Tudor Street. perties and” #ffiall Wottwes. is given that the business ‘mean kid trouble
TURNIHED FLAT—with 14,3.52—6n.[/ EBONY REALTY & NOT carried on by me in Lower Broad St., ney Se wen
: hg > nae under the name or style Max: Coast— WINDY MILL, Rendezvous
for further pastlculns, “Apoyo. Ans nn Si Cradt with Marre }, Mavens Marball Ripeet. DL ae jot “Pee London Shop" nas this day A function of po kidnaye ia to eliminate “eee ol et pro; = oh Ch.—Modern built bungalow
x deen sold ransferr re oe © harmful impurities from the system. ert: ith 3 bedrooms, large bedrooms, jounge,
Lashley Coral ain tie. Marine ‘Fastne are Nee ee suing consens to aleoni. aaron pare Siastiy ante cebtehy canst tapedlia=> Reine Tee aeue” an 5 servants rere wale
: 7 3 Also Sim Altman ‘01 1e servants’ uar- and standing land.
well ea wa good ing AUCTION te carry om the same "ander the sald in icular excess acid—accumulate and tn aT tied eeounds and shout In good area with unobstructed
Dial oon th “inns Catlens oie = ened 10tn fond gl suffering in join’ ant eee of pain and % acre of land. view. oe reasonable offer
Dial #460 atin SeaacnilisiaMbirahinanennacniestll i» . its m es. accepted.
r et , . M. REINGOLD. BUNGALOW, Rockley—A_ very
SS EE tas hee COTTON—Raw Cotton for stuffing} CARS Yord Super de Luxe 1948 , y- BUNGALOW, Maxwell Coast
A '—Gibbs Beach, St. Peter. | Mattresses and Upholstery. Apply Bar. nodel, Ford Super de Luxe Station 14.3.52—3n. PI ye ph igy cs mech Hyg Somnteeeabls compact ee A well built w with 3
Dial i. 15.3.52—2n. | bados Knitting & Spinning Co., Spry St. Bee ar a Nash—fixed hea NOTICE help They sho pone in good residential area bedrooms, large ving ene
———— 3,52 coupe model. Accommodation kitchen, garage, servants’ q rs.
rs ny a We are instructed by the owner, “who PARISH OF ST. yerer comprises from covered verandah, A pleasantly located property for
WANTED wanised Natls, all sizes,) ° leaving the ae to offer these} smALED TENDERS will received drawing room, breekfast room, sale at a very competitive figure.
HEL’ at 44c, Ib, Laurie Dash & Co,, Tudor eres a” CataoetG ‘ aay 2 oe by" the undersigned not later “han March wane i — ieee “WYNDOVER”, St, Peter—A
ASSISTANT MANAGER — Montserrat | Street. Phone 5061, 14.3,52—3r : ane ' solid one storey stone residence
co ny I Limited require married jan | ————————————_ AW My OHN M. BLADON & Co. i She SupDLy gt Fresh Mile to the garden. Coe ee ed cOok, ian. ae
tant Manager, Experience man- | NEW TORNADO KIT—Complete with Auctioneers. 1962-58, Tender must be oe “STRATHCLYDE” A fine impos- tensively re-modelled with great
vzement au ties Sines eahumet” tours | Adame #1 dice wane vat Gee 16 3 52—3n supply in. bulk. De Witt’ s Pills ing home wiith double entrance care by the present owner. The
io ouse - . ”
noel —" 2. Th f Pres! iveway available with approx. 4 house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
provided. Apply stating Sh poe ng 5.3,52-—6n By instructions from the Fire Insurance eee a. eh Meas ee are made specially for = walk laid out se cone ‘i Box i arivmous, ST eee ee Faas 1, Twat sell by auction on Thursday 1952-50, tennis court, ornamental gardens room, separate Gining roces, 3 good
lontgerrat, " ais Co, La Bil aged 3 ‘overbs J jext 20th March at 2 p.m. at Fort Royal] 3. The burials of paupers from the BACKACHE shrubberies, large , ali bedrooms (with wash ’
MANAGER—Required for the Grenada ae yy High Gtreg. -3.$2—1n [Garage (1) New Morris Car damaged in Almshouse and from any part of JOINT PAINS enclosed by wall fence. The kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
Suast Factory Lid, A General Manger. | Office cGuipment of all Kinds—Gtecly accident. Also. tt) Ove peer wi the 'Fasen @ Ge Caney. house contains very Se
Applicants Dia ply credentials, | Safes, Skandex. Visible Records, Por- Rais wan pence Pens, CONNs. sai 4 The .gpwwemre et er from RHEUMATIC PAINS dining room, galleries, 3 double — ae im productive
stale’ emperienee, age’ Gna re. |table and Standard Typewriters, Adding ie Pickup, ange(lh Sao segter oar * ° bedrooms, imposing hall, all usual
quired. ' 15.3.52—6n. and Calculating Machines, Duplicating | (or¢,,All the above can be inspected at ae ee PROF * LUMBAGO cMfices, garages and out-buildings. endens, driveway and, Serge poe,
ncaa eines. Al Y (b) From the Hospital to the Alms- wi levated on the ridge,
SECRETARY MANAGER Rockley Golf BRADSHAW & COMPANY. DARCY A. SCOTT, DT ee ee verk. SCIATICA MITE HOUSE”, INCH MAR- By oat las cecon pb vecbep and
Gita "seceing "2 ‘pearoous, livings eat 15.9.89—4n. | 5 Greceries for the Abmgnouse for OUR GUARANTEE living room, verandah, 3 bedrooms, ee ee
foum,’ closed Verandah etc. also free |, Ol—The wirld’s finest motor of)! > Tistructions from Mrs. N. O. Huis the ensuing year 1952-88. bath and toilet, kitehen, garage and Coastline.
i Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service J BY instructions from Mrs N. O. Hulse wd ' De Witt's Pills are out-bi arable land “IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow.

‘

light, water and Taxes, Knowledge of
Golf an advantage, canvassing will dis- »
qualify. Apply by letter to Secretary

{ will sell at her residence ‘“Maristo”
Maxwell Coast oh Wednesday next 19th
















. Your vehicle deserves the best
“Found wherever fine cars

travel”. 17.2.5: t 3 March beginning at 12,30 p.m, her entire
from whom further particulars can pe 7.2.02—t.£-0. Foot of household furniture which in
1,3.62—t-t. PIANO—One (1) Carlton Piano. Beauti- See rae: China Cabinet, Morris

—_— $$$ : 7
. 50 G. W airs with spring filled cushions, Mah.
MISCELLANEOUS ees ee ei tess Radio and centre tables, Mah, Settee,

Bentwood chairs, Small carpet, Mah.

CLE—Wanted Boy's seacedohene
Wardrobe, painted dressing table, Lady's

. good condition. Call 8496

13,3.52—8n



—

15.8,52—2n . PLASTIC PORaDe — Lovely designs} desk, tea sets, silver ware, Iee cream

——-—--— Table Covers, sizes 36 .x 36—$1.41 each,} freezer, (3) betsteads with mattresses,

TRACTOR — W. D. 9 Internation. 54 x 54 — $2.88, 22,5 $423 each | painted tables, and other items of
dD. size 54 x 84-—$4.03 each at Secraran: interest. Terms cash,

al Tractor. Apply
Cliff, St Jobn.





S Swan Street. 16 3 52—I1n D'ARCY A, SCOTT,
x _ Auctioneer.
RECORDS — A variety of popular 15.3,52—4n
: Gramophone Records. Reduced to 4
F cents each. Olympic Store, Cr, James
and Roebuck Streets. 16.3.2

UNDER THE SILVER

HAMMER

Race-horse tn Training Spark Plugs. Ete,













4 y.o. filly FORT ROYAL Ms. LTD., By recommendations of Lloyds Agents,
WATERBELL Telephones 2362 or 2385. we will sel on TUESDAY the i8th at
16 3.52—4n Jour Mart 17 High Street; —
. 960. a ake 1 Sewing Machine, 1 Baby Grand Piano,
Price: IMBELLISHERS -— ,
qeen.ee VOIR Vee Ie pion "megutity | 77 CaF Batteries, 1 Set Chamber Ware,
your Car with these attractive whee! 44 c/s. Chocolate Bars, 64 Easter Eggs.
e trims. Courtesy G © 4301 4 Tins Ice Cream Powder, 75 Bots, Heinz
? ie 15.3.5 Goods, lot Shoes, Handbags and smoked
J. D. CHANDLER 52—6n. | Herrings, 75 s. Astoria Cigarettes, 3
ee 15.3.52—3n Scones ‘of the Tying in-state ond Fu- Coal Stoves, Khaki Drill, Miami Linen
15.3.5 ° neral procession King George V1: ae og snake. Te CASH.
tae each or 8 for 4/~. Kmights Lid. Sons ee we sy
15.3 42—-8n.| BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers.
15.3.52—2n.

FOR SALE

B.S, A. Motor Cycles

just received a shi t
of 14 h.p. Call early and
secure one.



—_———
TORN, KAl, Beautt-
eae “Cont ¢ $700.00 now 480.00.
00 now
No Ohare ‘Tempers.
18.11, tint. f.n

cle tyres & tubes, 26 x 1%
ax 1%
DASH& Co., Tudor

15.3.52—in.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received 1 will sell on
Thursday March 20th at Messrs. Cecil L.
Straker’ & Co's Office, Spry Street, an
assortment of bicycle accessories which
includes, Front & Rear mud guards for
Sports and Standard models, Saddles,
Pedals,, Axles, Cones, Cotter-Pins, Ratch-



———
RUBBER MATTING 42 inches wide.
Lacquer Surfacer, Paints, Thinner,

Too - dassenger tyres reason. ets, Hubs, Spanners, Hub-cups, Steel
Show 7” orices. ee att dentcaun 7.3 balls, Pump connections, Dunlop solu-
REDMAN & TAYLOR'S Hunte & Co. Lid. Dial * Rliion, Tyres 26 x 1% Outers & Inners

15.3.52—3n (Dunlop Roadster) 28 xX 1% inners, Tool

Bags, Valve Rubber ete. Hair Nets, Ladies

GARAGE LTD.

ADENSA TME Shoes, Hats, Tennis Racket Frames,
15. 3.52—3n. “WHY SUFFER?" = i new | Cricket Balls, Bats, Batting & Wicket-
SSS ‘Haemorrhoids. | Keeping Gloves. Football Outer & Inner
Immediate relief from pain and bleeding. | °V*Ts: size 5, FootbaHd Boots & Laces.

Obtainable from all Drug Stores 20 cases Bicarbonate of Soda, 80—5 Gal

2,3.88—7n, {Drums Disinfectant, 2 cases Damaged

Mints, Epsom Salts,
Mixed Spice,
other items too numerous to mention

Baking Powder,
Table Jellies

THE BRITISH

and many

WELDING MATERIAL & EXPAND-
ine MET Ah brass and steel



(a) To the
Pe gned Gl. &. CGRBIN
ign . &.
Clerk of the Poor Law Guardians,

use

NOTICE
BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE
ASSOCIATION
NOTICE is hereby given that
Annual General Meeting of Division
B.C.S.A will be held in
Magistrate's Court, District
Friday, the 2st day of March,

430 pm

1. Minutes

“AY,

AGENDA

agement
3. Other Business

All members are specially asked to
attend.

Mr. H A. Vaughan, the President and
the General. Secretary will be present
during the first part. of the meeting,

G. A. BARROW,
Secretary, ae 2.
6 3 $2—3n

WHAT THEY SAY!

Said by a lady when paying for

her S4180 Gas Cooker:

“IT’S THE BEST MONEY I'VE

RVER SPENT"

¢ Wateh this space,......--sese
Absolutely authentic quotations.
Have you seen these Cookers at
your Gas Showrooms? Why not
call and see them before all are
delivered.

Barbados Horticultural
Society's
EXHIBITION

TO BE HELD AT

THE DRILL HALL







COUNCIL ‘ from 3/4” to]}Sale at 11.30 a.m Terms Cash
ine a a a Auto "tyne Company, VINCENT GRIFFYTH
Trafalgar & Spry Streets. Fane ta haan Auctioneer .
WAKEFIELD bance seohbailigad :
eel 599959004 SOO PPOOOORE
FOLK LORE & FOLK FOR SALE |)§ WANT TO SELL AS
MUSIC OF TRINIDAD is
the title ot an ilustrated {} | us « game concern’ ama | A GOING CONCERN
lecture to be given by } hotel in St. Vincent with | One. well established x
MR, ANDREW PEARSE, magnificent views of moun- business of 40 years standing

im the Island of Dominica,
ideally situated. Dealers in ¢

tains and the Grenadine {slands

Resident Tutor in Trinidad Ideal proposition for a retired



of the University College of couple to operate and live General Merchandise. %
the West Indies at the Brit- amid beautiful surroundings % For further particulars ~
ish Council at 8.15 p.m, on For further particulars apply: S$ Apply: X.Â¥.P. %
seers, wee i Rooks, Four Winds, St. James 1g C/o The Advocate Co. ¥
Admission Free. { Phone 9140 1% 15.3.52~3n %
Open to the Public iN : PR ete so $

{ cei tl ete cumnenccaatiiatiduataae A menpennemvenmemmm so 9 Ho oo oor,

}



Garrison.
ee
SATURDAY, 22nd MARCH,
1952, from 3—7 p.m.
SUNDAY, 23rd 'H,
1952, from 3—6 p-m.
The Public are invited to
ra.
Growing Plants in Tubs
or Pots,
Flowering Plants.
Orchids in Bloom,
Cut Flowers.
Table and Floor Decora~
tions.

6. Vegetables and Fruit.
Admission: ADULTS 36c.
CHILDREN
under 12 yrs. 18c.

Oe wre

|

6. The supply of Medicine and drugs

fea 8-4.



the
the Police

on
1952, at

2 Blection of Committee of Man-



——————————— eee





|






















































made under ——_
yy: ic conditions
ae the ingredients
all conform to rigid
standards of purity.

>a TE 2)

for Kidney and Bladder.Troubles

The Cock May ule the Roost
TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)





Rules the “spirit” Flavour of Rum.
This Blend is so well known that all you have to do is

sip IT — TO ENJOY iT
Blenders

JOHN D. TA ¥YLOR & SONS Ltd.

FOR SALE

I will offer for sale by Public Competition at my office
VICTORIA STREET, on PRIDAY | fy at 2 pm. 2,400
land with the Chattel Dwelling House, containing Open Gallery,
Drawing, Dining and 3 Bedrooms, usual Out Offices, Water and
Light. IMMEDIATE POSSESSION, situated at the IVY, ST.
MICHAEL. *

. Modern two-storied WALL Building standing on about 10,000
sq. ft. land, 1 mile from the city divided into 2 flats with ail
modern conveniences. Good investment.

Sd
A comfortable dwelling house standing on about % acre of land
at “DERRICKS”, ST. JAMES, honse contains Open Gallery, 2
sides, Drawing, Dining, 3 bedrooms with running water, Kitchen-

ette, W.C. and Bath, Electric Light and Water in Kitchen, Garage
and Servants room, enclosed well and several fruit trees.

e

SINGER TREADLE MACHINE IN PERFECT ORDER, 1947

Model.
Dial 2947

ARCHER McKENZIE.

Victoria Street.

over one acre, all enclosed with
wall and fencing, very suitable
market gardening or chicken farm.
Low figure asked.

“DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern

Modern well designed bungalow,
built on the coast where there is
always a cooling breeze. There
is a large combined lounge/dining
room, kitchen with serving hatch,
2 bedrooms, built-in garage and
all usual offices. Open to offers.

“MALTA”, St. Peter—Modern
coral stone house of exceptionally
sound construction—extensive re-

re-decoration

stone bungalow in

dential area. Accommodation com-
prises: lounge, dining-roorh,
bedrooms with running water, bath
with hot water and modern kitch-

enette. Land is over Y acre all §‘ modelling and has
fenced and there are aie fruit just been completed. The lounge,
trees, of ample opens onto

dimensions,
wide verandahs with most at-
tractive seascape views. The three
bedrooms are fitted with built-in
wardrobes and also washbasins,
and the two bathrooms have H/C
water. Kitchen and pantry are
well fitted out and are supplied

“BEMERBSYDE”, St. Lawrence

pantry, 3 servants’ contains 2 garages, large store-
and outhouses. The land is com- rooms ts quarters,
pletely enclosed and there is direct grounds of about % of an acre

ing. . and well water. A most desirable
GRANVILLE - “« “
. "Flint “HOMEMEDE”, Garrison— This
Roomy 2 storey house with galler- property is ideally situated for
jes, living dining rooms, most in this ever
kitchen, pantry and storerooms; district, “‘Homemede”, whilst not



proportioned 3 storay house situat- double garage etc, Land
ae oe Saree oho 46 sa. 400 sq. ft.
ft. Contains 3 galleries (1 i‘ CRANE HOUSE, St. Philip—
large drawing room, study, modern One of the most situ-
kitchen, 3 bedrooms, garage etc. arnt: peceeet ting, of ‘tBis. Amuse De
Lew accepted for ‘quick the . house contains
sale, owner going abroad. five large bedrooms (with hot and
cold water), spacious lounges, din-
“BOLDER’S HOUSE", St. James ing-room, large cocktail bar with
house bamboo decor, wide shady galler-
ies, garage, storerooms, bathing
reception, § bedrooms, chalet, heavy plant
algo garage and usual out- and the ameni usual this
fuildings. Se eee Op wesw. i ie
approx. 4 acres of wi There extensive acreage
Sone: Geteabener bec ‘eluding a long stretch of the
oo ee tenia oene Hatch, leet een iaciag
standing attraction shrubs shade trees. The coast-
is the very lovely ai views could hardly be exealles
the advantage of and the bathing excellent.
vated and cool, Further information may be ob-
all sides. Coast tained from the sole agents of
away and town Messrs, Carrington & Sealy.



RENTALS

ATTRACTIVE FURNISHED
HOUSE—Near Yacht Club, avail-

WAITEBALL FLATS — Unfum-
possession.
able June to Dec. (inclusive).

ished, early

MODERN FURNISHED HOUSE.

Sandy Lane—Immediate possession

ROSE HILL, St. Peter—Furnished,
Immediate possession.

to
Available to approved tenants.
HIGHGATE — Unfurnished fiat.

ATTRACTIVE FURNISHED

NEWTON LODGE, Maxwell SEASIDE PROPERTY, Paynes
Coast—Punished. fnmediate pos- Bay—Available to approved ten-
session ants from May to Nov



REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS and SURVEYORS

THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION
PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — Phone 4640

=F
ee Ss eel OCU rll lU rll ele cc eDhCULerlC OmlUCU LUCY a Ss Oe a

































SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952

THE ADVENTURES OF

SUNDAY

BARBADOS TURF CLUB

ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN











ft
9999999599 999999S 9955559505 0059509 9950055596580

PLL IE

o,





















































































































a

\

of his statements

about
affairs, Write now as this offer may not

and your | at 8 p.m.

you
be made again. Address: PUNDIT
TARORE, (Dept. 213-D), Upper Forjett
> | Street, Bombay 26, india, Postage to India

THE BARBADOS ICE Co. L1D.

Reserved Seats: :-; 2/-




NY

is 4 cents. |



7, »,

HUGH WALPOLE Be y y | nae aera |
PAYMENT OF PRIZES You can start the right way with the %

; WORLD’S GREATEST HOBBY ¥

: td. Consolation, Cash Prize $ by making your selection from our large assortment ot s

IN SEARCH OF THE PERFECT FRIENDSHIP Star Sweep, Pari-Mutuel ! outhful ‘ 0 R x ; STAMP ALBUMS—(5 Sizes) from 84c. to $8.50 >

Forecast Competition. Prize i r es ore ° .o0se leaves to fit the above Stamp Hinees in "

be paid on and from Monday 17th g Q of Magnifiers, Perforation Guages, Water-) : %

HUGH WALPOLE. By Rupert would tot up his friends in order admired most. When the former | imstant. Horses and Serial Prizes ae g Tweezers, Benzine Droppers, Tit Cc in %

Hart- Davis. Macmillan. 25s. of warmth—“First Fifteen,” ete. died, he wrote movingly of her n and from Monday 24th instant. | n et“ js ) ws form *

502 pages. (Out te-morrow). He had an enthusiasm for large, in his_diary and added _ “Odd | Payment will be from 12.00 noon | : / g Stamp Gatal ee ek and 2 od se 3

athletic meh. When he saw the how I feel a faint relief because | to 3.00 p.m. daily we G! d 7 es Yue % a | King George VI §

ELEVEN years after his death, heavy-weight boxer Carnera, he I am safe -~ No one shal G A. LEWIS, anNaS Ff ori f Ze d % * a. save 8
the novels Walpole, gushed, “marvellous sight ever know the things I told Secretary. | > ¥ . 8
defying . tne “ie hemp in Grandest human being I’ve ever Virginia.” She had accepted him | 14.3.52.—2n. | b y New Discov ery 3 ROBERTS & Co. ” Dial 3301 y
n00KS G Q ~ Z seen.” With a succession of men at his own valuation as ‘1a real O——o————, / F
cult 'im ” vigerous seannd? the — and a. smaller number ot abnormal romantic.” mig, ed beter Eres sine? are eu ur | LLL
Rogue Herries books, for ex- women — he sought the perfect He was ,a teetotaller with | Be il Master speed and pleasures of modern life? Do you suffer | TSE = =
ample, cannot be int in friendship, A Russian artist was mania for buying pictures, «| ( L pute basse Anemery. ReFwousiiess, wes ty {yf
tees de mbere Walpole followed by an officer in the vice whieh, like writing, seemed | fear or have an inerionne'e ;
himself now becomes the subject Se eee wee pe to grow with the years (f En lish ou by Without @ se
of a full-length biography, subtle, UPINZ > penis si s y WwW: iad a pes uneee, conditions. then
sympathetic and tactful, yet who Walpole emotionally noted) aietiets oie eines hes ie Stimulated, you can ’het Rae ul |
revealing the character of the “is turning my Ife upside down.” ooo Siways be so in aureiinant You ate judged by the way rou ‘igour and animation
plump. pink, myopie, best-selling ne eee Melchior was top of health save for toothache and ||] Sek snd write Geetitoaie oe Vitalize Your Glancs
bachelor. fteen. n y . ee a Naas express yourself attractively an¢ Fortunately for those who suffer froma ru }

Walpole was bor in New visited Edinburgh, | Walpole's Sm" Kitld'nearted, have. ter couse |{[ "ware socscmmaremanint eer fardst, 8 hanes pag feat espero
Zealand (1884) where his father mother was instructed: “Mel- Tm aueneh Hewmetl, Mave 10 rouse fs yee uateea “Wat the Wetiag sumeuate tend eetivicy, ddl Mas Wring s
was a Sea wretched aid Mose tthe dog) nee Melox Sensual, pious and pure if sen- P me ut Institute's Postal Course This preseription called, Vi-Tabs. 1p '
years as a schoolboy in England, ®@ ‘lop ; ” suality gratified NE | RS Maran gine ty pring rye Al gh rot iste take tee. inte take are
suffered half his life from !Scuits. okt Ne i en a oh gg BF ee investment they have ever made M6 de dete dee, Nite cap
diabetes and died in the Lake | When Melchior, “on one of the cman ones... . adore to be in |j| Write for FREE BOOKLET wigouteting ive blood. and eli i
District of coronary thrombosis code By ey a jaan a love, am bored if someone is Send to Th Regent » fennil te eo ba a ¢ gland system, the n
at 5°. enon oS SABE FOr Te BOC ch i 76 Ww “ig ater stitute “RO gg

In 32 working years he pub- time, Walpole composed himself Sten z= colin aie fut ay Gate. ‘Londo PW 8 AE yg oaly ‘sole to Keep up with. ar work fc Mf ti Seve $e
lished 58 books; earned and a ay. and eeu UNeX~ thought of it snAluaielit tee A free copy of “Word Mester? nore fregansal than et ore. 1 "years |
spent lavishly, paid lar, sums Pecte qualities in the second A e . y con- which gives full details of the | . et |
in lncheneaed Sad (annie te Mrs. Melchior, but recognised @USt but little. ; SOO 5 ee ee SC ES Doctor Praises Vi-Tabs sted
spell or count correctly) Sad that another perfect friendship weet neurotic, sentimental, SETSHSaMeNS SOP. Cee sine known But at up i
; é i i Ikeable, he steps alive out of oon tte. '
more than he paid. After years had failed. utievind tances Write this interestin ! of ye ;
of negotiation, his executors _ From women Walpole asked ec vets at . | glands " Results Guaranteed
paid £10,000 in final settlement OMY intelligence, wit and no opyright ot soning ' pieding Had Lect the success of
of tax arrears. demands. When he was 34 he — kh. B.S. on my Vi-Tobs + wids and thousands of |

He wrote fluently +and never Proposed to a “ripping girl” wubithine suis wo hiee practice, " positive guarantee co coe
revised. Struck with remorse on ©°Mcealed under the initial M. e CeCe ESD, ot entirely satisfactory Un=
seeing | manuseript of John tt, was hardly a whirlwind Disease Upsets tam) m wh Wiebe from yous
Galsworthy blackened with cor- COUrtship: = “ ave always ; tees es through
rections, he re-wrote a few thought of you more as @ man >, / i i } ouEnting t ra on & new
soiences of a novel. The result “ee, rae: were FE: to Canada s Market = > Re Fen haa eat
was discouraging. The new sen- Yo2TS a ~~ » nA 4 ML) Sa tins Oe oF ' thd anlth nate
tentes were no better than the ae to marry you.” M. was wo diamenereai oe Ae |: 24-Hour Results the empty 4 nd the ‘hulk parchave
old. He abandoned the wasteful 2°!€ to result» this passionate oer ees SRE 'S Bgri> ; entifically designed Phite Mull be ed. Get VieTabs from |
practice. onslaught. culture looms with the announce- ——4 and prepared to act die tects : Ae ee IN 1908 Prof. C. V. Boys made the following

t that 500,000,000 pounds of a ) Reales : ‘2 . : ; ; ; s .
At The Baths Years after, she < Cai ao é ‘ Saat To Restore remarks in his Presidential address to the

ee ars » She asked what he milk will be throw 1 the Can- . ’ ‘ | je e i’ . ;
ty nortan baths were a stimulus would have done had. she said adian raeehet naeaiy = _ Be | Tab Guaranteed Manheod, Vitality Physical Society in London :
informal onnowttenins vey yes: ul should have re-arranged of the outbreak of foot and mouth ; | Aya!
ing interesting strangers.” Ho answered “kh wen’ Pan Siease in Southern Saskatche- | “The Lubricating property of oil depends
was intensely sensitive about his arfangement would Se haan wen, | : on something which is at present un-
writing. An unkind review would neeessary,” says Hatt - Davis Phe National Dairy Council | SSS known . no-one knows what oiliness
send him in tears — or their judiciously a ? avis estimated that much milk would | is” rien,
literary equivalent — to Arnold Once a woman proposed to backup because of U.S. embar- Prelit t Lea ee Oe ae a aries ;
Bennett for sympathy which he him. He noted in his diary. S0°S, 07 imports of livestock and reliminary Announcement |] | Every Husband should give his Wife a good OLL { : i f : il ‘
did not always get. “Never knew such persistency, Gur¥ Products. The livestock ban | ~ STOVE for her Kitchen This blissful state of ignorance continued unti
yd’ Gheriahed, i tow, comitir Becton tortor “the Sngngement Woe Publon ay protection againet |] We ave instructed byl || Mareh 1920 when Wells and Southcombe pub-

e =Chis y riendships. was announ i ‘ and m r any Lewis to dispose ; j si , at the
fancied slight (of trifting papers. He Weniea the news disease, Imports of dairy pro- of all his Modern Fur- f ce e 99 | | lished S pager showing eee an
(nature) from St. John Ervine Safe N ' ducts are restricted under U.S, | niture and Effects at | BUY A é i oiliness” of a mineral ofl cou a ae
led to years o : . ow defence Productions regulations. Non-Pareil, Balmorat | tially improved by additives. Oils made on

} f entanglement. Virgina Woolf and Athene on ’ h | } ) p y
At the end of each year, he Seyler were the women he @?â„¢ aeper Gap, Hastings 9 3B . L ' the Wells Southcombe process became market-
| at 11,30 a.m. on < or. urner on egs } ed throughout the World as
6 ar ‘ Thursday, 27th March. | ,
FOR FAL ESTATE Th T th | ata They are good bargains for the money \\ IL
{
3 in all its branches e ru in Auctioneers e i
Consult— CECIL =JEMMOTT Y H JOHN M. BLADON & CO { ‘Thaed Oils are availble to you to-day in
one | » avallable -Ga}
Over Phoenix Pharmacy, 33 Broad St. our oroscope ——— | N. B. HOWELL (| Barbados through the “GERM” Agents.
ee } (|
OOS . Would y like to know hat the; j
- = S9SSSOO9S9S SSS SSOGS5S 9909 ed indicate Be wens ? Would vou Uke a i LUMBER & HARDWARE
| to test free the skill of Pundit Tabore, THE AMATEUR | CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD
India’ strok
NOTICE | Rete, Ser oases Dial 3906 “ts Bay Street || !
& ancient science to
$ Eerie WEIGHTLIFTING |) "= ,
+ - = = SS SS
x The public’s notice is hereb d %| enviadie. reputa- 5$9590999990690969066
x tail : ereby drawn to the uew g tion? The ac- SLL LPO LO ECO CSOT
: M. ond ae “ae Ice Cream which take effect from ! “¥#aex, of his .
onday, t arch, 1952, y predictions and ASSOCTATION
‘j the sound practi- r a ro -
*
: 1 advi ron- |
BICO in 32-02 Cups 96 cents each % | tained Vin i's
. oro:
Poop age ST PE OF BARBADOS - | :
” ” OZ » 28 i fone” noe: { ,
‘ - irs,
} eae eee ee ee : } im %
” ” 2-0z q Silas, Be Presents its r ~ lls ”
: ” ” ” have astounded % i i SS -
» Brickettes BW geen % | educated | people 1952 JUNIOR x Sao SSee SLES
ie wor over. . ~ 4 ae) =
| George Mackey CHAMPIONSHIPS x SS
| of New York be- 1 \@ SS “ z
% lieves that Tabore mut possess some sort } a anc “ R - C
8 ‘a0 popubetes his system Ta¥ore wit | MALE & FEMALE S —=
X% | send you FREE your Astral Interpreta- BODY BEAUTIFUL SS f-
BEST ICE CRE %| tion if you forward him your full name | CONTEST . 4
AM OBTAINABLE | (Mr. Mrs, or Miss), address and date of | : 7 aoa
S| birth all clearly written by yourself Ke On Saturday Night, 29th 5 8
g | money vanted f Astrological Work, Pe Ti yr ot -
sana mnntnetated in the most modern and hygienic 3}| Postaze “etc, but send 1 in British | March. 1952 a $
¥ 4 er, dential » 195
ner, from products of the highest food value. % | and other interesting literature, You wilt | ra ; = .
T » , +
be amazed at the remarkable accuracy | At QUEEN’S PARK ee 5,
|
|



‘TN. B WILSON & C0.

SAYS...





e
>
$ Start saving from to-day for the ‘
We have Just Received g greatest CLEARANCE of the year. $
* ne The Ladies’ eyes will open wide at
a Shipment of s the bargains which will be offered in
every department at our :



DRINKING
GLASSES

for all occasions.

FASTER PARADE and
STORE-WIDE CLEARANCE

which begins on Friday, 28th March;

and the Gentlemen will blush and

breathe a sigh of relief when the ve

finest quality Tropical worsted, Par-

sons’ Grey, Garbardine, Linen, Drills

and other suitings, also SHIRTS of

all descriptions including the well-

known Sea Island Cotton Shirts are

offered at prices that defy competi-

tion
Several Thousand Dollars worth
New and _ stylish American, Canadian,
English, French, Dutch, Austrian Ger-
man, Italian and Swedish merchandise
will be on Parade at real bargain
prices. Start visiting us from tomorrow
so that you will be able to appreciate
fully the quality merchandise being
offered at —

N. E. WILSON & CO.

The Air-conditioned Ultra Modern
Store offering Merchandise and Service
of the very Best.
j 31 SWAN STREET.
—_——---——




-






Plain or Patterned




Champagne Glasses Cocktail Glasses

Liqueur 3%




Sherry
Port
Pony Whiskey

” of










”

Snap ”
Half-pint Tumblers

—_—=~o





”















Also, a special offer of Half-pint Tumblers @ 8c. only









===

PLANTATIONS LTD.

oo SOFA OOOO




o SOOCSOOOPOFOO POF OOO FOS FS GSES

?













ee — — EE eh







655550 SSOF FSGS SSSSSSSSSSSSISSSSS9SGSSS55 FE SOOSS SSS FOGG OVD SPODOOOON GROVE VERE SET

SPECIAL OFFERS

(To All Cash CUSTOMERS) From Monday 17th March—to—Saturday 22nd March
USUALLY NOW
56¢ per lb. 42¢ per lb. Nett
$4.00 pergln. $3.60 pergin. Nett
14¢ per sq.ft. 127 persa. ft. Nett



POS

GALV'D WIRE NAILS
RAW LINSEED OIL
RUBBEROID ROOFING

c




BARBADOS HARDWARE CoO., LTD.

No. 16 Swan Street



a
Your E440 Dialer, ° Joday I :
YESSO STANDARD OIL

Ask for Esso Extra Motor Oi!, the best oil y buy.

. . ‘
LALO AMAA AMAL AA At ttt 4446,4,44
FOP PERE PAE EE EE PSF or ar? PSPC SEPP PPPS FPO CPS PFS OP {7’ wrrrer

! '

rT Ty --,--””™-”vT--wss Toe eee ee ee ee ae

ay



Phone 2109, 4406, 3534



4
oS % oS Y yy PSS

63650 346,6.454, 4,064 4,4, 6.65%
PPR LLPEE A EPL LI O SFO

2

4666 bt EAE EA OO
LAF PSF CL LLL L ALS PD

f


® PAGE SIXTEEN

BARNA STILL LEADING
Ladies Playing pouace Sodow uP
Return Matehes 2.2.6 eo

ABANDONED CHILD
out iInves.igations in connesvon

vith the case in which a chlig was

By PP. A. ¥, tound jn wush at McCieans Gap
The end of the second round of games in the Return Britton's Hill at about 9.20 u.
Matches of the Ladies Inter-Club Table Tennis tournament -~« «:1day
found Barna still in the lead. These matches were played bauy i. saking whe cocoperaion
at the Y.M.C.A. Naval Hall on Friday night Re PUBLIC I Revenge. (Hee — aes
Barna has twenty-two points with Queen's College Grafton Phillips _ of
second, two points behind. Adelphi, which is also making a Hill, St, George, reported that
bold bid for the Championship, has seventeen points, sola wrist watch valued $49 and











: AN ies ‘ter wallet was stolen from |
Y.W.C.A. fourteen, Y.W.P.C. ten and Lenville seven. a letter wallet was stolen from) .44 alloyed with zine or nickel, into condenser tubes for steam

There are still .

three matches of 2) a
the opening se- \ RAD
ries to be played aN’

off. These were
postponed be-

lead. Miss Pilgrim brought the his pants pocket while he was at

far as to risk a flick which found end 10.30 a,m. on Briaey
Miss Manning out of position, Miss 2

Manning fought stubbornly but A Fire at Thickets Plantation,
Miss Pilgrim won 21—19. Her St Philip, at about 11.45 a.m. on



ake atues 3 2: , . . . TWEEDS
cause of the final point coming from *a fore- Friday burnt a quantity of ripe makes Springs, statues and heavy duty bearings. Copper a the THE BARBADOS AQUATIC :
death of King | hand slam which found Miss canes. The fire wae to rae first metal used by primitive man as he emerged from the Stone CLUB Prices from $44.92
George VI a it Manning out of position ers and Society Plantations PT Nees i : s i a : 4 fee s : ; :
= eo x peg a Oa” Taran, toot A. noth ft burnt & qaantiy of ripe Age. When the Romans came to Britain, copper was already being (Local & Visiting Members to $76.99
after the Return ys Walcott, who was meking her de- canes and sour grass. widely used in the form of bronze. Mining and smelting wee x
ae ey aa es, NE teen. hee , being carried out in Cumberland, Anglésey and North Wales.

sted, Miss ale as a stead) P

Most of the girls are now try- band push shot but very badly» Twenty-One Acres of on
ing to serve according to the lacks footwork. Miss Howard won third and fourth crop pad
new rule. There are however a the first game 21-14 and the next cane; were burnt when Pl te
few who forget to throw up the 21—5, to put the’ issue beyond oecurred at Staple Grove 2 o3
ball, but on Friday night. Scorer doubt tion, Christ Church at about 12,
Ren Herbert did a good job in ,
reminding them. : ' . point when Joyce Jones, their erty of General Traders Ltd. an
— is also too much talking skipper, defeated Elsie Goodridge were insured,
when the games are in progress. jn the next set, Miss Jones made
Because of this the players can~ ie use of her forehand smashes A Portion of The Roof oe
not concentrate The Committee which Miss Goodridge found diffi- a house at Andrews Tenantry, St.
shéuld make an effort to put a cult to return. She won the first Joseph, was burnt when a_ fire
stop to this game 22—20 and _ the

The most interesting match On 9; 15
Friday night was between Barna Y.W.P.C. met Queen's
and Y.W.C.A. The draw favoured j, the next match. Queen's Col
the “Y" team and “Y” nearly lece won three-two after one set
caused a big upset by defeating |. 4-feited to them.
the = strong Barna formation. ‘Ruth Williams, Queen's College

3arna won by three games to two. j0t Jean Humphrey in’ the first

The first set was between Rosie — 11 wics Williams has’ greatly im-
Howard of Barna and Elsie Bynoe. ieee ee her forehand smash

In the first game both players She places her shots beautifully
opened cautidbusly. Miss Howard ~ ahr an E
tock three of the first five points, bout the table re %olice Band conducted by
She increased her aed Salt euyiee She held the lead throughout Sat hy ME r
changed at 10—5 in her favour. 4 2 % 7 —5, In ee > sic

Miss Bynoe was no easy walk i Seth a SOR Eas re ih ceaie Bar Ble gerood
over. She fought brilliantly and played much better but Miss Wil- Gay beginning at 4.45 p.m
oes roe Sante celine = liams still continued to worry her ;
Miss Howard, carried it to deuce, bY varying her shots. She "won

Friday
College also charred
The house is the property of
Eldica Brathwaite.



Police. Band
At Esplanade

MARCH Entry of The sbogards

Halvorsen
this 21—15 * OVERTURE —'Rosamunde"™ ;

Miss oward eventually won - . 7 :
antl . real oe Y.WJP.C. brougat honours even | Se eae. Schubert
= ’ when Rennee Gloummeau defeated 3 SUITE--"Ballet: Eeyptiar Lutein

It was this game that brought Nell Hall in the néxt set. Miss 4 GavoTTE—“Hearts And Flowers"

Barna victory. If Miss Bynoe Hall attacked but Miss Gloummeau eee

i = mye 5. EXERPTS FROM
had wen, Miss Howard would returned beautifully, She was eens CRUCIFIXION
have lost confidence and most able to keep the ball very low ‘The Mystery of Intercession” s
likely would have been beaten. by cutting it both from the fore + Archer
7a ' ; , : 7 : “The sry of Divine
Inspired by her victory in game and backhand, She won the first ‘The er a econ” rr
one, Miss Howard took four OU¥ game 21—17 and the next 21—7. 4 sSELECTION--"Memories ot Laher
irs ive i j >; sy ‘ enry
of the first five points in the Patsy Humphrey, Y.W.PC, | 0 cep scgsino Tanze” Guns
second game. Miss Bynoe made played *Margeurite Wood in the j. CHARACTERISTIC PIECES
ther mistake by speeding up the jext set, Miss Humphrey, as usual, “The Butterfly”
game. Miss Howard retained her jade a brave attempt to win but

HYMN 95 A. & M ae cigkt
4 t » Ligh
lead throughout and went on to found Miss Wood too much fot © Christ Who Ar ne «

Bendix

And Day
21—5 to open Barna’s account. her, Miss Wood won 21—16, 10. HYMN 50 A. & M.
Dolores Howard, Barna, scored “On Jordans Bank The
an easy victory when she met 2z1—15. aeS SAVE THE QUEEN !
Eugene Daniel in the next set. In Ann Hoad Y.W.C.A. -skipper

the first game she took the first beat B. Chandler in the next set
ten points and won 21-—-8. The to bring the match even. In the
second she won 21—10. second game especially Miss
The score was Barna two, Chandler put up a good fight.
Y.W.C.A, nil, when Weldina Pil- Miss Hoad won 21—15, 22-20.
grim, one of the best players on ‘The other Y¥.W.P.C. player, Miss
the Y.W.C.A. team met Marian B. Cozier, did not turn up and
Manning. This set was very ex- this match was forfeited to the
citing. It was only in the second school team.
game that Miss Manning discov- Adelphi defeated Lenville 4—1.
ered that Miss Pilgrim relied more In the first set Heather Deane
on her forehand. If she had found peat Cicely Vaughan 14-—21, 21-7
this out from early in the first and 21—8. Molly Chandler beat
game she might have won the set. Norma Odle 20—22, 21—5, 23—21,
From the beginning of the first Angela Perkins, who won the only
game Miss Pilgrim attacked with set for Lenville beat Jean Chand-
her forehand smashes. To the ler 21—16, 21—-13; Phylis Chand-
delight of the crowd she smashed ler beat Gloria Ramsay 21—16,
her way to victory, never allowing 21—4 and in the final set Betty
Miss Manning to settle down. Carrington beat Maria Barrow,
She won 21—12. the Lenville skipper, 21—16,,
In the second game Miss 21—17.
Pilgrim kept up her smashing The Lenville players have im-
She now found it more difficult proved considerably. They are all
since Miss Manning kept attacking playing far better than in the
her backhand. Miss Manning opening games and went within

brought points even at 11 all and a narrow margin of beating Adel-
shortly afterwards went into the phi,

Trans-Canada Will Continue | |"
@ from page 1 result of several favourable ase DO You KNOW

ence on that type of aircraft be- including the substantial growth in 2°
ee ey eae in that direc- traffic and the increase in rev-

on, ‘hey however, would be enues which had more than ex- - :
purchasing no new aircraft which ceeded the increase in operating sthat in nee Ton wad
would require them to reduce their expenses, and because the ex- lose 10 ee 20 epena _ te oS
route pattern, 3 _ penses were continuing to in- oR Der eer means the

He said that Canadians had, in crease, they did not feel that the alit “3 Taina where it
the past not been inclined to take very favourable results of 1951 is netted ho kee ‘digestion
Winter vacations as in their own could be necessarily equalled in 1 siwtinaticn working
country, they had vacation faeili- future years, but they did think | onal
ties here in the summer time and jt would be proved to be nacei+' Most fuids filter away
the tendency was to regard the to operate the airline as . . -—~* | papidly, but sparkling
summer as the proper time to take )usiness venture should be: in the | Andrews Liver Salt makes
vacation. The growth of the air black. ers leasant-tastin » saline
service to points like Barbados T.C.A, which ranks sixth among | olution which does not
had however, reversed that the world's leading airlines, car-| — gignerse so quickly.

Meny Canadians feel that they vied 980,000 passengers during) ‘This irrigates the intes-
have pleasant surroundings in the 1951, tines, providing a gentle
summer time close to their cities, As far as Canada-West Indies | ‘

—_—





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:
Nil

Total Rainfall for Month to
Date: .51 in.

Temperature: 70.5 °F

Wind Velocity 5 miles per

hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.006
(11 a.m.) 30.004

TO-DAY

Sunrise; 6.18 a.m.

Sunset; 6.12 p.m.

Moon: Full, March 11
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide: 6.34 a.m., 7.27






p.m.
Low Tide: 12.14 a.m., 1.12
p.m.





rity. Drink
They therefore tend toward vaca- trade was concerned, he said that | Sreian betreaning
tions down here at_a time when it it was an axiom that any time | Andrews as required.
is not pleasant in Canada, transportation facilities between Remember —
Happy Milestone two communities were increased,

Speaking in connection with the there was always a tendency for A d rews
airline itself, he said that 1951 had tyade relations between those two n
marked a very happy milestone in areas to become closer, He thought
the company’s history in that - that the pecan’ ae was an for
was the first time since immedi- enforced one due to the aftermath
ately following the war that the of the war and that Canada-West inner Cleanliness
company had operated with a com- Indies trade will resume its vol- ee ener
fortable net surplus. That was the ume in the near future,




















K2K/st

They'll Do It Every Time semen tone ot By Jimmy Hatlo

Mm

Wy LLP —

A] os
GEORGE CALLED Pops “7 THIS MESSAGE you YZ

Be cu aM AT | Tianue, CALLEDET Cant MAKE \'

QUACKENBUTCH 8-397!" | CALLe— OUT THE NUMBER -..




AND CRANSHAW PHONED = |

'S IT UL 8-3266
SAID HE'D CALL BACK-BUT | | BOy-0! THAT's OR
yOu AYBE

UV OR*NOwM











. }
D PHONE HM_ | | DIFFER 7 ITS WYÂ¥sIS THA
SOOSEBERRY 7-642 | | pene SORAS #4
1g ABOUT THE DANCE” A | a
AND HAZEL CALLED y=) | gare

“eek

THANK AN? A TIE
IF THE HATLO

me —
GOPR ji, BING FE

Briggs |

Archer will render the)














—_——

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





















SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1952
LLLP LEE LPLELLLLLLLLLLLELLLLLEL LD | a Be er eae > — Se
| MISS IRENE MASON ||
| e pleasure of your .
i mpany to her e Sir? 2.
COPPER | DANCE Unbelievable es ¢ \b
to be € 1 t >
‘ Next to iron, copper is the — Wiltshires, oe V A L U E ; .

eame even at 18 all, She went as Greaves End Beach between ‘6.35 | generators in power houses and ships.

| forms brass, which has a thousand uses from curtain rails to cartridge |
cases.

To-day most of the world’s copper ore is mined in Africa and the

Y.W.C.A. however got another a.m. yesterday, They are the enh ferrous metals in the British Empiré, manufactures

second broke-out at about 5.00 p.m, on |
The bedroom door was | *”







most useful metal in the} Kindly lent by the Management
. r se On Monday Night, 17th
Millions of |

world to-day. March, 1952

, : | ADMISSION in this beautiful
miles of copper wire and dks toa naas Citener te Ceciaiek a
cable carry the electricity in Attentianc assortment of

BAR SOLID

that drives motors and

transmits messages from



one end of the earth to the
other. It is made into fire-
boxes for railway engines

||| READY-MADE
SUITS

TROPICALS and

DANCE

LADIES & GENTS WATER |
POLO MATCHES BY
FLOODLIGHT
at

Alloyed with zinc, copper |

Alloyed with tin, copper becomes bronze, the alloy that










SATURDAY, Match 29th,

If these suits were locally
at 8.30 p.m.









Americas. Admission (Dance & made they would cost
4 r Matches) $1.60 .
1C.1., which is the largest producer of wrought non- Aditaigetnns| tbc -Miteties ani X nearly double the price. : ce
| only—2/- m
; : ; ag , a —
vast quantities of copper and copper alloys in forms | (Games will be played uy
: . ' 8.30—9.30 p.m.) v 1
varying from printing rollers to coins. Admission after Water Pol 1) CAVE SHEPHERD & C0 TD
for Dance only 2/6 ii} J e e
(Commencing 9.45) i 10, 1. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
LLLP EAP ADL APP PPOPPP POPPE PLLA AAPL AMEN > 16.3 i
} :
)

|



\

|

|



———S>


























We offer the following

TERMITE-PROOF BUILDING MATERIALS

UNITEX INSULATING W.) LLBOARD SHEETS
p in. tits, “ft. x Bft., Sli 10fty 12ft. Jons
@ i9he. per sq. it,

WALLBOARD MOULDING
for covering joints—@ 5e. per ft.



BEB ZHRAAFAAFSF ABR FAFAF

FOGARTY’S
Month of March
SALE Marches On

MORE WONDERFUL BARGAINS FROM TO-MORROW !
THE MOST COMPREHENSIVE COLLECTION OF
BARGAINS EVER OFFERED !

STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
: The Board of 1,000 Uses.
% in. thick, 4ft., x 6ft., 8ft., 10ft. long-——@ 18e. per sq. fi.
TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS
\y in. thick, 4ft., x 6ft., 8ft., 10ft.dong—-@ 30c. per sq. ft

SURINAM PLYWOOD SHEETS
14 in. thick, 4ft. x 8ft—@ 40c. per sq. ft.
3/16 in. thick, 4ft. x 8ft—@ 29c. & 32¢. per sq. ft.

TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
3/16 in, thick, 4ft. x 8ft—@ 2B8e. per sq. ft.

All these Building Boards have been treated to resist the attack

of Wood Ants and other Termites.
Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES (€0., LTD.





JOIN IN THE CHEERFUL EXCITEMENT OF SHOPPING
AT FOGARTY’S TO-MORROW !

For an Island so small, Barbados has diversified

holiday pleasures that appeal equally to participant
and spectator.

THE FRIENDLY SERVICE WILL SAVE YOUR TEMP. _..
READ ALL ABOUT IT!





C. B. RICE & CO.

of Bolton Lane



Ladies’ Underwear Dept.

‘rsey Pyjamas Now $3.50 per pr.
» Slips » 180 each
Ripley Bath Suits ,, G40." 3,





Shoe Dept.

Ladies ‘Hygrade’ Shoes
High Heels, White, Black & Blue
Nu-Buck and Suede
Reduced from $12.77 to $6.00

St av ds per pr.

have carefully selected
their stock of ‘1
ported Men’s Furnish-
ings to meet the needs
of the moment.

- : 1 Ladies Reptile Shoes Reduced
Exclusive , A GEW SEP eer O2 from $4.71 to $2.95 per pair.
ee i Maiden — Form Brassieres Ladies Canvas Shoes

rom England, : :

Pn |S, Just received — I rer as Feo mee pair
oriswear, Pop- ‘ ] .
tif, Linens,’ Sitks, ALL STYLES AND SIZES | with Heels, sizes 3 — 44 Reduced

Travel Rugs and



Approximate cost $5.00
To Clear at $3.50 per pair.
Four Lines Children’s Shoes,
Reduced from $4 to $2.40 per pr.



Textiles as
smooth as velvet
make the House |||
of RICE a pleas- ||}
urable place to

res woods Dept.
» Art Silk Spun





NOW 84c, yd.

visit—and one to oat » :
return to aie Q Figured Spun » $1.00 yd. Silk Dept.
times! « Flowered Spun

C. B. Rice's s Reduced from $2.11 to $1.32 yd.

\\ Moygashel Linen (Flowered)
of Bolton Lanc ”»

‘ Reduced from $2.25 to $1.75

Art Silk Pique from $2.16 ....

Be ky va aie $1.32 per yd.
Blue Morocaine ,, 2.58 ,, 1.44 ,,
Fld Taffeta NOW $1.50 yd.
Slipper Satin from $2.10 to $1.68
White Brocade _,, 3.36 ,, 2.00

Woollen Dept.

Heathdale Tweed
Reduced from $5.13 to $3.00 yd.
Tropical Suitings
Reduced from $4.82 to $3.60 yd.
Tropical Suitings
Reduced from $7.39 to $4.00 yd.
Tropical Suitings
Reduced from $7.04 to $5.50 yd.
‘SARTORIS’ 2 piece Ready-made
ots Suits (Tropical) Reduced
MM ee orion $1.80 per pr. from $39.36 to $32.00 per Suit.
|S} Boys Shirts From $1.46 to $1.08 ea. ‘MOYGASHEL’ Tropical Pants
All Wool Bathing Trunks (Grey) Reduced from $13.36
NOW 72c. per pr. is See $12.50 per pr-









CRITICISM IS BEING LEVELLED AT

MR. RUTLER’S BUDGET
BUT

YOUR SUIT
WILL BE ABOVE CRITICISM

AND Cotton Anklets
WILL SUIT » Reduced from 52c. to 44c. per pr.
YOUR BUDGET » Idol Woollen Anklets Reduced
IF From $1.08 to 84c. per pair.
Holeproof H. Hose from $2.77
Osean tas" $1.68 per pr.
Bath Trunks From $5.00

Shirt Dept.

Rayon Shirts from $2.37 to $1.68 ea
Pegasus Mesh Sport Shirts

Reduced from $3.07 to $2.00 ea.
Ties from 72c. to 48c.





a

tr

it is a MAFFEID MADE SUIT

Q
x





K
Mi







Many more Bargains too numerous

AAA FANT

to mention.



IX Try to arrive early at... \

:
“Wim. Fogarty (i) Ltd.;

Zz oe = ee eo
\ @AFAREEEEEEEEF



POA,
(
Pr. Wm. Henry MAFEEY &

Street Phone 2787









BQQrQB I OS OSS
ZBAABARAFAAFAFFA FPA A FFF F42@






PAGE 1

PACE FWRTEI.V >CNDAY AbVCMATE SUM**. MAatOI Ik. tost %  CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE ISM. DIED l>t<*ptl Mltvti. i leave her Ul EatrikHrr Ml MMMI %  % %  RM LJt that at %  iMHTn mead* H %  , ir IMS, at II%  .. pal at 4M>p id Miriam Griffith LtESI On March iMA iPa. %  '• bei rd*f.*P BMI H-ll X BoM. St Michael Corda** tleupnira. iw* ..I Ik* laM Clkkrlr* Bob.' I lowtil W-tn ha* li r**tdrnc* ' %  i .•i-i.Hk tMa PV—IM lor Peierkin HK"ii"i Romn Bad then. Maatbuiy Gatrarier., rviewda -r* H Oi-i P. A Cltirmor.te ineiinew-. Frederick nl Corald <) \r.l. I J M—IB THANKS The undarauncd gjwlefulli IMn>l to all who attend ihe i. ***>t wreath*. niM, letters tppthv or w a*> other • awlag Uta lal* Eadora Cummin*, nl "JtorvUlo' Codi Hiii to lOTMk\-We~ba I frlan.lwho ml .-in* letter* w .-thrr way ) H|..llN rowm iauu-1 by ui Janai Trounan. Trull nan irit (,ranl ••l.udretj. u i .%  u IkaAili \ .. n Ml a*Jkj on (ho oeLN OWN tMOVad .taught.* MeHa Q.1..0.. *> % %  called to If*t nn tn* 17'ti March There's a horn* f..t litu* childre. abova lha brignt blur >ky I gJury a hom lU SAl I AUTOMOT1VK 1 goad tyre*. Price Shy* Apr Hamilton. II M. IS. b3I W mil** Will ariapt (00,00 ApiilRalph laM, Lower p Rlr.*t. Pbond MIS, aft.. Mid a*S> IB 1 M—3r >. ili Predaci rurd I %  !• very good Ir* % %  > I .. too* • a**'' Street CARIM7 Wlil*( a. guild condauan nroinHiin.t. dona on*. ISAM nd*** lUJ l.lend Goodtn ihe Crane. St Philip II 3 M— Al'^rriN VAN OM 111 io HP Aueti.. /ai. HI good work ica ..rder l-N*i-r kj; 11 V s.oU 4 Co, Lid U1U I f %  VAl'XHAU VEI.OX MODEL CAB1Vn.e. art I II Real* and re jy J di v crll bait. ever** Baa.. <>• %  .vallablr' rin4M t (iariir I ELWTRICAI. IIAIllO MM A Da LIVESTOCK I'MINON \l I.US1 A FOI'IVD v wllr. HA I *"iuai flvlnj *u f, MKharl U>rac :. alhar __. • a %  >, J a Uadjnja <• Ad IM Ul.ll SAMS REAL ESTATE THAT TMMMrjp I i Tanantry** n>nUlnln ol land aim. riculati and tarm lu.Wd M rala %  IM MOdJ m ifAod on rnday lb* %  : M |30 I'm CARHtMilON A1.Y Lii.ai HIIMl . St.*-* % • %  "!.. at S pa. IB %  aporato IUM houta aundlna H ,, rl • .. .1 Mai l -' Jam— Th '"i^l***' -r— feMH %  i I I C9M1 W Ja.oB .>pp.>la Uia H..K atllnd hanaari %  & Boncatow utaiaoo W %  TVMC* in-tallad j U.0M aq 1M iir laat ol Und on tna> *a. rattat. M. JHW loppoUla th. %  ) %  >> """""ftcrpt ?', p-irhn .f t<> iha> baak wf (he rlik il-Km. BOkJaP, Si Jan.r* for inapaa-llon i.pply < %  • *r <" %  ay Ci.ppin on Iba inannaoa. TaHpnona PlaK llMO afldl cofldlUBBB* %  iiTcaiNkUM • BAKrinu I l-rti H.i|. A FWrt BIT ol •pariMin in Pbkda-r plaaoa rot m I. "A Audua'li 14 1 I F0UN0 , %  piMna io BBC tod MB* IM III H M III IS LODGE SCHOOL rill Ihua* par* Parmla ara rMlnd*d that M %  iiayabaa w ad*a**a. and wha* f*a aro not paid by Ihp ripinirii I Ml T ! I OJUftfMC MWM UW.3u;i Ul&l-In I bla b>ii:dMU Mm b Mr Mkvirlea C-o. %  oatoa*in BM H,ii"'' praae and oy. be remeniba-iad by Doud fc k. ifalhe-i. Thelmo Clbaoi. ia a sa—in I OH H-.M HOUSES IlKAOl CUTTAUb %  %  F(.,t bdthlnd. uie* AH ma ,r%*rr kiippll-d Iron, n-in h..u Trldphone. lullObio IT an ml 'US.ooi por day AdaWU l*Un panple Appl>: BeakdddAM. aH. Jktn*. o. -pnotu> OUT. J-i"" OMM M 1 I FLAT ftOUMM I (.'ivkTenro On-Sea / l-liode 1503, Wa m< .liable April i.n t UwaaacUOd Io in 1 Sl-ln •nn ani'timiiiKD HOWUM K-.. I'.rmHim SvtlU by Rlvac Prlflffo— itimorl. • jeara old mare, cheap One .earllnaj roll U monltil oldto JataAin it of Weddinf OIR Ono yaarliDd oil. .1 i.umlha ..Irl by Jelaam i>ul ol SllvOr 4IM Applv P %  C Be-ri pbona IM 13 3 MJn MOUSK' Brand narw. nouoa. all .... %  I red llvmd tool MECHANICAL KR-olU) 1'l^vr.H L.tl. Hetord Pld.e %  h trc.rd. Bulll IM-.krr Ptue M >aon A Co. Ud. V I OlaJ 42H %r ril'-tND llYDKAl'LIC HUH limlled (aw a*ilabl*, • %  %  (."OUBTMY GAKAOE Dial MISCELLANEOUS I part; n verandah, hitcnai Carat*, laundry. > KliV. hJl.lde die. aW-i M O Nr. A—-* Co. l-.^ 1 -1 NON PAKIL. Balmot •andmc on K.U7 mu.. Tl-e houaa wdrtai.-a -. %  v,.,. .on fc -.I-r ."d a*0tltV Ha* hrouthoiit. aarvanbr root !" and •>> % % %  Inapeclion by .p,..in!men!, phnne "11* Tho abareo -al to a* I-'' publkr • 2I day of Maicl mider*ifned ( %  AiwmatOM NOTICE II .KVIII 1 %  prVtM Aaao.1 I Bnd .tip*. 'ItiklMM N'onci-. arm thai n u o— an nl uta Veetr? ad Hu> Paaaal MaaA John ol ih. Inland w .ad<* l< -luted into Ihe I emdabaaa el .U a Bill luih-iriiiiii: lha kaM Vrmtry UM a loan not e. purahaie pnrcdt ol land at Qall HW. M John. ..ud to erad r.oraon ,. 1 BaUi and Latrine •Daten thl* 1Mb day ol March. MM rABIbJNr*)N aTAI.Y. Sohrtbir. Mfl hVeatry ol SI. Jobn PART ONE ORDERS I I ON'OII t II %  aftaafda R..iSHIPPING NOTICES ... ii PAJtAad—TBAtNlhO Tiara will be no Paaad* H deud an OaVa. ik-rtr." IkM bauta and I' I Caaaa at Ma* B-rb-do. IVd— Tl ; .i-'.. | Th.iraaay l* M-. PH I' > T-.adr dnuM Caaaa %  i alsdBj E %  ".ikiM tt. kBOOIa TV* MaMr H • PIKUFI .. 1W Hour, ta Prtdoi ..iiiimi i or-ri'T* Ordarl. a> l(M „i LUC 00BM M 'II -^''l>l be •*<* for 'k*~uinitii -idikk.si ion WIIK isnisc, i OX. Majaa. '"i P '%  c. %  .,... %  i ii. II tBaTaWM TUB BAJABADOtX BJ4IMXNT 4*0 l Cpl. TT. .i .kM*a. J •II Pte •.ilka-. C L*4Vr—dart adl -1MJ." Co. Saantod S da-a P L"V Ml 1 Mar M. iBh panaiaai-m io ajava ibe UUnd "A" C" Otanlad 3 %  •** %  P laarra *rl I Mar da %  end plneed ua lb* Urn •.at I Mar M aaa. nr iMiw. a. \ vaamc n_.ii..a-i. .5:•..-•£^nv••r?^ r^T' M*. Manaw. K a a. %  Uli: ion. CHM lahmaol. A K SXEWES-COX. Moe. %  O I. F A Adjutant. The Barbadoa K.tr*n NOTICE N'*M o iiim-i tut HIM Ol TKNUMHa raarkrd on %  "Tender Par 1 %  wriptioi a aUi.ei liwilAI I %  ul Uinlaai toon 3 oin wkbtr. lallai '"I o I... ind hath, tan ANTItaLftl o| trtry Qlaas, China, old Jawala. I A^tarrolour. Early booka. Mapa. Aulo1 itapna eU at Oorrlncea Antique hui | >dlolnlng Royal Yacht Club^ „..,, \m a iiproait sin in "l"t UTaTM PWAADBl BUM J -T.INF HIIXQA!>W %  St. Jamea Contain mg l .whx and dlainaT roam. I iraB IIM.' .ndlna .>n . HL'NCAlAlW al PI jVini-rr •'• 'i .i MM llbba Beach. MitOrJlN rURNI1UIKI> \'*. ^l IdWranea Gap I H—aell Phona MM 17 I MDOKrlN rURNMHEn PI^T-wiui Silver and Unan. Uaod baa-aatbi nj lor lurUaar aaruiulan Apply to Alana Laakla* No. • Coral Sand*. WutUilng. DJU t l-a STHATHAI.U.N HKI-. Fl.t with Linan. Cultoay i .1 MM byaj ArklUAMIVM -All alaaa •rbaw aaenp l ele wiaS rr Mat yt.iu.ll Can be %  larked '*rh ruxkt IT,: up. Taeiernefii* %  I Carda Bible ll.iuae It I U 1 i' MM* MM I -. ... .%  Moat, ricab flllMBiillM fc BMh MM. Eat* prltMi lendenaC inu RMArrLSf^BOan ITlh March IbSJ s H COTTICA, Ud Mat. r, iau I • HBL'VBA. Mat Anail. IMS I •) ajrantooP fltth April. MB %  MIISi. ill -Ol rMkMMos ksi. OptOAMJMaTAD. MUl atari fi. lM .HUM. TO tBJNIUAD PABAMABIIIO AMU BtUTIBB UI'IAKA WlATTlNOalrklMUl and April. 1WM tt >TTICA. TIB April. MM aAlUMO IO TBMintAB AND ft "ACAO M d. HPJUtaUIA Mat March ll M HtCUBA. Mat A.WB. IBM. •. p MtatON. ION A CO. Canadian National Steamships lunttui.-B rATVADIAN CBlTMm LA0V HODPTBY :ADV NELAON rAJWAMAN (TtUlSBH CANADtAM f — LADY HOI>NKS ,'AN AD 1AM iMAIJI-SOeUI l-*DY .NTBjaikH rAN'ATMAK mOTSBB ANAIklAN lONSTKLl-TOtl lAtlY PtODNKV , aalto WMaw M Ida* J... • J %  3ja June 11 IdArrl*aa %  * S3 Mar. 3 Apr II Apr. IT Apr TJ Apr ( 11 I M Ma: a JIBM — U Jim, 14 June *.a 14 July M Map t Jut 11 Ji. i'. I* July M July 1) luikt *4 J 1 July S July July we MM : .l>V I '1V COM .-ANADUJI IADV BOBM I'NADlA.. ( IIAIJJENGER JO Jun* : \1>Y KOJaON .. • July COM CHU1BBB H 1 J>y \-.IH:A.S' M Ci)N\STT*UCT0M {"& i AHY RODtfR M T ***• ajB.. n U Apr M M* J MMay I a %  %  •d Id June B>daa Mar f Apr. m Apr IS aUo %  M May Baalaa tt JaBa MBBM Ma-d-.t "-. 4* rs I MB>, • *• %  M M-y M May, — M MB 1 %  M..y „ J j dfiaj a JXM.J fi j M U June M •* %  *•' M J' a M JVM I *—, I M — a Jul, %  Jul'l 11 July l Jui) IP Jul*| %  July — M Julji talk X Aud, "* 9 Auf: %  AIM. • Auf. M Aud f BMI. * llchenrtf Batalr. obtaining ... „ and dinlnK .-.">. waah baatn m road %  hau, with built in rupbo-ida i-iii. garage, atandin" on .bmI a.nan .qt rHi>PHI'.TV I • n.dted in DayraOi Hn*d. n open an %  liaTtdah, dtaartng and dinii< i<->ni %  Ml room*, kttrhenattr. Ml crvanta roam, and gaiagr UandbM %  t"n.D'iNO "siTr. It apn aq.. B. Ai. MrlMl .-..iak.ii laa-ae EBONY HTAI.TYA CX •lU. the aucraaalul lander** lor kbe dw* pfrforniaaca ••* tap* Conit.ici Tt^ ptobable ojuaMtrte p| Milk required i i.iaW pinta per month and Uaa Baaed VM tha right Iw accept the tender ..te Ukan oaaj p-aaan lor ihp •uaaply M vhniiqi.,mii% in any part Of AH MiMPran lr Uta . W lv ol milk fi.im a duiy i Wterlnarv llocbtlonar. ,Mli> from lu,h the milk Ik ... Tube.ruloa. The Board dor* not baad tl %  m <-r -t.v truddr i Asiinv. ckrrii, Paor La*> Oiard Chrlil O ii a OtM l in | W\MH HELP ASSISTANT MANAOETI — Monbarrlat ruinpany Limited require mauled man >< Aaaiatant .'Janatai Enparlarrsa man%  lament livealock e*.et.tuil alao abilitv i.i apanalc cotton Hnia e-latrIIprovlded Apply .talmg eiperlence and alary irqulpad to Bok 311. Plymoutn. Monlaerr.l. Ul IS 3 M-. ^(ANAGiJl -Baqulrad lor MM OiaoaUa Suiar Factory Ltd. A General U..n"k> ApplleanU nutat *kdp|j. tkperieiMe. at* and BOATS TWa aaWiaaaj Haala M.Udro II It Bailing full -IUI Morria Auai.lai %  Mar i.i* Faiauia a u ,onu>UUequUMorni #1 MA OP Atoa InletnaUOcial Toniml" Mi built wBti good aUcmp Itaocfl Mad M Apply ade r ta ary Yaabl Club ET.BVU foi Muffin COTTON-Baw Maltreaaaa and I'pholdery Apply Bar bado> Knittlnt A Spinning Co fajary %\ II IM Mi NAIL*—Oalvaniaad ai 44r lb. Laurla Pi Slraat Jmone tOtl NEW TOHNALIO KITComplete Ith MaM and Boom MM B. Telephi Adam* tl-tl or enquire Yacht Club I5JB quirt aaCRBTARY MANAOEH Hocklay Go Club. FTae quartet* ,n Plat o**r Clu llouaa. ronUlnlng I be*troonu. Iiyln| inoaa, clooed Verandah etc alao Irr light, water and Take*. Knowledge I Golf an advantage, ranvaaainaj will ill" qualify. Apply bi inter to Parrelnr; from -horn luithei particular, can b MMBR** IJJJr-tJ. High OfTktequipment ol all kind. Ktael *4.lea, AkaiMle. Vl-lhla Ra-utda, Puttable aul PUnilard Tvpewnter. Addind anil Caloulalina Machine. Dupll.alli M-lun.. U1LADNIIAW A OUMPANY nu i MISCELLANEOUS MCYCLF. War.1,.1 tV.y'a •rtond-haj-. TmACT-IH Harwaalar Tia. Cbfl. D. P LBUroaUan.1 FOK SALE Rarr-uanc Ui TTBIPUBX 4 y. Uly V\ \l. Kill I I prtct: SfM.M OIL P.. wild. HnaM motor • VeaduL al all leadlnp Gaiape* and Servli BU.ttc.na Yi.ur vehicle dearrye* the he. VBBDOL "Pound wbarever llna ra n ..vei ii a U-t f I PIANO—One iti Cartto ful MaRapanj Bnlati Co.. Ud I-..' in 'lA'TIf PARADE Lovely draigi Ule Coven, alia* M .a 3PII 11 •.•< % M MM. DB A MM ear %  M %  M MU ii at E1WAI.AM %  K St i' 11 lala ea.b Ot.mun Sbin HoebucR aUraeta ....I to M Ci Jama* IS 3 PORT ROYAL GARAGE, LTD TtJaafcaaaa IM or 33M It 1 M-4n FOR SALE B.S. A. Motor Cycles |iut Ullrinl diipmenl ol 1) h.p. Call i-arlj an.l Mcure one. Showroom • %  REDMAN & TAYLORS GARAGE LTD. 15.3.52—3n. THE BRITISH COUNCIL WAKEFIELD FOLK LORE At FOLK MUSIC OP TRINIDAD Is IbP title of an illus.tri.lpd Idcturi" to t> Kiveii by MR. ANDREW PEAItSf. Ke*idr?nl Tutor in TrilLUad ] o€ thp UnlVBTsitv Cullep* of theWpct Indii-s M UM BirUh Council Ht 8.15 pan. Tuesday. Mar.-h 11 AdtnlMioii Pr*Mt. Open to trie Public HiMI.ruJMiraui l D chrome. ("' Vuukhall Veaik IPrtm only Baautibyou. Car wUh theae attra>ll.e wheel a. Courteay Oarata 4JPI II 1 a dn >. H tkH of tna Lymg.Ui-aiate and ,etal ptui-eaMuu uf Kind Oeort* • %  each or t lor 4 • Kjudhl. Lid its a— sraa TORNADOIntamkUanal Kl lleauti ui cundiUon, aBdaUant equipment pood record Coat tTOPOO nom 3O<>0 Talaphonp UM Ull. M-t I n TYBES—aucyrle tyraa k tubaa. X ; '. ,nd M k IS Dunlop Roadatar, M %  1'. U.tju Super LAURIE DABHA Co T"' i M Pbuna MM II lti" rVMk Cili Edded ITI lorry -nd .. %  aaiutar ear tyraa al vary raaaa ai a hl a ikcow B*a Mean at our abatvroam K H lui.li4 Co Ltd. Dial MM UJiPHAD1MA OLNIMIM WHY fUTpTaBBr "" German Ointment Immediate ladef (rom paid and I 'IdaBakllal froay. aH Drwft >Wre* BMI 'tha* M" ST. I.I I IA BEACH BUNGALOWS FOR SALE TWELVE attractive wooden bungalows, with about one acre of land each, on the Vlgie Peninsula. St. Lucia, In close proximity to Vkfle Airport and bathing beach (11 miles from Castries) are being offered for sale In situ at reasonable prices ranging from $5,000 to $7,000 (B.W.I.>, fully furnished or unfurnished. Electricity and water are laid on. 2. A substantial former Military brick building in the same locality is also being offered for sale at a price of $26,000 (B.W.I.) S. No reasonable offers will be refused. 4. Inquiries and applications should be made to the Government Agent for the Sale of Vlgie Peninsula. Office of the (Commls* toner for Reconstruction. Castries, St. Lucia. B.W.I.) 2tth February. 1952 9.3.52.—4n. For further partaaulara. apply M— GARDWER AUSTW COa, L TD.—gg g>[ .H-PHON N..I..I \ MainiJi Seraal Daal MUl AUCTION rAHS T"t Hupei dc lino IP4I ndei. Ford Hupei de I i.e tiatio.. ago.. IS4.V r,-..l-i. Na. (\k.-I ncKi *ipe ISM .iM-lel i^ We arc iMituctad b; " laavlnd the hi Mad U> li' i.i.nd In %  ale by :'-• M. JOIIN M IU-AUOM a. co. AAPttMBpan ll 3 uan I jutn Mai the PI.* Insurance Tburad. at 1 p at at F0.1 feppl Mom* Car damaBad L %  tlde.il Alao "ho'*ler Ui pert >ud|e PMkup. a All the above can be Impacted at working < I abcvH Taiina d Piano. IT Car Battarlaa. I Rat CV. 41 %  %  Chotnlate Ilai*. S4 Eaahar Ed. Ttti* Ice Cream Powder. TS llota. Iln. Oooda. lot Bhoaa. Handbag. ..nd .mok.d Hertlrdi*, 71 ukpa Adorn. Cltatelle. • Coal Rtove-. Khaki DtlH. Mlaatl l.non Silk apttn Sale. 1110 p'clnck TM111. CASH a^MflOB. TROTatAN A NOTICE %  hrrrBy gtva* >hat tt* bkaaaMB ,rr*ed nn bi ma In Uwfi Broad M. ildlrioan. .indep tne name or alyR Tba London BBop" hai thl. day an uM and uannferred by ma aa 1 and loorera to Maaara Aaion Kan id BUnon '*— who will ronllnm carry OB Mat fauna under lha aak Una on 1 'TBp La n ia n Shop" na4ad loan March. UM 14 3 NOTICE r vki.d or ST. PEIEB SaULED TENDaTJlS wUI be rarer*** liv the nujenlgried not later than March ittn issa The .upply ol Pr*h Milk to lha IM2 5 Tend-. be lot BM jupply In bulk. The tuppbr ol Praan Meat to the Alm.houae Aini.iu.iiae and 10 She Oaneral II...vital lb. Prom Uta Ho.llal R> 'hd Al-mhnuaa or any part of lha Pariah Tl %  .uppki of Prwvl.l.nia and Orocrne* lor the Ahvkahou.e lot IH92-&3 a Tlie .upply of Medicine and drufB '.11 To lha Aboanouaa ib> Outdoor. Signed a B. CLaUUN, Clerk mIM Poor Law Guardian. SME*, JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS may IMOII kidney trouble A function of thr kidnryp ia to eliminate BMSJ unpunties Irom the tyttem. Ifthd kiahieTS grow alaggiah, Ibesa unpuritiaaia particular eBceaa acid dccumuUM and aettle, and bpcome a caoae of prnin and buffering in joint* bod ttiualea. The way to tackle IBM root of the trouble is to help tba kidneya. I hey should be toned ap with De Witt's Pills the medicine made apotiatly tox ifaia pii/poic De Witt's Pills ban a soothinsj. cleAnaing drul aatBMSBaC action on Uas kidneys that 1 bruura them back to perform thru % %  natmrai functioo properly **B WiMa PULs are a vary well-mad raoapay. Thtf an told all over the world add we havs aiaoy letter* (rum *uflereia t-iaMc Of raa-d rainad. altar years of autarukg aJtar taking De Witt's I'.lls. Taay aot B sjM kidney, quickly. Why opt brv tataM ror your troHble? Go to yaar gvatJjBji and oktain a supply to-day. NOTICE nvankiiok riVM. aEETICS \ %  --" IAT10N NOTICE ui hereby tlvan Mat the Annual Ci"ri*l Meeting ol nivl.lon 1 IICR.A will be held in the Pollra PrMu "" Itrt dayo( March, ISM. at I Mi nul. BjaoiMa .d age meal All I.MIA CommitiM of Man.prcially Mr U A V. _^ tne President and %  >. tetary will I* pre**rit it the meeting A BARROW, Mary. Divleion 3 10 3 M3n OeWltt'iPills art ataM ipadaliy tpr BACKACHE JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS LUMBAGO SCIATICA OUR GUARANTEE De Witt • Pilla a.a made under auicuy tygveoic conditiona and the ingredienUi ail conlocm to rigid •tandauda ol puniy. DE WITT'S PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles WHAT THEY SAY1 Sdbl by a. lady when paving k*r R41M Oaa Cooker IT k TBE BBPT MONET I'M %  vaa arsRf authentic qiioUuone The Cock May Rule the Roost TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED RIM (With The Distinctive Flavour) Rule BlriMi 1 •ha "•ipiiit Flavour of Rtun. 1 well known that all you havi rr TO ENJOY UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER %  ; Thdragjay March Mth at Mr* ,-lved I will aall I Abaolutely aulhanlK quotat Have SOU keen three Cookrl your Ga. BhowroomfWl caU and aac them beiora 1 Thi! SIP BUnders JOltA i0. TlYIMii A 3&MS rakaV A Oo'i OfPce fcyrStraa*. a; wrlment M bu%cle cc*aaonaa whirl PR 1 and Tn nn.i>INTI MATERIAL A EXPAND>;<1 METAL Flrtttodea. btai. and abrrl IM> SatpaadHtl metat Irom IP IC i,~ Euciiua* Auto Tyta l-ofnpe>n. -rfMBM A SPO Mrq.u^Pdon. ^ won s\tf with |aM • .:, SI "varuAcen* vfctwre of anaufaUln. and the Grenadine liland* Iddal propwaitiun lar a rrtirad couple to operate and lira amid BMdtl rul aurrdtandlrdfi For further particular, apply: Hooka. Pour Wind. St Jaawa. Phone Bias. .suorta and ataiadanl model*. Saddle. IVdato., Aalea. Cone*. Coltar-ltna. Ralth.1. Hub.. Bpanner. Kub-rupa. BSaal ball.. Pun.p rnnnn-tloti*. Dunlop polut|on. Tyraa M I >. IXiUn A Inner. .Dunlop Hoad.tet' M a l>. 1 ISa*-*. V-tlw Rubber ec Hair Neta. lAd... Shoa-. Hat*. T.tuii. Racket Pramee. Cnchet Ball*. Hal*. Bailing a Wicke*keeplng Olovr* Puotball o.n. ivrra, alae i. I'-Mbul Lb-iU A laSCaa. 1 capM Blcarbonato M RoaU. M S Gal ruina DHinlrrtaut. 3 eaara Dan^g^l inta. Etm S-lla. Rakl Spfc, '-1.1. ::". VINCENT OROTITll ',V,V///.W/.V. WA-NT TO SELL AS ? A GOING CONCERN 5 One well eaUbllahed bualneas ef 49 yrara atandlnE | in the bland of Itosalnlea. ideally MIUAted. llrah rs tn General MerrhandlarPor further partlcnlan if tj x.v.r. C/o The Advocate Co 15.3 52—3n rOLkV'XrV <. f H f H l v a*V*-Ve< Barbados lluriiuiliural Sorkty's I:\HIBITION TO DE HELD AT III! Ulllll HALI. ii.i — ON — SATURDAY. 22nd MARCH 1902. from 5—7 p.m. SUNDAY. 23rd MARCH 1952. from 3—6 p.m. Th,Public are incited to Exhibit: 1 Growing Plants in Tuba ur Pots 2 Flowering Plants. 3. Orchids In Bloom. 4. Cut riowcrs. Table and Floor Decorations. 6 Vegetables and Fruit. AdiniaUBon: ADULTS 3fc. (. %  HII.DREN under 11 yrs. 18c. FOR KALE I prill offer for sale by Fubbc Conpeuti-jii at my oslce VICTORIA STKEBT on FRIDAY Slat al i pa. 2.100 •a. ftlanrt tnUi tap Ohs-tel Dwcllui HOIIM. cuutainini; Open Oaflary. Drawliuj. DUUiig and i Bedioooui uaual Out Office*. Water and Uht IMMEDIATE FOH8ESSION. tutted at the IVY. 8T. MICHAEL &f Modern two-Horled WALL Bntldlng vtaRahag on about 10,000 aq. ft. land. 1 mile from the city divided Into 2 fiats arltb all modern convenience*. Oood investment A comforUbU dwelling boukt Mandinx on about I. acrt of land at DERRICKS ST JAMKff, boniie containOpen Oallery, 3 ildea. Drawing. Dlnlna. 3 bedroomx with running, water. Kitchenette, W C and Bath, Electric Light and Water In Kitchen. Oarage and Servant* room, enclosed wall and several fruit tree". 8IN0ER TREADLE MACHINE IN PERFECT ORDER. 1147 Model. Dial 2947 R* ARCHER M(KENZIF Victoria Stwt Jt ST ARRIVED. Another Shipment of PIANOS by W. O. Eavaataff of EngUrsd. These InstxumeiiU aie naodorn lh desbjn. Durable In constructton and excellent in tone quality. Easy payment terms may be arranged. Write, Phone or CaU, CECIL JEMMOTT Phone 4563 Over Phoenix Pharmacy. 33 Broad St. TO-BAYS NIWS FLASH JOtIONP STATIONEBY PIASTIC aTT THR VARD DifTerent roloura al REAL ESTATE JOHN M. BI. ADON CO. UA, a r.vjk SBLECTION OF PBOPEBTIES FOR SALE n-Nirvi I MaawelU Ooaal— A lumlbinir wall pte*ervdi propertv wllb 1 badroom.. Unpa dining rv.>ii. draw Ind rootn. %  njfWJ*. gnllenee. a *iV**>* %  auarirt* Walled ireund. and about Bt VOALOW. Rockley— A vei romloctabl* compact timber bururalow In good residential area on mam road. Acrarnmadallaa : ..inpru*. from cavarad veraadah. drawing room, breaklait rooan. 1 brdroome. ktlchea. pniwae. good quartan prBATBtT.TDB A nne irrapoaing home wllUi double entrance orlvaway available with appeod 4 afrra. wall laid eut with lawn.hrubberie rncloaad by wall aad fane* TTie huuka rontain. very lw*pt lounge* dining room, g.ii.rle*. 3 double bedroom*. Unpoaing ball, all uaual •.fflcaa. garat-a* and out-building. "WRIT* 11.11 M IM II MAI LOW—New timber houee wllh living room, verandah. S bedrootn.. bain and toila*, biicnen. gataga an.l out-building* Oood arable land over on* acre, an encloerd with wall and fencing, vary .ultabld market gardening or thicken farm low Agur* a.ked "DUaUlAM". Worthing. Modern ^toia bu*aaalo*Jf la pa*aa*aM. raaidentlal area Ace on rr.bath bedroom* with running I with hot water and rnodarn kitch i-neite Land la aver '. acre all lencad and there are many fruit WOkiDV tni. Rnndnvou* BI". ChModem built buapaU-w lounga. Kiuhci ~ -nt.nl.' auarter*. wallacl Dr. |p ac. H. land with unob*trurtrd reaaonabie ofTer .cepted Bt NO ALOW, Maawell CoartA weu built bkk Tk aal n wlUt a bedroom*. Urge living room. kitchen, garage arrvaata' quarter. A pleat ant ly 1 oca lad proparly lor %  aid M a very cotapatlUve figure. -WTKalOVEB". SB. P aMr A •olid ana Moray alon* raaldence wllh ilungied roof, lnlary ate.-lvely re-modallrd wllb greal -aro by Ui* praaant owner The howaa baa I wide roaany verandaha at Sront add aid*. Urge drawing roam, aeparate dining roora. i good bedraocna twlth waah baaaaii, kilchan. laundry, aervanleefuarbrra and garage Ground* are < %  '.* *'. cre* -..ir, productlva orchard. Bower and vifkyMbla garden* driveway and large parking ipace far can. •'Wy^ldowar'• M arall elevated on th* ridge, alaragti banaaUa from a braaaa and n—111 Si perfect vlawt of Uaa coaiiUW* "Uf CHANCERY Itrfh Marlow Modern wall deadened bungalow. buUi on Ui* coaal wlwr* there i* alwaya 4 cooling breea*. There I* a Large combined lounge/dining laaaii, kitchen wiU. Mrvliag hatch. built 1 g.inkp* and il uflicr* Open to orlert '. St. Peter Modem hdu** of eaceptionailv Uuctlon—aattanalve re_ and ra-dororallon haa ]uat to. eaM MH1UTDISL Lawrence fjpaclm it atone built bungalow with ihlngle roof. v*rjr wall planned with wide verandah* at front and Ud*. a etkttoaed BallarMa. Urge airy lounge ana) dining l aorr . 3 doubl* bedroom., kitchen and pantry. ) aarvanta* room*, garage and outhouae*. The land la ecmpleuly encloaed and there la direct acceaa to the aea with good bathRig. GBANVItJ-r '. Flint Roomy 1 rtoraohouaa with pallerie* living and kitchen, pantry eriloaed yard wllh .tuck prni tbuilding. vlll* — An altractiva and wall proportioned 1 aawap aoua* Mtuatad an a corn** alia af IUM ap, it l-.nitaina 1 gaUartr. (I -nelaaadi. larg* drawing room, .tudy, modern kitchen. 3 bedroom*, garage etc Low Hgure arcapbJd for quick %  aI*, owner giMng a k riad'luuilll BOI'IE". St. Jaanaa -An Eiiala houaa buUI af itoaaa wUh pan* Soora and atuagM rani 3 racapuon. I badrooma. rdrarkgaM etc., alpp garagat and aautl outbulldlaga Tha bawaa ilaada an aporaai. t arraa of weU I land %  ma hug in. 1 long drivewajr Aankad plant**! Mahogany u* atanding aauacllon la tha ya*y lovatp al th* advantaay* mi being arall •**vated and cool. wtu. fine vtewa on all aid**. Coaat la Ira* than a BEILB away and town g mlla* wide ._ tractive aaaarap* vie*.. Th* thr. bedroom* are fitted wllh built In wardrobea and alao waahba.ln.. and th* two bathroom* have H/C water Kitchen and pantry and W*ll fitted out and are auppllad with Fl/C water Oround Inor lonuin. 3 garage*, large ttorerocana and aarvant* quartera, grounda of about %  of an act* ar* well laid out and fenced Main* and well water A moat daalrable and highly recommended property. dlatrlrt. %  Homemede". whll.l not laoUted. 11 quIU private and Ra verandah cannot be overlooked. I a ull ao common with modern houaa*. Thl* bungalow waa erected about 1S3P A I* constructed of .tune with a shingle road. Thar* to a good vaaandah. living room, t bedroom*. kitchen. servant* quartar*. double garage ale Land about T,MP aq M. CSLANE MOUaE. St Philip— On* M Uia moat c harmlngl s altualad propartlaa of thl* nature In lha bland Tba house contain* Eva large bedroom* iwtth hat and cold water 1. apaolou* lounge*, dlning.ioom. large cocktaU bar with bamboo daeor. %  1 uaual typ* of proparty. Thera la extetwv 1 rludlng a long %  1-ran* baarn. large garden. planUkl wiU. .hruba and ataada tree. ."%  !" — al view, could Hardly be clceuad ajagl |ba) baUrng la awceUanl. %  ay be obagetnat Carrlngton S**ly. RENTALS APTBAC1IVE IIINIIlID HOLPB N*.r Yacht Club, availbi* Jun* to Dae ii-clualve' Boat BILL -ii BEalBEXCE. t-Mlla Hill -aVa.tlfully furruabad. iwimmMff pool, cloa* to town. *ac*il*ni alaaT Available to approved tanaaito HltaMOATE Unlunilahod Sat ATTRACTIVE MIM'IH M tMM PROPERTT. Pawn*. .-.liable to approved Pa~ antl flora May to NOV. REAL ESTATE AGENTS. AICTVJNEER1 and Sl'EVRTOES THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — Pltaoe 4M0



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-1 M>\N MARCH If.. I3* SV\I>AY VnVOCATE PACE TH1RTETV HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON c FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES 'TM1KIR good look tell you they're/ual right. You know, too, tehru you look at llir yru-r tag, that you can't ;:-t 'imr value. Illu-trated in a Two-tone Drogue. Tied to every pair i ihr John White (Guarantee Shield—the ign whirh mean* *ymi right'! Look for it in leading -lutein Uiirbadoa. made by JOHN WHITE means mac^ just right LONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG CTXWIE/YOUIT. CXKS ACE IN < ^. MY BACK VACOJ JBfS AND I CANT -^ &*J< MAKE TH£"M ),~J%-3 %  1 -j— ^\ v1 '. FLASH GORDON —--it •— TAl> I rTt %  4 BY DAN BARRY RELIANCE SHIRT FACTORY THE LEADING SKIRT IN ALL STORES PALMETTO STREET' DIAL 4764 JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE NIC. MANUS RIP KIRBY r^v PROW -1 •£-!.' HA o< VAC;• %  %  BY ALEX RAYMOND IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only NI'M 111 Ol l-l'IIS arr nun a.uilalilr >•< our llnini'lM-% Twr<-didr. S|tcilililloii :ml Snail Nil < i Usually Now Usually Now Tins I.AMBS TONIil I s Slim S .*. M / i BBBM (H" Ihl .71 .* Tin* H\T( III I.IIKS PEA! :i M llnl* IIORI.KKS MAI.TKII MILK U IK Pkfti JAK RBAWI LEO HAMS (Tvndi-r Swt-rt) nlil Hmn I |-r II)) .M 1.24 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street i ii E c o i. u \ \ \ i i: ft it a C i: HIES Lac to gen it ••. eailly •' •% Mother'* milk—rvrn llir mu't di i id angcit Lactotcn. Lactogen hat always contained the vuanmn fwcv-ni Ii •' • [Hire, fresh cow'i nulk from whuli it ; tru .•. greater benetiu to his health and vigoious fcro\>tiadded to Lactogen? How your Ilahv will ihn\ on thi. D I | iogen —which guards his precious h-.-alth, wlulc it fcadj I -mi complete, balanced nouriinroent! 0 ^ %  ^ u Mother'* milk diic.i Lactotcn. W •• %  *• \itamln A to help build remittance to illncw silaminl) n> protcoi from rickets und help develop tturdv hum%  no in autiful MI on ir tee III. Included, ion, I* iron tt protect from anaemia. complete food l^ctoitcn i pure ow' milk m'>dified to provide complete, balanced DOUI lahmi m |u*t a* hreaol milk .! %  added



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I'M.I -i SI Mill M1VIK \TI srvn.w. MARCH it. i.-,2 BARNA STILL LEADING Ladies Playing Return Matches POLICE FOLLOW UP ABANDONED CHILD •i. B\ I*. A. V. Th and "1 the necond round uf vann%  itUI m the lead I %  %  played y M C A Naval Hull on Friday njghl %  -tWO pOUlta with Qutn'B ColleK' pom— Uw Championship, haa seventeen point Y W PC ter *even -c still rHi %  %  • lound " H I %  %  | ...11-. i-iuiba. Uf tlt!kk>. Adeluhi. which If also making a jiiit | %  in US '. %  bedUM of thr> death of Knit place aflrr tb* Id-tarn %  %  VM Makm (i in Ml (Minix pocket Kh bet WWII "H 3& I niwiiM. rUnuuMi, I about 11.45 lead. Mix* Pilgrim bmi %  %  nsk .t link which found Mb* Manning out of t>o*it ri.uitht stubbo \ tut :-nm won 21—19 HIT Si lhllip. mi comlni rroai rarerridayburnt a quantity %  Manning out of positron patsv H f1 "'' A v/aii >mt lr.w.i ( Mis* Walm" d push shot at M'. cam-. The lire extended to Palmen and Society Plant./ of rip* gnUa ing to new rule. There are however a Ittt be) gBII 11 '* n *• "* xl few who forget to throw up the 21—& *" put the' I ight Sturei doubl Eereafl did a good job In ..ic.ihei reminding them poll %  !h *' M There is also too much talking skii-defeated !" • %  HI%  ii„. Amcnci PUuiUare in progress i.iyers can%  Khrtuld m stop ti thai f the v team and V" nearly caused a ins upset by dafaitma %  %  I by three games to two. .... I lama .,'..1 Bbna Bynea In tinM, pliiyns ly. Miss Howard %  .. : %  U-ad and service %  r favour i "the next *et. Miss Jam %  i tin to raturn Bha aa the Hr* gagea M ~ u %  *** da "'"' %  v n PA ri Q %  %  t anai h Qua %  f a %  elf Oni \crr of thtrcl and laurth ao) %  .,.. %  a %  lion. Christ Church at about 130B am yesterday. They are the piop[ Oat* r in dani i.td and v Parahw •( TH* ao* ' \ % % % %  .. ai Tenantry. St JCMBD, bUI .-.•.,-,-. ( -.'.',V.-.','.V.',-.'--,' ( ',',',V-V/>'.'/.'.VA'.*-'.'.V.-.' COPPER Net to iron. <.oppcr IN the gjoal useful nhnal m bat world to d;i> Millionul ol coppei araoa ind irr-. the electncrt) ili.it drives motors and (raii'init' nKss.i^t" from one end oi the earth to the i 'lui it i> aiade in'' bojhM lit railway engines .mil alloyed with am > i nickal Igto oondcnaei lubei fee ihaM [cawrtioci m power houaea and ships Maavud with nac, coppei faflM hr;iss. wftncti has I thousand iic-froth itirtain r.ols to uutfalfC caaai Moved with on, copper beoufnea bronae, Ihc iflo) that nuduai ipraias, %  taanea ind aeavj dot) bearinga. Coppei w.is the lirsi nict.it uaad bj pitaiUvc mail .is he etnerfcd from HH Bhane \ V. hen dhl Hi tu.ins cumto Britain copper WH .ilic.uK bafahj v ij.-K oaad in ihc tonn ot hron/c Mhdihj tod Hnehhoj nan bctnj carrtcd out in (umhvHand. Anglese) >>"•! North Walei |O-UJ> moal "t the world, coppei HI, i> nimcd in \lm\i .ind the Ml--lltl Ni M %SON IF.WII: \r-i caahataayaaaalalCanh Hall ffntahlra Si PhUha i n Hiahi i;ut M*rrh, tSt M.MI-OI.S % %  I -.1.111 hfc-h i 1(1. rerroua metah \ .-I ojuanthiei iii. uHjeel pfoduon ol wrougbi noov m the British I mpirc. iiuiniil.ienireit i.ipp\i and coppei .iiUivs in form onp Irom pimnm! rolleis loeontl dj) ,v Th cnarrad The houae when a fire .ib-mt 500 pm. on %  Uedioom door waa -*-*---*-•,'.*--,-,•.•,-,-,-,-,*,-,-.-,---,-,-,',•,*-',-,'-*, •.-thrrf-tItad i" them %  %  n n %  m Queat i %  i iiuinphii'v in me Brai M aT< paatly im. i -i i .. i beautifulb '.iii. H Eldlea liralhwalte. the property or Sh. W Id 'lie lean UUVtlthOUl s first mine and won 21-5. In foI1 < Miss Byn i leh^ettar but Mu* wu.. II 1 *ll"l (<*I11'i(U n.< ~i ". 1U "W -i ,,„. Mi.. Humphn I the garr She took the i l two points but to deuce. Miss How a rd cvenlimllv WOO 1J—li, worry hei Bnt won till r.mtinued li D I.II;. log hi %  %  hall !u21 — 15 v WJ't' l.r'Kiki'H honoun even . %  (ilounime.iu itefoated It was this game that brought Nell Hall In the next sel. Mis* Barnu victory. If Mis* Bynoe II..1I attacked hut Miss Gloummeau .. Miss Howard would leturnod bruuUfutly She was and moat able t<. keep the ball varj low .J>,.UM b) cutting it both from the rore red bj bar victors bnama i ki i Bhe won the (i !" i ll'iward look loin out |anw -1 11 nxt ,-rt. Miu Humphrey, as usual. Miss iinw mi retained b" ii 'it-mpt to win but lead throughout and went on to round Miss Wood too nuirh for I la niH'ii llama's account har Mi-' W-.nd won 21 —16. Dolores Howard, Barnn. liconii an easy victory when she met '/I —15. %  utana Danlal In tha naact art in Ann Head Y w.r A, skippei the first game she took tha first iH'nt B. t'hainlhi In the next sel ate and won 11 - Tbe to bring the aurteh even, in the second she won 21 10 second game especially Miss Thi> Barna two, rhnndlei put up a good tight Y W.C A nil. when Wakllaa I'dMiss Hoad won 21 — 15. 2^ -M grim, one of the be*t players on The other Y.WP.C. player. Miss the Y.W.C.A tram met Marian 1! Coder, did not turn in and Manning. This set w.o< very exthis match wa< forfelte.1 la die clilng. It was only in the second ,.|u*il team U |l MisManning dlscovAdelphi dftMlad LanVlUo 4—1. aradth %  li.l m-.r.j n \^ v first set Heather Deane On bl for. i' % %  %  .. 'IJII 14 -21. 21 7 this out fon, earl) In the flrat and 21—8. Molly Chandler beat game she mlanl haa won the sel. Norma Odle 20—22. 11—6, 23 —21. From the beginning of the first Angela Perkins, who won the only game Miss Ptigrtm attacked with -et for I-envillc beat Jean Chandher f sattle down, f'umngtoli heal Maria ltaiinw. sin. LanvUla anppai II '.. 1tin second game Mi" II 17 1'ilgtini kept i(i her smashing n< I ,.-rn il;.(.layers have lni-1 She now found il more difficult j roved considerably The\ ..re all nnlni kept attacking playing far ln-ltrr than in the her backhand Mis: Manning n(Htdng games and went within brought points even at il all and %  narrow, margin of l>eating Adelshortlv afterwards went into the phi. PtMw Band At Esplanade ,. Police Band concha V. har will rendei the wing Programme of Music ulanade. Bay Street to. rnnj at 4 45 p.m HiHi %  %  . : TM "£* n hasssBMahr* I %  CAVOTTFMr. ..... TTM MjsMsn i DM SgLBCTION Usmerlei ..f l*lr" lifin Ball VAI.SE 'CMae Taase* *• t*HAHAC-r'WTI< pifeCXa • TW per m,. ft. Unbelievable VALUE in (his beautiful assortment ol READY-MADE SUITS TKOPIC.M.S and TWBSM Frkaa frum M4.I2 lo $71 *! H IIK'Msuil. tti'ir lucall> ......I.. \u\ w'.'il.' COB; Mnh di.ublr the |.rirr. (,-' : CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10, 11 12 & O BROAD STREET I'KltKU lt\ltI>K4i.\Klt SIIM.ts in thick, 4ft.. v efl 8ft lift Inio; Ma, |.. T -.i ii "I 'KINAM IXYWtMlll SIIRV.'fs t m thick. 4ft. \ Hft.—i 40r. per aq. ft. .1/16 In. thick. 4ft \ 8ft. o !Hc A 32r per sq. ft. II KNAI.I. \sflLl()s VYOOII sllKKTS 3 16 in. thick. 4ft > HH | ?3r. per resist ihc attack f tYnoil \ntand other Termltri WILKINSON & IIAYNES (0.. ITI). IB Trans-Canada Will Coiitiiiu ence on that type of Bsrtrafl bt fore they Invaaud In that dirocUon. They bowev ai; •enld be purchoiing n-i new aircraft which would raqulra than <>> r' Wind Velwril> | miles per hour. Harometer (9 a.m. I 30.00B til a.m.) Si.eM TO-UAV Hunrlse: 1.11 a-m. Sunset: 6.12 pjn. Mass: Full March II I l.hllli. y in %  Ugh Tide 6.34 a.m.. :.21 p.m. I^w Tide: 12.14 a.m.. I.It P.m. "r-feoltfl focts" Scries DO YOU KNOW %  •that In hot climates you may lose 10 or 20 pint* ol H dally In peraplra 1 I Water is even loot from the alimentary tract, witll needed to keep digest ton and elimination working sin< II '' hi > Moat fluids filter away rapidly, but sparkling Andrews Liver Hal; n a pleasant -tasting aaline aohitton. whlOh does it disperse so quickly This Irrigate* the tinea, providing a gentle aid to i-egulcleans log. refreshing Andrews as required. Remember Andrews for Inner Cleanliness s*oi an bland go small. Barbados hut. divarailtad hoUdny pleasures lh:-t nppcal oriuallv to participant and snectatnt. ( B. RKK CO, of llollon Liine linvr carefully .. %  -i eh "i i ported Men's rnrnishhafi to rmed the needs o( the moment. Lxclusive Dresawear from England. original Spon.^weor. Poplin. Linens. Silk-. Travel Hugs and Texlilea aa smooth as velvet mak* the House of KICK %  pleasurable place to visit—and one lo return tn many times! 0'£*^^^£;5^r;2?^^£^^^^^^^ FOGARTY'S Month of March SALE Marches On MORE WONDERFUL BARGAINS FROM TO MORROW THE MOST COMPREHENSIVE COLLECTION OF BAROAINS EVER OFFERED JOIN IN THE CHEERFUL EXCITEMENT OF SH0PPINC AT FOGARTY'S TO MORROW I THE FRIENDLY SERVICE WILL SAVE YOUR TEMP. READ ALL ABOUT IT I It It... •f ll


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I'\(.l. MM I M SL'NUAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MARCH U. IMi Bt Eugcna SH*feIIOKI/ONT4I. i :'>ih\ mother-in >> ith m • -What prince of M.-ihii and Tubal MI proph.--i.f. 1 21) %  VI -ael ... .. Ea %  ifi •ircculo-; o! high %  %  %  %  latin PI Had cathedral. 84—Brave. %  !i)^lnter*r>rltons. nowen, undod Jerusalem* til—Fixed gar* lu'-Game of chance %  H—By th* a.ter* of what place did Joanna defeat the k.n, in bailie? iJoth. 11:7) HA—One of thoae in whom Gideon I .rwnjwi iJudg. S5i VKKTIt \l :-meek. -A oa of Jelher (1 <> iWoiihlesi bit I-Model g—Aeriform in. %  *s—In what place was Peter aiucen if he had been -n'John 18 M> '•—Ketnmine name )':, ,' f 11-PliU ill i frame bar 18—Symbol of ruthenium notion • of lllv family I Th. lom of what Jew were %  U' L'WUMI wan. .'•;—Climbing plant tongue likened" v.-mon tlu, la al-Prophet <"•"• I '-4-Nole In the icale I LIMien of Renja58-Praflx before min iJcah. 11:27) 19—Writing implfwML 1—Mountain in Thee-alST-Dtcay. M— Land-measure mSwu,] •0—Printer a mtm'.i "3—Belonging In • >>d. %  %  H v seed covering %  arm* raver. 'ie men', eff. %  %  is talk, r-wim did UUH>> no nnDM S laee A lure the Bra of God %  mi among the people" %  ~. i 1 1 J 1 £j J 1 i__ 1 i1 B z ifllbl. IMC KIB Lustre. ->aell> vmnirtfi 1*1711.1 a"nnin FIM) tilt: CLQWJS •AUIB oi n; X-q-qoid ptno.w M1HU* '-.-njuni oi paiutn i.t.v. jeq.ai-.ira aifl jo aian| 9Z IT* JI Aai-'tAtpt'.abM ;wli9l 9t tauiqfuo^ %  oiqailtfl ea-nn J<> plow SfjajM Aaiaeri Plague, ggg*. ;,v.>t'i •>.< OMl jn pin.v. %  uunmi -... it ruoj( auauoi OMI onm no.( Jl %  j|.|*ii.< %  i r. can i*. natural'' ; x, euion n "aop Xq.*\ Anvarr. St.t-r.itil' lad I I %  aoiq||X aa| p> jatrv sqi %  •"•! •IBl Xtnuu vu u' . %  •uo -BDJIMV i|ari|llu7| Mef Ar..r i atJaagU am ii %  i' .| • %  ;, er qstiSti / t t oltl}f *nZ ALL OVfcR THE WORLD j;lgrca> a' fie acrom-lfl S hying illuilralfon yoi muy e1 linn Y< r imprprvdon thai thenare wvthem in .< %  Mr. nal circus rlownn. A.* %  mailer ( ,i cOtnplffti of fid, (here ti only one conn m figure In all right urtt Our artb.t ti BM Cut out ihe drawing and divide, power while IPfjathl pogtor %  put together vnrio brondshkiiininiiiiclng '" -mi' I of uu rJrcug eogon. i mber Ihtthrill it we* for idea for Ull l II WfaM you saw youi %  ic ft drew -In us poster. if 1 ti I"ii oiti*& ; CHUCKLES,' 3ox. AND DOINC WELL 1 IIF. Dn %  vord .:. i T ..< Uanaonh thi J^J,"!. eekLip|U)rtlM H,-t *, .tnd the 111 11 e i h COILED. Vuu have to •rrauge the o:her 48 ;. %  hip betaern any aord ,ind the one i i jt governed by one ot > ru.>RULes I. The word may be aa anagram or ihe word Uiat precede* It. X. 11 miv be > •v nony in ol the word hat precedea U. 8. It may be achieved iy adding one leiier IJ, gubinwung one %  Hter from, or chiing;ng one tetter tn the Draoeding word. f. Ii niMv b.uMocialed U> th^ preceding word in t saying "mile, meupnor. or anoeiaUon of ;)r#ced;ri :.. -.•I. lag ._ word a name of %  *eil-kiiii*n person, ula^e or thing :n fact or fiction t. it may be agaociated with the preceding word lo ;:Ue ot action of a book play or other BgpOI 'ion A irpical aucceasion of word* .iitght be : Horse—Can—Part— Trap — Oln Oain Cain inea — Pem. HolalMH III II aaiwi I'luiitiM proatav rdtnoee Lei,,i i I'niae — 1Ul — rWl* Avid — oav^d Viina -eing — Leal — Lra-i •h\_ d : ( __ *haa Lew n> o, ... rt iteai — Tiiundet — Clap ip — Daab — Ca-h l>aiii i mud Bail %  Bao* can i Handle — Touch ~ On 2Vaf landie leen — De... Defer — freed — U"*d BUIter SCOlCl Aound ix>ILgi> lit-l picture f I hothlev tlir I aIl> be i.n.i |hrre. At blrlb, I hurhle. wH|he>l enly an ounce. Now. when hi: three ounce' hu.kle. Il tr.x. JKO %  ,I...-L well A nd Ihe /... 1.1 fear him. "FIRE THAT PAIN" FIERI JACK Thr Modern Rubblne Oinlmrnl For Still Joint" And All Muscular Aches And Pain? "GIVE PAIN THE SACK WITH FIERY JACK On sab at aU DRUC STORES frank B Armstrong Ltd Agents-. Neuralgia, Neuritis, It does you good in two woys — you rub It on 9tt4 fou brtathe It In! A generous appin tlon of comfortm toothing, 'HERMOGENE Medicated Rub to "he painful part will toon brh.j reltet Repeat the application as require ; until the pain hat disappeared. Good mornings begin with Gillette I Imui'h Ihe I skiiin) lives in tincold nil his days. For Blue Gillette shutini* there's warmth in his praise. He knows when he's usins the sharpest edge made, Gillette is the name Tor IHIIII razor and Made. With C.ilk-ttc cool cuvMincis Ihe no-lid OVtt anJO) nunMh. money-savinji lhavei. There is nu HUk nt>ne thai IJ*.N H Blue Gillette. And the) %  Hrayt uw n c: • %  Metre k i v.cii. Deouw ra %  n made for fetch "trier. MY Blue Gillette Blades IHAKI iMjumis TO: 1. ill'OEg 0IIAN1 LIMITED for better listening IVntgned and built for senice under the moat enacting condition*, these splendidly ttylcd Ekco receivers arc noteworthy KM sen.itivity, tlanty. power and complete reliability They vrivc you better listening because they arc constructed by Britain* finest radio technicuns after careful study of your local reception cnnujiions; and because they are quality-engineered throughout. For really worthwhile, trouble-free radio, rely on tkeof HOW. amis *ea •-votr MtVHoutroa • t.Ml/....i n sMI>.'>. _ mmgfrm n .p**lmf. 1-i.fs (.-Token I—| '•'!' ilrm-l, rneitf let ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved in 1 Day 1 i < %  <* %  sw wllli % % -•)I I %  -..v... .lailri*; iarou|d> i' l-i—. Vejur nrnei tetai. Jon gel goud. freh, pure ate into *or Idtura. ai>-! io Ur Mae* Ufce a tewy • >ie and •omreri. ana ih*t iiw kl**t etf-biMl-) Ik* vary Brut nietil Tkea ih*'t ianw|r.tuto.J-ndihri felt hallhle-r aiid atronger. ....i %  lo %  %  111 %  •r Tha r .. that hi lh, rfl-l. A.ihma. H) It dlaeelvee. I"l • ad laaajvew ihe ntiwagTintT inuriw ...i. |-> ti irlawi Ihow-aiede %  ( line mnarlaa In vowe tirot. mal HI-, mo ih.i th* air ran ae( In and rut of jour hine. Ill It peomotaa %  •ml) vigour, ami %  ilMiiiUt-e the rcvlUllM.l i 1 he* iUA-ea fer fWe r..,. %  %  te-ilie. frae hrr-thlnr i %  bet :... htiiM. u). ,. .. ,. ... MrII %  lar 1 Bret %  what H • % %  .s-ihinet and -1-ap * %  w. ,i. .lt.wn, but I f#'l n.w 1 want 10 forget inepaat • •e-.ft, lne>d>aH Th very fl..i Ana. I %  aea right to work -irculaiitii.%  iri-'ili ynur "oi-l ami "liilng MI %  • rid you. ftl--n • JI .ill alENDAi raaiiy make yon Wi >*af Mid %  trongrr Try MCNKACO unde-t n Iron-clad ni'>ny ba.M Buaranirt %  tb* ]uda tr yoi ~en. like a new peraon. an.i taklnf iil'v ntlrerg well. Ilkp a rally xMl-n-d aft. lACO luat return the emplr parkan and f l.r refund yaar <'h-mii( We-ll you aloep Irinijht an I hi M *it fe*i %  •treoemw. Ti" Mondaco Mm-m! nothing smells so good as a good cup of coffee! Etexjoally if ihe cup hold. Chote I Seaborn. For here'i eo*ee en coffee thouid be-rkh, haorry, and toti. fyinej. lull sniff that inviting oroeca . than sip (hot heorenly coffee Aerver. Thof'i reef coffeel I Ask for Chose f. Sonbom lodoyi J mil, i n ,.., 4*r(Ijir. • .. %  >> e—*to — tpew ^TSWS •r m—t ipntfirrniium rtmi (• IH ei ^UlBM W KLIM* recommenaea fainfantfading KLIM is iJcul lor .nl.iu feeding-it'sala>s pure, wfc and unitornil. nourishing. KLIM supplies the important food ctscndlls needed for bahict lo gnm strong and healthy. And KMM is readily digested—another important feature. Abuse all, Kl IM is dtpeittUble. It's ootsurptis. ing that so many Mothers prefer ill 1. KLIM is pare, safe milk 2. KLIM deeps without retnq.rolloa 3. KLIM quality Is always Uniterm 4. KLIM Is euelleet for erewlea children 5. KLIM odds aourlshmeat to cooked dishes 9P KLIM IS MCOMS.INDI0 SOI INMNT FIIOINOI *J 7. KLIM is safe In the epeclelly-peebed tin 8. KLIM Is produced under strictest control DOUBLE ACTION THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB to fc'f &o*s / ors an d nandy dandy Tins EKCO /W* Writ* t % %  > us /if further details A. BARNES ft Co. LTD. P.O. Box 92, Bridge St., Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.I Official Distributors KLI.Ttrl i*, MILK SUIT IN PIIPIMNSI THI W011B 0131 I



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sl'vuw MARCH It, IMS SUNDAY \I)MH Ml p\t.i I i I vis CIRRCH SERVICES U III VI II KIM KIM. I.I OKI.I VI. i Mae* and fcrmon. J PT lan*a Vhool and ChlfcSc T<*ada* T y> i Brtiton* Hi.. Wadrwada^ 1 1 m M ian i HHIIMIU.' ma*.> \ Cbierti SIN DAY • iiH •lav School 7pm Evenaoni and SerrMn -I MAI) immn Leal t IT > iti Matin* and I.iianj. 100 am L Ua.v 100 a ... t-.lro.i, Uaaa and ••rnukn. J p !" Sunday Scftool. • M j, m Child-rn Vi-|*n • 15 p m %  a Martin*. T p it. Salvation Martins Preacher: Major M Sniilh "I I I IM ION I I | II a m Ho incta Meeting. J p in Cornpan' MoetlnjI 1pm Salvation Merlin a nrarlr St Major T Cilbb. -rm.ii i i in' v panv MeeUikf. 1pm Salvai Preacher *r Captain i*hop OlaTIN il a m IMIDMI Mnlinl. J n m Compart* Meeiii.e. T p m Saltation Meet in ( P lS^Cht lirnnum K Gibbon* %  ,'AJ.L.TON 11 a n> HDIHM UNIUH. 1 p n Company Marlins. 1 p n Salvation Martins. %  -Teacher CapUm E Bourn* t Hit HIM SAI.I 11 a m Ho ii-e** M-i... i pan> Mail.na T p m s.nm Mretinjr Prrachet MrTHOIHST rAi KiUTii You dare not ignore m -rn^tHnit Aulag hail t\w€ % and other commun h.nr imaMta in 0 prem.iturc t>aldn*>' /mi/ ihct i .>*J>itii< %  Am., your sflsjp-—far SiMfcrta cori[;niK hjii-loimini: HibsUni > %  >. hau no.'ii> ii n is ng"M nh health) vitality. clever than you know I can prove this . ...n on* Kit m %  RMHOJ uw.1 iw i chOOh -* ho. enrolled Yu p %  mfitmSPI ndj BMH -ho .nit *iih The I %  %  ki-J "•- — •%  fafl rmma\fj —-I ; ,fftr VM i* adV.-iJJ laV W '• raW/aoWr ^a*" i U off* 7 M/J Sat* %  .rear m Aaari / ani. laawk yea, .ri/ a* /arraw (raia/aJ N.C.J* w RICH roe. TOO t k.a-an.l> I.em %  rnetBM i a Win lou Ran i it.. Mil. Wit i:\TII -nt In rUrhatlowhich ua* laid riesffee VI. I thr l*im i tl -I Hi. Ut. Hi. MJ %  %  •>! K.MI. M li k.l. 7pm MM iv.*aii PROVIDENCE II a in Mi D F %  %  •*' %  Mi i |i %  VAUXHAI4. Ham Mr P Bruce 7pm Mlaa E Bryan JAMES STMEET II .. IT, Rav T Lawnrnrr 7pm Ra\ J s Boulton J-AYNIW BAY • Jb a 1,1 H*\ J % Boullon. 7 p in Mr O Hamar W1IITE11AIX. 0 JO T p m Mr Mayrr. OBJ. MEHOBIAI. 11 in Ml P Drawir. 7 pm Rev. H M.-CulUiua-h HOtXroWN' %  JO a m Rev r l.wm>er S T p m Ml D BMU IUNK HAtal.. 30 a in Mr J A Cfifnth. 7 p i,i Mr tirant SI'RMiIITNTHVN|| am Mr D Scott 7 p m Hrv P. laiwrrnce SEl^ll %  30am Mr C 8tnkli. Canada: "Wonder, Admiration Of Other Nations" I M..,r, niESllA i %  .. Mr Scon NEW TESTAMENT CI11RCH OK GOD Srrvrf*. Rr\ Service, Rev H II Wal In Charfe HANK HAU. 10 a m S.md.v SrhooK 11 a m Divlnr Service. 7 11 pm Divine Set vie. Rev M Prattl|ohn, Mim.t.-r in Oiarge COX ROAD: 1pm Harveit Thanka%  i\ln| Service. 7 IS p m Service. Ra-. T. W Wrekc \t Ml n inwirsr rrm vuj^r.r. 10 m Sunday School. 11 a m Sertire 7 1ft p m BrrMcr. Rev C A Nurae M CTutrSS ROCK HAI.U (St. Andirwi; ]pm Harve.1 Tlia.k ^1. i.td Service. 7 JO pm Divine BinnM. Pa.lor m Charge < MHI-IMS .. II M I PlrM ifcar.h al t arut H.la.ill.1 Ilridceta-.n — Upper Ba) Street SITNDAYS Ham and T p m UEUNISDAYS • p m A Service rneh includra Teat: aeS % % %  . ••• %  II. : Time dl coveriss; Involnieni u( J750,* Uint.lHK); annual uviiig U.S. dol901X000; Saving in price .-[ oil lor (iomeaUc consumption. | ... OQO Dim i yoai GLOWING TRIBUTE OF NEW YORK PAPER u>£2 SS^JSmS^LSVtIN a special section devoted to "The Trend of Canafi?, ***„;" JJf Jj ',*'£?"%, "[ d,an Kconomy", The New Yotk Herald Tribune Hya: JR oV uSS^S^StSol 1 his is Canada — a land of promise whose defence pro< hrmic*i imluMry. ssse.tMgramme: is being meshed with her natural resources and*** 1 Tvio-rear expunsiwn pUno, induMiial strength to give hei %  vital oU in the councils ^V'Vis'il."?' MJa ^ HI the Western World Year after veal Canada opens her otiiw i-MiiV f7M.8oe.iee: bt>x ol jewels and exhlblti new resources for exploitation miv branch*, of'uj Rmesand development. Yesterday il was uil in Alberta and Lroo^huahed In IM1 IB BrHUti and ore in Labrador. To-day it is uranium in Saskatchewan ''' i 5 "" '' nickel In afanlt er ill the Gup., ml and gas in JS^e*,.i-SSt-* iSTSJ the prairie provniees leTatahOB thai areuld exewd While these big dis. I \ jll8.uou.iHM) 3-ycar • role io new standing an a leading power development; Alaska line power." And as Canada's future in J12.nou.tHHl pulp Improvement: Unfoldl the conclusion i drawn $20,000,000 to double pulp plain that -it is one Of the most ehalof Ma.Millan group. laoglng outlooks ever faced bv tS0.eOe.Oeo Niekel topper I'r-any nation; one full •>• grent jerl BhetTlU Qordoert develnppromise." Some Of the OUUtaod 1 by new ing features of tinCanOd rojed involvetcononrjr that are given emphasis $]2.(.uu.oues. I'MWhl during areas." Work begun 00 Bbl *' '" 'harp contrast to 82,OW,ooo pipeline fn m Fxlmonreserve* of 45.UW.OW bob. in ton to Pacific Oeael MroontOO, •*•; l',o.O0O.0W acres of prairie almost overnight, becomlnl !" under MBM m r prominent as ehee " hunters" as against 20.t54,0O0.ouo project """" %  iv *~ Son"' ••' the %  tnvtrica; |ia .benefltt aireadj accrued from oil 0IK> plant of C II.. using HI.OW.ow Slop Getting Up lights ty? ....... %  Bill fa iii.ial uri 1 1 iMun %  • %  11 %  i' %  ille.1 "let*". %  rail GENUINE BARGAINS FOR EVERYBODY or Alberta natural .T'S SSO.OW.OW' Tkr lall.-n.i CMallaa. are larlae>d In the I. —.. — IK._2_ 1 nnwiIirlulaH T m all .i %  t'lf i.i.A^Ublt ft. t.i>. i i)t;.:r\ expansion. nillU.ll Ur RmiRi ta.SU,UtMt.(HMl M rno^ernoH ol AU No a-r aulxUnce Blid Life IK Of Puae MB Consolidated Smelters; t35.0O0ftReA? ta'ayl hiaw Yorii Srylai —Irp
    a"*'CaVa;.£. Nam* ... K 1 • ular thian .Ci NYLON HOSE „nlv 1.J7 NVI.II.N' HOSE 611 Kline.' 3 • VESTS 2 lr l.H We ills., have luru, ks .,1 KAYON PANTIES. WONPEr-BRA BRASBIERBS, PETTICOATS, IIAI.EI'ErTH'OYTS, mid NH1HT (lOWNS ill I,, i., .1 wi I


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    SUNDAY. MARCH It. Ii2 SUNDAY UlVOl ill PAC.F nvi FANTASY Oregon Returns By u Vachdag ( "rtisjumdt'iii victory in the B Han whan the Fifth !; the R.B.Y.C., was saihii yesterday g. The mod*a and BDBQoCh sea wan ample conditions fa The race area sailexl I for the Aral time ihi> taajeaj About halt an huur '.I. %  the race began. Oregan. or* o: boats which lef; the island tn take part in the Cari bbe a n %  anchored on the Harbour I Pwi. but as n go* Ul regular inuoriuii' oft the Ac. Club. Gerald NkhoUs. %  member of the crew, was not m Ha •ail Rogue. In the B Class eight boiU started. At the end of the first Up. Fantasy, which overtook Id Ho and Ranger, n was 35 seconds ahead of Hi Ho With Hanger third. \'> MCttn hind. Mischief j,hl! had the minute with which aha. ttutti Gipsy. Second l*ap Fantasy kept her led throughout the second lap. Mischief %  good second lap. She overtook Moyra Blair and Okapi and was now fifth, ten second* behina Flirt. Fantasy went on to beat Mischief, second, by a minute and 10 %  eoDDdi Olpaj %  thin %  mil Bb and nine eeonda behind Mi-chief. >.ose two boats started together, the usual keen would have l>een witnessed I tasy did the race In one boa minutes and 34 seconds and aged 3? minutes and 31 MOi per round. Gunnel, (kippered by Peter Die*, carried off honours in the C ChM Bearap, aeeond. by 30 seconds. Third was Madness. B minutp "lid IB second Scamp. At the end Of the llrot lap Madness was first. She had a lead of 35 aeconds 00 Holly. Scimp wan third and Magwm fowl onris later. G.mr.et geJM U and gradually crept into Ihe lead. Her time for the race was one hour. 2* niiimti and in with an %  varan f 42 n and live fOCOndJ i>er round Sara medlata Chws. by Boo Ci ad her first victor' %  i She started UDn| with Hern. DUl into the lead around the western mark In the Aral round. Shi seconds. For the Tornadoe.were also favourable Vamoose scored a vfc' lad throughout the three rounds. She defeated Comet, second by a minute and 25 seconds. Third was Edril. The Sixth R.BYC. Regatta will be sailed on Saturday, March m. SCORES SECOND VICTOKY FIRST Ml \ OAHHET. skippered by Peter laot, scored her Orst victory for < sesson whi-n the FlfUi R BY C Regatta was sailed yesterday Sitting By The Ringside > i in.i M,l r.iiii RECORD %  %  '"' ,'•":'"', Stadium on I counter (or the Li thWI V b..,-M ol und twi I k Dii i. P ,il . come "in "I I" %  I Ued KM Ri..i hanil In III,.iir iHMrlllminn linn Mil %  %  ">• " i tMnk ." HM inn h"u px> roundf' >" %  •" •""* '"i k hiiv.il ill. A li. m 0l ''• %  '• I olc-pidilUn. ui I -i DwJ I /in/* On SuimmiiiK The Crmvl: \i*m Stroke • dn three • %  up ihe crawl stroke As a nrsl %  %  .be a go."' %  A ell I %  %  elbow 'mi .og before forward 11 ii" keot> he nngi-is tdtatttf i up with the \Ihe %  a line with U> v -lightl hip l'vel. At first, t n thai you at • i en time, it is th imb brui ughll> nga the hand is hoi rig withdrawn ffOO %  %  %  1 sti-oke pull yoalong -" MAR. 16 — NO. 215 The Topic of Last Week use Palmolive Soap at Doctors advised for a Brighter. Fresher Complexion! o>>* p'o.* ik*) reaMBva saa> MM Meaese <•*!•..•< >***rk*M* .-> m~, w,. Oil. ifeM leaki l* ai.-rfvll a-b tfea 0 -a.H u , kftehai C was Ihe %  i rini In bla fmnka he beaan to warm UP .. | Ratah Utl Ibi '• .. red Eruaha ellmbed through 'he ropea \o battli %  %  him to hi^ conn %  i %  %  I %  round. Ji and he pal With an experienced lighter like Ralph it imp hi* guard %  i %  . "mid. Waistcoat Farewell WAISTCOATS are tk ishing from America's scene. They are bejn^ provided with only 48 per rent of .,11 being made for next autumn. i-oked i i gOOd condition but I .mild BOl ;J. Dl< fntty abo Round One Quickly IM.-I to both ngntei Iddle "1 Ihe ring I ba|] o-indeo la i-.und one Ralph came out quickly and to Dick titling him with ,i long rlgM on the forehesd. Dick i owd awnv to the rope i ph followed up with tw > Icfi punches and a rig] ut !o tinbody and both fighterthen went into a clinch in link corner, They came out of the Comer und l>ick scored wilh I few short jabs on Ralph's bod> and again they clinched in th< middle. Referee MaRci shouted. MII 'Break" and DickV _„,\ r -i % % % %  -, !nok a well tuned left cross on the jaw but V M "king JUlph moved in (or a bit of Ihe M Did. in-flghling they went into anothei bad clinch. Dick tried in the cross but Ralph ducked %  Meh areufcd ba#< Ihe bell sounded for the had the uppei hand us the fight end of round one progressed. %  %  ;>ped higuard he afn in with thai left Dick rould %  Mad done so and railed to i%  und 'lie I'mlil t oo| %  %  mi 'in 1 hi nuking the pull tl inee ind powi I to I %  i Ibow. %  %  Ihlrd of %  circle, •he hand.* ::• Wetet I'-' I bored an"! Ihe iKxiy should move Ittfough Ihe water, n H the haivlihei are %  > %  %  gti %  :roni of ihe head ln%  %  %  Ihe hands. i; • i %  %  %  i pud be11 %  %  The lazy dog '• You 've got ilui do* of N pan i ei i well trained Bui -heu%  has Scamp apt come hen to •rhrrr he n. .,r. ha %  Mr a/a atrf. ''DaSBed il > *hefc*. BO .... %  atttk SB, I i. paa %  "(ALshi I b dhha '' 'You dotcxpai ju ingabout V'IK! gclting .it' lasfl -nh iggaa) ujnriy? n -Wen, rsbai % % % % %  %  MM $ r*i : %  etr' "Not ux> eatl laa loraassionit I' %  i! -/ahe'ri ** %  .**" %  "Rcall. %  axr^yi Keeping a dog than you mialii ..'.'.' .in | to do aboui l JiJn'i reahv iheie -. lunf *iong *' DUWLOP f St TRUCK Ai.Q BUS TYRES I.. .•'.,i i... rai M bo-.' %  ••• v %  %  %  i %  u,i, %  ; I. %  M*MS 1 K K.V.1. ( i %  iraai i auga -,>• B %  •! hi 1*4 i %  I kmk.d ul Jack rx*k M .l^uaf. MM B r*o, n*d Bt>4 MM I %  • i M R.\ Ml* %  I %  BM -ill. %  %  I > — .1 Hi" %  •*.! Ui-". i.,i *., m „ %  r.. ii. ,-i i %  AS** .. Milk sponsored by J & H BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM $• d* et 16 ikln %  aactobsts 2 '**•• %  ••* eaaapaa| . W^^.rfii.,,,1,^ odinfd rBM*' 3 ft, *• J mi <> ** f i4 Baaaaasssaaai m STOP PAIN QUICKLY with Phensit The famrai' llueefold i lion of PHENSIC tablet. RELIEVI S P >IN, SOOIHES NBRVES, COL'NTBI kCTS DEPRES SION. No maiii-r hon tHUt ihijxiin. M mailer bowowoj yout n r\*0l, ln-w ,i ;. you feel, I'lll-NMC nil will bring vou relief and eonilm:. qui md -al.l;. Re member this — l'lll-.NS lableineilhcr harm the hcari not i I .he Itomich Doa'l accept Ribatitutea Keep a lupply ol PHENSICtabletabyyou' Ph enstc van TUBLETS — ;i!IMC QUICK r RELIEF ^T ORIENTAL PALACE in MM.. : %  •HH-Vl-NHtS tIIM INDIA. IIIIN. .1 VI FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, fTCVE PA!NS, HEADACHES, ilEURALGIA, FLU, COl D8 & CHILLS R81 Hlfl & TRADINf.ro., LTD. (ECKSTEIN BROS) Distributor* Then \ r KRUSCHEN brought a happy change Af*t nuffertng rrom three painful romplafBta. thu man wrtt-a i" •ell as how Krascaea brougr.' #vut a romplsie traaaforrna 'in' ami outSir ae him baoa tbe joy of living n to a monU ago, 1 >ad saJTerpd coKiiauaJlr trim kldn-v . iai rl,.-.im*lU". -mrf veaerallv Celt eV-cnluui i -a < .naumiv Ured WUM ;' <%  •' /..Kroseb'n Wits n i ur weekK I-H' si'iut r-mpieta trantfermatien OBta nv>-af*ei I to h* allT* B \ ,N. Illarfl vt %  %  Antf-i-h-impem***-*": I C -^ stream sad ihni nl -;i • irnmoa ailm^nu is BOWB i eibUUi kianav* 1 -^ All imp .i ,. .r rafuUrly Ti,nia vnnt.b 111* %  cala # r:.i rourMli Jom SSZm asa ...And Save $258 50 On OH Peak Fares Your flight tiy p.< saves you day. at tra*t>Urj| I m extM • de and see more DQ businrM or pi You relaa \m deef rated corafttl t-.i meaia sad meeltime grir.ic* In flight Mgh ah He eatras to pay — not even a lip fee attentive B-0 A C Ml B.O.A.C takes muni can of you IIMtllAIIIIS MIICM tl KKTI US K.MIR OKF Si:.\S()V KITIIKN FARE LONDON 1 .'.BO III 1 .1111 n NEW rose nait — r MII-. l.rjn.m UtLM MI\MI IMJt ( ..III.II ymn Triv. I Afval at nriii.li West larllan llrwar. Lewn Hr.,n,i si r .-.-i rtililieliiwii Hal Ti-lrnhnnp SS. Fir FOAf 11 II I T I %  H OVKKSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION



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    PAGE TWO M M>\\ ADVOCATE SUNDAi M\K(ll 1. IM Cahib Callinq M SHEKUXK. BA., •nncipal of the UniveTflga College of the West Indie* tn-dar Mr. Sherlock, who Is. also Director of Extra-Mural Studies will preside aver a conferen c e of Resident Tutorof the Art* from March iTth to 21-t. Also arriving for the conferMr. 11. H. Easter. C M.C Rraklm Tutor of the i Island* Mr. M A. Resident Tutor of the Lea ward Mand*. Mr. A. Pearte. M A.. !!• % %  ,o**\' Tutor of Tnnidad. ..ml Mr. A. A. Thompson. Resident Tutor of British Guiana. Mr Shi-iloek i* a fue*t at 'ha HOt*, Roy,]. Exhibit.cn at Museum T HE Exhibition i ory An which Back to Canada C AH1B begs to remind the general public that the second \f = .survey covering the crop season •*•*•> Toron Reminder "AR1B bef* to remind the genbcsir BERYL CLARKE ot ing th* crop season %  *** Toronto Canada, /"arned tomorrow. Monday, bOBM On Friday evening by TC A. Most of the house;-'"r ipending three and a halt holders who were interviewed m %  %  %  > %  holiday staying at the the iir*i .-survey which covered the Hotel Itoyal. -hard umes" sspriod, will be visitOmee Manageress and booked again and asks* to supply JOkeeper of Maar< A. C Mai RM .01,nation covYrlng one week of -nd Cbmpany of Toronto, auaa . Ch-I P. Council In the West India. Aa a |Vf w !" * < %  *"**. -*•"-• ,„.. f Howfcv, Social tribute to Mr, Harrison's work in iT Writ.ire A• Mrs. C. P. ,D ** Houw n Monday morning e xpscted to arrive on Mono.^ ile of Kenalngton New Road Barrister Returns Home M lt. MILTON CATO, BarrUterat-Law, St. Vincent, and Mr> ho>wcrt> in Barbados on returned home 01 Thursday by BG, Airways. They guesu of Hon'ble Dr. A. 8. Medico For U.K. D R. E S. ST. JOHN of %  Westgate'" corner of Strathclyde and Barbareea Road wa amon* the passenger* who lcl: •o on Friday morning by th. Ciolliut for the United Kingn. He has none up for M\ riths durln* which time he will e a course m Pathology. U.K. Businessman |R WALTER CARTER. C.B.E the Chairmanship of MIM Dora rbboraon, Social Watfara Adviser to the Comptroller 'or Development and Waif are, V4 %  During the rnomifur session. Mr. • 1T Chinn will toU tha Conference of his tour of the region after Which he will lead discussions on "a permanent pattern for wolfare" and I* p m Varl.1T Bandbix li BBC Bmph..nr Otchoatia. n t Whar. Conklns. %  S3 p m rYoraT-, rWs4* ai*S tnlnlade. 1 SO > , 1 N*w.. 7 M p m Neva Analytli : is—lass wm ss sast M KM U I 1 48 1 m .Canbbrai Asaln. Ill iPt.rti.. 30 p m Rrlasmua a*r\ir* I P m ilnti.h r.inrrn Hall. 10 BO p Tiir N*>. is io p.m. Prom Th r^i %  Ola. 10 IS p m Lo.iJ„r. rorun, | ainsass l> ta Ooed a Thlnr WBUW 11.75 Mosro A v. MAitni IT. tau E VERYTHING will strictly being erected in Alabama doubt be He utn ^ for Nrw Irish when everyW here he able to sec his uncle ?;'," r of Harrison Colp" ', of Kent. England, accompaniv Mrs. Carter, wen latran from Tnnid;id on Friday morninR by the SS. Geinto on their way Sick to England. bodv sits down to the St. Patrick's Harry ("Chief 1 or Mr. and Mrs. Carter spent two Night dinr.er at the noekley lee* n the old dsys) and also met huh*. .< ih* bperi. "B "at lonths' holiday here before goins Beach Club tomorrow night. If five of his seven cousins, the !*"" wmf mtm s sa m inkttuidi-. n to Trinidad for three dsys. you have never met the Irish on youngest of whom has jusl re^^^"parSa'S ea*'T !" P TK *- %  a ss !" si asm r T*HE enaaiement was anlife, but on the other hand, one For Business -g. nounced recently of Mr. should not make the same mistake 1-jf R. C. A. Martin Rrowne. son of Mr. nnd as Battling Sikl who was foolish Xr nf Messrs Mrs, C. C Browne of Snooner ~ enough to defend his world title >n j j-.^ ^^ Hill, and Miss Sylvia Row.-, in Ireland against an Irish man on for Dominica' daughter of Mrs. E. Rowe Pasture Road. St. Michael Mr Browne is attached to the In the mood *o do Justice to a right 11V Advocate'* Composing Departroyal dinner. The party Is strictly stag snd s good time is looked for— ... wiM lo bv all. Thre* Weak. IN Barbados for three weeks' hoiC "^,?b T^* k Iday is Mr. Terrence Richards. HaJHaaai Masf or Poaa^ MKiutu i t Mr. Ernest Richiirdi. Jeweller of McOreHor Street who PEIRCE. Director James A. Lynch was a passenger Thursday by "KIM l**r. Aaata Of this celebrated day Bf AlrwilT9 He h „ ^^ on „ *" ? S .5 u r te w ,, L. ,he ^ for 5 1 ^ business visTl and expects to ue for about i week. pin. Plar I m A Pnrlraii s.i-ti h or J..I.. S 00 p m Thlnh on theaa Tblna*. i .. Roam v..wr-.l. %  SS p m Alrlran Sunray. S OB p m Compoarr ..f IKa Wa*k. la pm Pinm Th Third Protramn*. 10 00 p m Th Naw.. 10 10 p m Prnm Ttu> Editorial* 10 II p m swtwip* ttrxXfw. 10 >0 p m A Mu-ical "ildhood BY THE WAY... syassdbaaV.r arrived by the SS. Golfltn on Friday morning from Trinidad. He Is an I'mptoyee of the Singer Sewing Machine Co., and has now come over to see his family and friends after an absence of two VtMt %  Pmlin un ikimi lr.>m Bag nf Allan O.iw.v H C.I..IuUB<.rr I REALISED in a flash the comIt WAS the i plicated nature of modern life great Ci->*h Pitrk-fc •>aati CoSJw A PoiiaeMj)Hy Thgurf Dai' and in* Lan. Our Oueala AbM-ol FVt*d. In. To keep that special appointment. This it the punctual friendly clock thai reminds the world of iu appointments -a VICTORY Smith Alarm In cream, blue oi green case wiili plaled liltings A 30-hour alarm clock with 4-inch dial carrying luminous %  pots. Also available non-luminous. Briii*hpreViSK>n-madcbySmilhsrnglish. ; locks Ltd Sffuihfflaknw in 1046, of th under-water swim. Whan .-hen I read that special socks the floods were uul, from Carrick were being exported from ESigland to the yard of the Ormonde Hotel. to America with the word "Hi!" The heroes of this gaaaj In yellow on each sock. were myself and a well-kno • i It is explained that the wearer Irishman. It t* talked of al) over lifts his trouser-leg on passing County Tlpperary. Clonmel makes : %  friend, so as to reveal the lhe best nougat in Europe. MongTeetinB. When Americans have tolimar romes a bad second. learned to make the socks for tUhuiuxt about il (hemsolves. there will be n slump over here. Anyhow, the fashion may change, when passcrs-bv find it simpler to say %  Hi'" than to send lo England for socks. There Is a propose UOW nauseating has been tho *** outburst of prlggtshnesi about currency for foreign travel; as though a man went to the Pvreneea to strengthen interreport, to daconi* Enalb,h po'ttcrv ''^!^l "^"tarwlinfi:or %  !• with Arsbic writing tecauS K 2 f !" ^. ^J* 1 **' J" 1 !" pises and nearly always dUllke; the people of the country And the crowds who go to tht In patting f HAD not Into* iHDmc jut thai the lute Monsignor O'Connor. Chestert ton's "rather Brown." was Imrn in Clonmel. Laurence Sternr trai I also bom in thai little town undet ; the Comeraghi. Lady Blessingtcn (Miss Power! was bem )ust out' Moe the town, and there is a piece of water called Lady Blessington\ pool to this day Trollope brought his young wife to Clonmel and wrote his flrsl book there. But const-line of %  Provence because their goodwill mission will have to be postponed'' Wtv.t l>oppycoc*f By the way, we used to hear a lo* of Socialist talk about tha brotherhood Q f man and t v -" international solidarity of the working classes. But all thi< seems to have dissolved beforo fhe frightful prospect of a few lhe town has a later claim to fame. Hahans helping us lo dig coal JUST RECEIVED lay OH Lotion .. Cream rewder Dr. Chase's Kidney Pllh rt Nerve rood Renier* Feed Oroio Tooth Paste Hr Infsa V*—"A* —^" | C. I'AILTON IROWM, | W> V 1 '• H1m,Ml 1 A Retail Draggkl S J W [i 1M Reeback SI. Dial Igl3 ^ VfH I It Hi I \l.s WHITE SIIAMKSKIN Htaa BLACK & WHITE MATERIAL ,....'.'. *lll BORDERED TAFFETA Ji'li WHITE CREPE BACK SATIN "".'. sidfl J1 02 WHITE STAMPED CREPE M" 0fl FLOWERED SPUN Ej& ALSO A NICE SELECTION OF L.ADIES STOCKINGS. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS Dial 4606 REAL GLORY GIRL FROM JONES BEACH Rnnald RXAflAH Vimit.U MAY TEA FOR TWO ALL MY SONS I... i.ali> %  -*• ." " I^KCATT i STAGE FRIGHT GIPSY WILD CAT '— '"'--•" "> !" I MMMM*I GUNS OF THE PECOS TOUR SHOE STORES OUI 4220 He* m Hack . 11 III! \//


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    H MJAV. MARCH IS, 1K2 SUNDAY ADVOCATI Easter Parade, 1952 Hats dip east-to-west, and 'sailors' score B ONNETS fur the 1952 Easter Parade have an eu*t-U>weat dipping movement There are also many "sailors" and small canoUers. Yesterday was a day of ha: shows and a preview of what thi' elegant woman will be big at Ascot In June Moat models are two-toned and i wo-u-xtured. Where flower trimmings are used they are mostly roses or lilac sprays. Pleated tulle b used for more dressy hats, also anthracite straw (looks Just like coal) and ribbon worked In stripe-!. Also new straw braids in rich colour*. PRETTY — pink rose chintzcmered sailor. AMUSING — chair-seat cane crowns combined with velvet brims. PRACTICAL—silk Paisley turbiim for motoring or travel. HIDEOUS—felt Oarbo "cloohes •* with wavy brims; hairy pancuke model like a largo sweep's brush. Birthday postpones! A SOLDIER'S daughter must be prepared to subject all personal Interests to duty. This stern necessity has come Wry young to Susan Alexander, adopted daughter of Field marshal Lord Alexander. There was to have been a party for her fourth birthday tomorrow, with a cake and It's STRIPED hair for beauty now! ^EWKST beamy erase Irom V \* York is f..r coloured striped hair. Two strip* al liaii sj ilufrom of the head are bleached nnd Chen i*iv-n i rosy pink (or -.leel blue) rinse. HUSBAND STEALERS How ha vi Marriage Charts*, Mfaaa reacted pei %  issBsafi Titv. Man MoutToton A SALE" Not [ht slarlI argaln — {infl MaicK c erulsel il->r1l ilitwr. — LVKNi: L-ltESSES reduced to S1U AiM *.-*** * • AgvliL. fft •!• C'>l mt up to yuo or r only $Vs* l„i. %  FINE FE1 lertutly low cost. She has received RM |..irticuUrl> like are.— at Mutual disclosuic of aarntrurj b> liu i>and and wife. a> Thai the Other Woman— the '" '" to damages. Mr-*. WHtBaWtoa want* the Bsarrltfl "Espe-iollt the phrase 'Who ptg*t" Nlii o-neti.' If'i u'ere a old teapot." she soi/s. %  %  andies. But father's now Job n Minister of Deft a and mother's lious.-hiiiili'i". duties have made her parents loo busy this week for partis "So Susie's fourth birthday parts is postponed fa or four days," the Dowager i-i.iy Lucas (Lad) er's mother) told DM to-day. Television wives *TX> join the critics of women M. working comes Basil Henrique*, chairman of East London Juvenile Court. Speaking nt I meeting in Caxtoti Hall last night, on ohild crime and broken homes, he criticised the mother who goes out to work "to pay for her TV set." Not* "''iv ahouldnri'j she.' Or for d green iik lru-*r* iTlrhtU • with tartan tups'* 'f on no FANUn v itemed aisms-, with ance lenslh transer. looked mere like a orach ui it. .II a bed -uH. HIS WOMEN FANS B in. EST-SElilNG !.... mong womi'ii -dventun stors hy a s u h an, Lam !" VM dcr r,.l *'"'•" • nlrelor" lllixnrll. I It 11 the record of • I .,.1,,,.. .. moo MI.IIIW 'or I ne "" f %  "'< NM I %  '" '" I i.-'rotr '*"' '>""' '"" ? v called w sjajifj i its* swim Sanaa JI a UfsAaa bandoned bikini' UPPERS ar.dm for JI.0. And look at this 1 I lucre's BEACH WEAR. too, ... smalU. %  raj i %  IOPPING 1 NTHI tlnd Uie %  • ;.ip. Hastings ) h Randmad* P %  Design; Plata mrt a Punch Jug with i design* %  %  iiml-er laeas, OrlgSnaL H.i. ."t.ude and %  ...!... %  %  This, %  IhaM Lalaadi of II. v.. and order Remain be of charge 0 uu-Iudtnil Roll: %  • 11*1 3222 ZEPHIR1H SPEGIA] %  %  Butter Loaves and %  sajaa; Hut ATUiiNi. i.::. l I notice that: WOMEN'8 atylsa have MfcVH ininiiiiipi trunk* anhnaai New Ideas: (iulpare lace carl*. And apron klrW. Worry -nuittoiu" the paoa needles*.! have anal Maoajpi ol #HY WOMEN WORRY . worr y kfl the Institute of WeUare OtflcersTl %  MaHb people make a Uabit "I u-oTrytnu What do they mainly woriv about? a large London factory tells me — MARRIED PEOPLE worry mere than tr.. infj. liu-i ai I about U,e!r wives having to go 0U< to WOI k H husband!, will make them give u| tt-;; SINGLE WOMEN worry about DO) i SINGLE MEN worry about prestigv •". : %  *ffftf'lllb Stollen FYuit Fille.1 Hun Loaf it's Mipeii i %  bava .. idebuck st. ph. 4477) to Ml a | %  well ..s th.it ikari tint tpei . %  %  • • • \ p i He fray >' %  iilly % %  i . I i in i"' UarudngTs Cornai Store together ith I*1nsiic CulOslWl %  %  i m Ti i) patterned .M pi.ni! i,i mute .i vattaty I sisaa. And louk al the oar Ola i .'hnmpMi;ne Wine and I ,i..< as* i amber Uppc ] era unusual GOOSE FEATHERS AMI A QUARTER soesr leather-, go Into a kejaaj loo hoi" ban l>ern so that tinfeathers can O NE MM I I h IN feslher bed I have Just examined. The old complaint about fralher bed> met by maklni Ihe maUresa In Bfatfaaai bresthe— lL.ES.) WBATS MHW, OS—CQXO.\ATI1t\ />I77. The Queen Said July, Or Not This Year' THE Queen is deeply tonptOsssaj cerned that her Coiona'.i cannot take place in July. boost tl: She was most anxious to have It in July and pressed very hard for that month, but had to accept HE CANT GROUSE n i.M I! ;i know : i : i Bayl and the mall dishes With Uriah! \ .it, Ruyd %  i nnd. Hen u IN W lor Beachwcar, M" s.-.W. An: Lrkrh Unen at $1078 n-d $2.00 While Napkin* In ttTO for H %  l nen Kitchen Towels %  >' t7c V. HAT VAl.l'l > patcl rowel Setl nade up of th Mjt. I :ii*ss Shop %  i ar and il i. Just off the ship — a I Claret i. %  I %  %  .:ie-tnmHILLMAN MINX i %  no i u to perfectly npla in drlva adll ba long with,,i an ownei lint Hut Coka i CO haW new HILLMANS a) the old i 111 much ixiwN Intel %  it ion ally ranioua (m I %  la ICI n'' its, can do the * ral Ha In ha FutGisoN ST8TBM It < iimetliing i< anqutra aboul >| ftw FercuBon added t.. ,; : ixiwei l 19, So : UF ihuue Oil w f3a olaaaj fhe OLD RELIABLE JEWF.1-I KliV BTORB, Eal IMO. $1 Broad %  Than i Ise l.ui \ in tt' I'inK skilled as ,,,.,, records ihoa in the exact %  Watch and t'lo-k It. „, the nillnf ai Optical H %  m ,n exten I reliable arn* %  G ever, tut 'if ""MI MI workmanship *U i •. rfc HiWaJI vou want it '""'. maidfwforti SJkn i soar (' %  • % %  f i %  %  -Imp". beautifully %  naturallt uplift) I • r Til* I.T.I In 00 "V i .. nioiil.U you, hi I HI %  i tiv it .eat boa i vatll Ii-.: i r.enuine Maid aieras are made onl %  United Stalos ol An IharaUa Iflmtkn %im lai evsiy type of li^uie. % %  isc the Travel ilreedy cotnpatad at shows. On . I'S campaiKii to Lady Dudley's few years of • .-lately homes of Britain, jumping—she started In 1948—are: Eva Wont Rest %  to have "been cosily. EVA PERON, uife ,.f the Argaat. she iwught the best horses. Her rd Warldini an oiactao7 to the I ..; .. i .. the local l*arllanwni i.ln ..f his for the I.T.I UBM in the islami'.' 120 lo 6.000 600-ycai history. And for lllm-goers this is i InMost ..f'thf binl aie esported Ine..ling in to New York. Mt Diuna Ci.rtw.lgM %  • • ettay % %  the o wim I IN live years Un tun. Laird of Olenl has incleased thi gruiise ii brace a svaoi the decision of those whn"ha • Preaidont, ii -looking much nrtructor wan Colonel Paul Rod. lo inakc tupreparations that bet Oowly." ti !" *.tomm page to the Czar W.Mnlor W could U 5 Baoor Cai i ** * "5 "vT'^si mi.de ready before August or Ambassador to London, telb me. f hc h 1 f cn ,h i c ? n ? i rt ^ 1 September. Her friends think nhe needs a dcr ; B*-Wr international • • long re-t. hut e\en her husband n,,W6 t As no month ihls year later cuniiui stop her working. She rlaved With 'W.G. than luly will be suitable for still works a lt-!H-houday, IN London last week was Mr. her. postponement for more than ttartlntf at 7.30 a.m. George Chapman, former deputy ;. rear ffffj accepted regretfully cholrman of a big Yorkshire as inevitable. Her only relaxation is a weekbrewery, who can look back to the end visit t< the Peron country days when he played cricket with homo about 40 miles from Buenos W. G. Grace. Aires. At 84. Chapman has had Here the persons have a small sUvog wedding nnnlversfiri's. anprivate 7oo Thrre are monk. ,.,,,001 ; ,t Ripon Cuthepuma roxe and rlrost. aOd slarteil %  fund for old llamingoos. The Perons are fond of horses • • and dogs. They nde Arabian and He says Grace was outstanding It may be impossible in the* Anglo-Argent me thoroughbreds. ,, t bowl* and billiards besldi %  •oral of his sueeess. he savi. is his method of hatching grouse eggs. Ho puts them under bruodv hens nnd so saves them from loxes. nd stoats. (I %  > 1 -< %  Ap|->int The unexpected situation that has developed hat caused a mild turmoil at the Palace. Thi lengthy postponement nation means that the tentative plan to make the Australian tour later this year must also be abandoned Venus f'ulves ON the island of Sark last 1 the ••fein.iliU %  ••>' in mctit With Venus." ^ [nctdaotaW -h"" 1 b*dora ( %  ,. ei.vum•nances. . IN A NatVf SPOT tiff Hroml Street s Soapi* nulls halr^ Halo glorifies it! being the best-over ericketin" ullthe L.idy llisniounls rounder. And ihe ben oil-round SHOW ,imping folk are askYorkshire mo nt GEORGE HIRST Ina why the Countess of Dudley, _. ... „ I flue horsewoman, is ftvlnsj ui> ... Usa of Adversity competitive Jumping. LORD BALKOUK ol Inchiye. l)ing her four horses, just back from the U.S., tells this ;.raong them the successful Come itory of American salesmanship. Closer. Whon his plane was forced down In n lonely spot, his lordship Her immediate reason, she tells expected some explanation. But. me, is "because my dran-hier is instead, the steward said: — n-miiiiout this year, and I vrifl "jusr tMnk. we could fly you hi* hMrii the Historical HomCf of have no time for riding." from here lo To'ioanirifca for f'. h ~ d r^M-Where Lidy Dudley h left on M-dn,, safari for 1.700 (£00) 41 rliose ralct won rant afford not fo go, eon pour" changed ci.iumsunces to undertake it even next year. Stately Compromise SHOULD Britain's landed %  onthen* own trade union" When Sir Harold Wemher sucgesten snmothlng on these linea few months ago many titled owners shied at the idea. Now 6lr Harold. who owns Luton Hoo, in Bedfordshire, has devised a compromise organisa%  rith th Bar) Of Warwick AN OLD Htll ND . Jliit A Few Y;ir.U in Pr. Win. Henry Slrcet YOUR URlti STORK TUK COBMOrOLRAM 1'lciise fume in nnd See . Till: NaVff OOOWi ttl.SST.WTI.Y AHKIVINti 'Phone 1111— 2041 P. A-. CLAJIKE, rOSMOPOLIIAN I'llAKMAO BACKACHE IS YOUR f WARNING! BVka'hr .. u.u.l(| IU fir.1 M,n •! K Jnr, TfW-. The kl-.i rIh. lauud'i bll- WhMth>T t** " "I •*<**. i~li ta n.ry mt** • %  ..! %  wb, I'dur l*Md iima II aarrf ak %  Hi' wwoi ami MiSi. Tl>" *au ll rrttMi IUII %  (Mktuit't HNH.I and MiMSr 1..u W, .Wlm In tmaw '*•*. • .• %  • %  ibir ,mm U.lih* %  (•upr'f nd ,kM ftafl .. frH-*W hf r-hs-l hvaJlh sad WM||. T*s IMJ WI —€•*IssM as DUT. k'-l~-. fUb. 0i*lr.i iMlwOtbMfktf *ll boll, bleach, blue, scrub or rinse with FAB FAB soaks even heaviest work clothes clean in half an hour. HALOSHA.MPOO IS MILD — TO HANDS sale fordalntlabrlcs. easy on .ands. FAB everything ncl'.lns fragrantly can FAB WASHFS EVERYTH'NG BRIGHTER. WHITER. JOYANCE' J /ar.'e is pr obably Ihe most f.out c.ildfen's sandal in the world today. K ii sln\p> and Murdily made from strong, supple leather and ihkt plantation creperubber. Its de-ign and shape the result o


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    PAGE TEX -.1 Ml AV ADVOCATE SISDAY, MARCH IK2 THE LIVES OF HARRY LIME THIS i. about Uwbitir-a s a x*— I *ver had Th* buslnow deal which I (onriurtrd with mklll and .n %  worked out saperMy aemrdmi la plan — unforiun^lrlv Two lovely and very rich Brazilian women. Inn and Aurora, wore In Paris on a buying spree We became Inseparable friend* In short order. I lold Ihcin In ,. dialer m maiterpicccs of famous pointers They wore most eager to sec my Consequently I began to brows* round antique shops. looking for something to sell to them And In one shop I came •cross a picture of a nude bather In a poor light from a distant c it could be taken for a Renoir. 1 looked it over carefully to see if tt had a signature on it. Luckily 1 hadn't. I gave the dealt/ 10.000 franc for it. and another 2 000 francs to put it in a heavy Id gold frame. I took a suit" 1 ;it the elegant said, I *>U give you the painting in exchange for 5.000.000 francs." We—we haven't finished our orandy—." Iru. :-"gan, but 1 interrupted "If yov haven l got the money, why don't you say so? tta perfectly all right The women looked at each ..ther. Then Ines said slowly: All rightShe passed a wad of notes across the table "Here's the money. You can count It" There was a slight commotion nciir the door And then a frenchman, a well-dressed elderlv fellow, hurried to our table and bowed to I"e? The girls looked very relieved, but I wasn't so happy Inez, smiling brightly. %  "Oh, Monsieur Bordet. this is Harry Lime Monsieur Bordet is expert on Renoir*u painting. rend simply •Renoir." T'ieii I iDvtted Inez and Aurora to have co-ktalli with me In my gulte. It wasn't long before they ere in ecstasies over my "find "I've looked at this picture n thousand times during the past few years," I mid them. "I just Lame in the Madelair.e cannot part with It. Look at the >RSON WCLLEK-Ihe m*n wh. a „„*„ ^ M noir, brought Harry Urn* to life In Hft „ trom tne ^^ the Mm "Tk Third Man. you right now. Give me the "Oh the Louvre!" I didn't .hcque book. Aurora." i-eoognlee nay own voice "If I coughed delicately. "If you von ll excuse me for a minute—" GeorgV Hotel and hung the don 1 mind I would rather have < JlM a mu.ute. Mr. Lima I picture on the wall with a tiny nth I have some very urgent p\ fikM jit down!'' Borders tone tpot-Ughi ova* It I'ndrtneath I bills to pay. 1 can wait until WM ajjajp an j suspicious. "Ill had %  small brass plaque which this evening, however. You can _, „ fc ^j. it fidg picture/ batik and we can meet for din.___ .,_ _i.ii.> ncr Well have a real celebrs'rom the painting on ," ,.. . ... ., .... looked round to make u quick "I will bring the painting with da h for lti bul M s^rd,, Q mr. I promised. We shall meet Drouan ,, a osndariTie with bun at my favourite restaurant—the „<. know t „,, B fraU(L Th%n was nothing* I could do but sit form of to. bate, to chart., so I was pleased with the way ^^ U ^J^^S^oX full of feeling. Set how the masthings were going. My only re-; EjJ"""' i£Cd It voV histarow V subiug*detail Into divine gret would Be the necessity ..f Then he looked "••verJOs brow form, t dorvl want to-ell it Iti forccl departure from Pans J^ !" J.** true I need taw money but—well ,md from Aurora, of whom I was Uicrenuiouaiy E u understand-it Is the one ..ginning to grow fond. She was 7u pey %  utlful thing In my life." Inez said in her que-r broken Jnglish: "But you are your min.l ch. aging That ii not nfc i " said you would sell It. You must not go hack on your word." I pretended to be troubled. "Let me think about it." I beg-T| "Let's have lunrh tomorrow We will deride then" I frowned. "I would never sell It under 4.000.000 francs, of course." A VISITOR Becomes 'partner* THEY left a ffr* minutes later It was working out fine. They were on the hook and all 1 han to do was cnrcfullv reel 'hem In Then rome n knock on the door "How much did thb man for toil, type, beautiful and not too mademoiselle?"' encumbered with brains but with sata, lots or spirit and exuberance '"* %  ?'*;. %  F \ v !" l t fcB M% Hut business is business. I had *2££ ..r? mutUrtd one real problem—to get rid >r t.-.n t oetteve n. Bazin But he stuck close to me. "What i wrong with n? Inez Like n tree lo the earth Finally. a>ked nervously l told him I was going to my Bordet passed %  hand across "1 hi., eyas %  'It's geuuine. It's a real Renoir. It's worth 20.000,000 franca!" A hoarse croak sounded, •Twenty.. .. million f rancsl" That was me. Unnotictng. Bordet went excitedly: "Tho Louviu will give i vou llftecn million—." But in my misery I missed the rest I don't icmember any more until I felt Aurora's hand In mine, and hoard suite and asked him to meet •here at live o'clock. liAZIN GOES Short and sweet l HAD to work fast once I'd M| ui of Bazin. I hurried to mv hotel and began to pack my clothes Then I telephoned "1 knew It was Harry. It U not not trust you." AN HONEST HAN ui*f generous two Brazilian customers, told her whispering them I'd just discovered that real all the t I.one was closed for redecorauon and told them to meet me at the The grim, morose eharactci CJ1I1I Bellini, 41, Rue Vlctoirc who walked in was known as i packed quietly. 1 wrapped Paul Batlrt. He was the lsft man [ne painting and made ready to on earth I wonted to sea—even |ave. The sooner I left my suite without the loauen he was potn'.i nc better. I had a feeling that Ing straight i.t r ball huaUl itnrir. would come early. And He said with n -wisted grin: "So j WM rlffht. As I picked up the just had painting the door opened snd much do !' .nl Hazln stepped into the room. Bordet?" The art critic bowed again, He wouldn't let himself become "Nothing," he said gallantly. "For on" guard. He sat In the chair ,, ^^ H,.. ,„, n Wda n pleasure. ,:d kept a beady eye on me. I Bon soir, Mesdwiiolselles, Bon aoir, d people staring at me, Monaieu,. Lime." Inez : you st.ll %  I thought you would have fortcoUcn me by now" '•I—1 never forget old friends VA %  I i %  "Pii-n.T-. %  '' it. rtpaat* d "While trtey hustled me into gaol don't i i I'm sorry. Harry, I to make sure How I owe you. Monsieur • %  i iba Rlviara with (m ii A2 j n had all 'he moncv" I thruKRfn. "An accident of fate. I was sorry you were causht. Hut there wa* i-othing I 0011''' iTo Still smiling, he said Kcnllv; "Your* going to have an accidant, too. Harry." Something had to be done fart 1 said: "If you put the gun down I'll tell you about a little deal that's coming off. to-mmrow Your share will be 2 000.000 "Two million'" He was weakening l .i see tho<> two women cuminoui of my suita? They think this is a Ttcnoihanging on my wall They're going to give ,„, LMOOM fr % %  lor It" "And vou are Hoin't I hair—out i'v. You ..ir heir mi Toi orroa M lunch were goinp *o cliv !i the dval. I wan' e>o\i 'o I" a friend or mine. An art dealer." THE DEAL FIXED Extra million And when he discovered my defection he would become peeved and kill sag He sat there for a long lime, and then he even became bored with Jurt sitting. He tilted 'li.i chair iigainst the wgll. rocking himself to and fro with the oressure of his toes against the 'loor. A sudden kick on the back ICRS of the chair when he was ilted would certainly give me an .Wantage, I thought. As he fell backwards 1 hurled .v'clf at him pinioning his arms When he had pone Aurora took %  vy hand In hers again. "You believe mi*. Harry?" she asked. I had recovered by nerve. 'Yes." I reassured her. "And now let's havo another bottle of champagne. The beat in the house. We will drink to K B — %  beautiful turn you, Aur ia, and more untrustworthy than I." She looked ul me, puzzled. )u not know how you mean.'' 1 kused her finger tips. "1*11 %  xpl.dn to you later. When He managed lo get the gun out an alone.' "t his pocket, but I rolled the u turned out that 1 was an chair over his arm and he let go t,„nest man after all. The shock f the gun. I seized It and placed of lt abrturbed „>* for many days, il against the bnek of his head Nol ^[y honeat, but generous. with considerable force The tight AuroR1 w-6 vcry Bweel w I1C d ,„ •vas over In leas than a minute He lay there quietly He would 001 for an hour at least. I was at the Casa Bellini dead on time, but the girls were late. Life can be fine after forty! Life can be tine aft-r tarty if you van keep you%  mm MaliogirlTt T— 'r"" %  "* %  non. DOOI let the years gat \^u downl II vou f are beginning to feel yc i phllloian lablcfs ro-da;/' If vou I ke I'hyllotwn tablets tenulariu. you will aoon bevin I that yo-ir usrves at appetite ami digcsiii^ii energy and*', i^-i ltyforen;0" 'Ufa itaadllv increasing-. CHItMEN UKI HI No pills to swallow, no stomach upset. To relieve colds and flu quickly -. ud safely, rub this good, strong ointment, Vicks VapoRuh. on chest, throat, and back at i .1tkwa. Then. forti les it* over-tor tits ,0All THE C01DS OF j^^aakW^ %  J^^-The fast and pow. rful /^5 double action of \ icks / J& VppoRiibiilusts.ef^ fectivs for grown ^ps forchildn-i. 1. MIDICINAl VAFOUtS from Vlcks VapoRuh are Inhaled with evry breath. These vapours clear study nose, soothe aor* throat, and calm coughing. And, at the %  uni time . 2. THROUOH THI SKIN, VapoRub's strong medication works all nlgbt long, "drawing out" tighuwu aad pain in the chest. Naxt morning, oftan. the worst of the cold Is over! NOW TWO SlltS I Now •verybodjr can afford to use Vicks VapoRubf Get the regular blue .-r, or ths handy new tin at a *u.' low ync' VAPORUB BARBADOS ALREADY II \". A III II DIM. BOCISTV WHICH FI'NCTIONg EXACTLY AS IN TRINIDAD READY TO ASSIST TOD TO OWN YOVR OWN HOME THE SOCDSTY REOA IRES THE INVESTMENT OF II mill l: CAPITAL IN ORDER TO SOLVE THE UOU8ING PROBLEM IN BARBADOS: BARBADIANS AND OTHERS ARE I.I.I i)MI II AS SUBSCRIBING MEMBERS: HOMES HAVE BEEN BI'll I IN BARBADOS I 111:01 1.II THE SOCIETY ALREADY. INTERESTED? TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FO OTWEAR FOR CHILDREN mm****!" ** BARNES BUILDING I'lioM iin P.O. BOX K IDEAL FOR GROWING FEET MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES They made conventional *irots. and then Aurora said: n mud) hungry Will you make —.. —•ht selection for us? We do not It .i !" l p ^ n know the French words." i:* '-_,., I bowed. "I'd bo delighted. But lhat "*•• 1 i-rhnps we had better settle our business first. Business before ing the rest of her tay In Paris, it was a very sad farewell, and when she departed for Brazil 1 i nwlttingly took a string of iappnires from her neck. She bitterly for me, and I I 1 romlsed to wall for her return. ia will meet ugaln. the hands of rate AND HE rodded "All riht. But k ,. I'll br asking for S,OO0.OO0 out of P*"ure. >ou know, thf 4.900 0O0." We meat lunch, as scheduled .inrl llatsi. m accepted without ,juesti"n by the ladies. Uut I was CUU plsjing hard to get, and when Anroia said Ihey had dei 10 glv T.my 4.000.00" : .-nd *o null it sUcBlly. "Let's give it a few days." 1 >uggastcd "You see, after you Aurora's chn left rr.c I had an offer from liu the longest meal I have ever Fontaine gslleile? of S.OOO.000 1 cattn. There was detlniiel> ombsria^-.-d by It. 1 something wrong They wm.lont 11 bnrfougly %  tslling But stsllln^ Inez ald tharplv. "W WlH (or what? > v th Rnr-ir 'or 3 000.000 "Now. If you will forgive mo I will write .1 cheque fo (or bringing this up again" I CHECK-UP Shocks all round THERE was a strange note In Inez's voice as she said: "There's no hurry. We have all nlgbt." That dinner — even with ANOTHER Harry Ume adventure next Sunday. This time it's the case of Ibd g.d.ien goose that turned out to be a clay pigeon. lucky* Discovery .'* Hard of Heari.. PLUS DOLLARS AND SENSE WILL CONVINCE EVERY HOUSE OWNER OF THE ECONOMICAL USE OF... 1 inafcUiS < (1'A.S i-KX j |h> lu>> drussW l"dy **•• '•f" '••' KlniulBl*' k">*r ^- t N 1 sskftt \ That's why — more tons, the world over, are hauled on Goodyear giant tires than on any other make SXOWCEM CEMENT WATERPROOF COATING T RUCK operator! know that Uuwdycsr giant tires give longest lif. — 1o*e*l 1 11 Si pig ggflg — provide the lio*l road perforn> aoor of any work tirea. Get the best —get Goodrir giant tires! IT IS NOT AS CHEAP AS ORDINARY UME WASH... BUT IT STAYS ON MANY YEARS LONGER. f,ua—.Vn*.i..l •**'* i; rH >-Hi Ma** \tr„ rVad. Jt r\ GOOD/YEAR SN0WCEM protecta the outside of your building from rain nd moisture and improves its appearance. Its clean finish on inside walls and ceilings increases light reflection value by at least 20 per cent. SNOWCEM is hygienic since its valuable surface promotes maximum cleanliness and prevents the harbouring of germs. THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. VICTORIA STREET Supplied in the following popular Shades: White, Cream, Pink, Silver-Grey, Green, Blue, Yellow and Twra-Ootta. 5 On Sale at all Lumber and Hardware Stores.



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    81 MUST, MAIldl It 1*52 s ( Mm VOVCM \n: THE ADVENTURES CF PAGE FIFTEEN HUGH WALPOLE IN SEARCH OF THE PERFECT FRIENDSHIP III .H TTitlH>M aH Rupert Hari-lMTU. MaemtUa* . MS pun tOut M-nnim'. •An hat dc.tih, Hugh Walpole. lalying '.tie iHinit.il slump in I the lately •dfiid. are %  I U in vigorous demand. Ttin Hiw Hentes books, for cxrannol be printed m %  uftlcient 11 limbers. Walpole %  iumn the subject . ufaUa, lyiapatbetlc and tactful, yet revealing the character of trie, plump, pink, myopic, bett-sellmc Bachelor. Walpole was born in NewZealand 11884) where hit father was a cleriryman, spent wrttched ymn M a schoolboy in Englai.". suffered lialf his life from CUabett ..iid died in the Lake Of coronary IhromboM* Jt 5T. In 32 working years he published 58 books; earned and spent lavishly, paid large sums in Inrnmi tig and tunable to spell or count correctly l owed II he paid After yean •>t ricKoii.iin.ri. hii exgntton 10.000 III III.. I |l %  I MX .a"-.He errata il ii-niK .uid never •VI--i Struck with remorse on seeing a manuscript of John Oal r'tiy blackened with corleclion-. he re-wrote a few sentences of a novel. The result was discouraging. The new •ententes wtn no better than the old. He abandoned the wn<*tef'it practice. Al The Bath-. Turkish baths were I stimulus tB hiuork '-besides providing informal opportunltiei for meeting interesting strangers." Ho was intensely sensitive ..Ixnit hi* writing. An unkind review would /end bjm in tears or their e*. -I should have re-arranged m> UTe accoi dmgly." Walpole answered. "A great deal of rearrangement vould have been necessaiygays Hart Davtr judiciously. Once a woman proposed to hiin. He noted in his diary : Hover knew such persiMenry eil m terror." The engagement *•* announced in -.. papers He denied it Safe Now Virgin Woolf and Athene S.Me, ware fla) women he -omii.j mot When tt | died, he wrote %  wrsnglr of her. -i lag Odd) I ,. i I am tl%  • %  %  n valuation as "a real He was „a teetotaller with a mania for buying pictures, a viee whit". 1th* SVTtun to grow wnh tl %  At 40 Walpole coiilldcd a selfportrait to his diary: %  'A shall always be so. In health sare for toothache god neuralgia, always sleep well. . am kind-hearted, have to rouse myself to lake trouble i. rj sensual, pious and pure if sen* tualtty gratified :ibout large sums, mean about small ones . adart I love, am bored much in love with m ested in question thought of it influences mv conduct but lltUe." Peculiar, neurotic, sentimental, likeable, he M*| Hart-Davtj's canvas. WWW (opyrighl Rrserxed —l..i:.s. Disease //.. %  ; Canada's MmhU OTTAWA Mar.li H New disruption of Canada's agriculture loomi wltl ment that 300.000,000 po milk will Inthrt) adian IIWIof the outbreak of foot and mouth disease in Southern Si wan. The National Dairy Council • s-timatcd that mueh milk avoid backup because of I'.s .-mimrbnporti ..I livestock and dauy pradueti Tho livestock ban was put*on as ] %  .i the spread of toot ., disease. Imports )t f ,. ducts are restrh-ted undl uJ) rJafaoca Productions riffiilstloas. • them _ti3 XOTICE The Truth in Your Horoscope lita Master Of English aaasi gal t i^rn how %  ihjmiwins mm Wnta Icr FREE BOOKLET : r. %  I X4 ." -'imi aSu %  Youthful Vigor Restored In 24 Hours k Glands Fortified \*4^F. by New Discoiii) k S '*'%/ STA3H* 1M.I.K1TIXU You can starth. WORLD'S %  iHHY , bj n.akirui vour wktrU. n fro, ou. Iitrg, assortment ;. STAMP AUUMS-H Siseti from Mc. to JfvW < types f or Magi'' % and x %  b I r -t • %  -. iam %  ^V. %  %  .'„* %  *""'., %  %  Vilafiie Your Olamct %  1*4 •'in %  Mntkaan i •• FURNITURE AUCTION Prt H w Iaa i g A> tef bv Tonat Lewta to lUasiose of all hli Hodcm far/' %  uof .-.il. Itnl"l/>rfll Oapi Hnsting* I HJO u Thursday, 27to March. Auctioneers JO/IV U M.ADON A Cf) W f f I I" St-ntp CatalOgtt ROBERTS & Co. 01 VI Dial 3301 a%agajs>asaakas>e.*.' y^y*.*^.*^*x^x J J ^vvy'^,y J *.*.-'.*.*.*.^.*..*.*'* KIM -Tabs • Guaianleed 'HJ^ZK*, tsssma^tnutsB BICO in 32-oi Cups .. 20^11 ,. 8-oz „ *-ox ,, .. .. 2. .. Hrirkrttes 9t NM each 60 14 t BICO BLST RE (REAM OBTAINABLE 2rtX#^Tj&Mg+-* I THE BARBADOS ICE Co., LTD. f HOUSEWIVES! We have Just Reee-lved a Shipment ol DRINKING GLASSES for all occasions. Plain or Patterned %  mm fame i a p pIv %  n s m* Us Mas %  laa) • M Ulnl In his Hi.i..-, .,) %  -. ,.. L k Bats latlen. rir.-nr... l^rrw alTain, ntaaaa : %  sat. LAttMiw. rtc h a • MlounUnt •dUCBU-d L>ni|>lr th* world ovi "...in. •!.... ml Bwr YOTS br"•vei Uut Taborr miat [nmin tam ort of — vm d-ifht To S-Pularlir hi. -•.!", Tatfnfr will %  pnd vou l-KEX >u. lr Astral Uon ir you (orward him i by youi-wlf. Mo money waniad lor Aim>! %  >,>,. .i w<>fk IMiUSP Me. bul a.Ld 1 | IO.,.h Poui Ordvr for ilallonar)'. i. and oth Inlrrratin* htrtalm. be a ma if d al llw mruirliablr xruiaf of Ma alaUmcnU al>oul ,-on SIH] your aftaua. Writ* now M thi. oil be Tiadr again. Addrea* ruNDlT TAFOPX. irkrpi 313-Di. Upp*r TorlHl Str**l. Bombay Sfl. andla. l'ol-r lo India THE AMATEUR WFKiHTLIFTINIi ASSOIIAIION OF I'.AIIB \ims I'u.inls its MR JI'NIOB C M \MI'I.INSIIIPS Bd MAI.K KKMAI.l; IIOIIY HI.M %  Tin I ( omtsr Dn Bataraa* Nlcht, Uth Mnr.ii. IM Ai QUEEN'S PARK al p m S wrvad bala M BvafJ Muabuml should Riw his Wiff a good HII. STOVE for hr-r Kilrhrn BOY A "FALMS 2 or 3 linimi on Legs They are Hecamr marketed throuKhout ihe World as GERM OIL These Oils are available to you to-day In Harbados through DM "ClKfcM"' Af) otl IN 190 Prof C V Boys mode the {•• remarks in hia Presidantial address to the Physical Society in London i "The Lubricittiiii'. property of oil depends on something winch is ftl p r —pi unknown .... no-one knows what oilineis CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. ;'.*.'S.',*,;'.*.'.*s.*.;'s.'.> ( hampagne Glasses Sherry Port Pony Whiskey „ Cocktail <.l.i-.-.rLiqueur Snap ., Half-pint Tumblers Abo. a special offer of Half-pint Tumblers @ 8c. only PLANTATIONS LTD. ,.. N. E. WILSON & CO. SJ\ YH . Start saving from to-day for the greatest CLEARANCE of the year. The Ladles' eyes will open wide at every department ;it our EASTER PARADE ami STORE-WIDE CUARANI1 aVMctl begin* on Friday. 2Btl: H i I and the Gentlemen will blush and breathe a sigh of rHief arhi finest quality Troptciil worst' ^on*' Grey. Garbardinc. Unen, Dull ..nd other %  uitings. also SII1KTS M all descriptions Including the wellKnow n S*a Island Cotton Shirt* Ml offerer) at prices that defy competition Several TtsMaand Dollars w<.iih ol Hsrsl BUd sitvli I, Atiii'ilcan, i'.in.vii.,i. English. French Dutch. Austrian German. Italian .mil 8we>l will be on Parade at real harsiiiii pfMJ Start visiting us from tomorrow .so that you will be ablitn a| fully the quality merthandlsr belna offered at — N. E. WILSON & CO. The Air-conditioned I'ltia Modern Store oiT-'rinn Men'h.imii-te nnd Service Sf the vei v IV 1 31 SHAN Sri'.l I I FOUR FA that a afcai %  aiaaa—



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    FACE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SCNDAY, MARCH 1. 1K1 \ LONGER LASTING? D.AHtalrl H*t aSSBB t*M m— fwww CWIDt. tul, i MMki lb* •idMlra, %  ,r r .! %  ->,!. rimu.l.n n CM IU.Uwill rrn.ifi M .our n.il. ISM. No chtppiaa. M p—tog. BO l..ln.i bo f IO ih* in -iquilHa (• %  Kloc aJtaSa* Sewing Circle I'm all for Eno's HM many times have you •earche.1 frittn *tor>to store for a -penal coslumc without wufwT Any style0 kDOWl that accessories CM make or bre ik a dress '':. problem in matching handbags why not make rtwan rtj % %  %  %  ) |M of hag* %  My to make and verv smart. H dbag sketched above ran be made from three-fourth J of a yard of material and flveclghlhs of %  yard linini For HI t.red one yard nf thirty-ft v* Inch -hcet cotton. PnHirlM • %  oulttnfl diagram make the bag section fourteen inch.-, wide and thirteen inches long. This includes half inch warn. Round the bottom corners of the bag. The inset is four inches wide including half inch 'c IIM both sides making It three inane* wide when finished strings are cut three inches wide. The strap piece* are .ii( .1 half inches square. One-fourth inch Is nllowed u > N atni r..i Mini Br PFNNT NOLAN rr i^ 5T^ 3 -— — -i I...BL open for turning. Stitch and mm ,. , .... **rns to about one-fourth of an from the lining material cut inch. Turn and press carefully bag and mset a, above Sup stitch the opening* \-fx Itr From the sheet cotton cut bag turning. and inset lor interlining. Cut Fold the strap pieces HI halt and these pieces without seam allowprees y ou sho*ild have eight stiar %  king them on. half inch B ,-, stitch KBS on all edges than pie.* tounb ir.eti mm. Leave one erd to interline npen for turning Turn and piesthe interlining^ to the bjg Make drawstrings like slrats *ct'*w o" ">.wrong but with half incFT seam Trign i la the linings to the bag mm at comers. Turn and pre* .nd inset sections right side* toTo prevent material fron. getner. l^-ave about thiee inch-, slipping while trim stitching ru* If you're out of sort*, take a gla-s ol ENO'S Fruit Salt" is the monung, ENO'S will keep you regular—for it M a gentle laxau\e anJ mild antacid, good for the liver and settling to the nomac'Thus ENO'S Fmit Salt clean away unpunties lhat make you feel dull and heavy. lake your Fhm Sail io the iiiorniini, every morning. Eno's 'Fruit Salt' -•I'll Ml.II HMrilUltMim let iiiici'Ui ACTION, •a*:* MI un, MI 11\ taisH.Niss 8UJOI SMSS HI \H I HI as. M* YEAST-VITE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, '•••"' *>•* Marti IfjouwsntiofrtQLlCKRtLll*" trrtm PAIN, and also to cotoy tbr brncftn of Viumin B, you must taka VBAST VITfa Tablets There'* nothing cUc like YI.AS 1 %  VITE. It i. the ONLY pain reliever which ALSO co ntai n s the tonic Vitamin B,. Oon't waitgo and get some YbAST-VITB rsblcu KfLlfVES TOUk PAIN and MAK£S 10U fUL WILL Quality romps first . ' '•" %  •"" I I-'Li......• U..„„ ,„„l ,,,|.„,i.l| allmrrllir „.l,l f..r a* > | ..flrM.itr. Ihnr .l.-ln.. I... -UIMILMl I.,|M fahfcl wM wnfc ml HMI MlfaAl) .ni,l r.ij.ii tluif ttr-lmr.. un.l harm lor nl..ri)( \.n .....Ul v.,-1. YEAST-VITE rows of basting two inches apart both ways on bag and inset. Surtuig on the outside edge of 1 ig section trlmstitch around bag working toward centre. Use the edge of your pt assure foot as a guide to space rows of stitch inn venl> Edge stitch all the other pieces and nil in with straight rows of stitching. Stitch straps on about an inch and a half from the top of the bag ,md jbout three Inches apart. Placing wrong sides together ;oin iiuatt to bag stitching dose to edge and easing In fuUncs* of bag sec-ion. Leave top inch open Insert one drawstring through naps around entire bag and tie .•t:ds together Rapaat with other mawstrlng sUrtlng from the opposite side of the bog Next week I will doacrlbe an.itner t>le handbag What's Cooking In The Kitchen? Today'* recipe* are easy and varied. Fish Mayonnaise — and two puddings (a Cheese pudduig od Queen's pudding). *h HayonnakM I lb. nth cooked 1 ox. margarine 1 oz. margarine 1 pint milk I level teaspoonful mustard 2 level teaspoonsful sugar 4 tomatoes 3-4 teaspoonful vinegar (Preferably white) 1 level teaipoonful salt > 4 teaspoonful pepper Lettuce Leaves 1 pint peas canned %  littItchopped cucumber Make a sauce with the margarine. Hour and milk. Add muatard. sugar, salt & pepper to vinegar and mix well. Allow to cool. Arrange flaked ftsh on a bed of lettuce leaves, border with peaa and tomatoes. Pour the sauce over the flab to cover it and sprinkle with the chopped cucumber. CHEESE PUDDING. 1 lb. breadcrumbs | pint of milk 1 oz. butter 2 oza. grated cheese 1 egg 1 teaspoonful sail 1 teaspoonful of mustard. Warm the milk and butter together, pour it over the breadibs and cheese. Add the seasoning and well beaten egg. Mix well and pour It Into a buttered souffle duUi. Hake for 1 an hour in moderate oven CICEEN'S PUDDINO. 2 teacups breadcrumb 1 lemon rind and juice 1 pint of milk 2 eggs (whites separate) sugar to taste Jam. Soak breadcrumbs in milk, add lemon rind and beaten yolk: sweeten to taste. Mix well and pour into buttered pie dish and bake till custard is set. Spread with jam. Make a meringue with whites whipped to a stiff froth sweeten to taste, flavour with lemon juicr Pul rh*h back In oven ior 5 or 10 minutes slightly colour Serve hot. MORE.^NEk&r.TMGRf^ELEGANCE I watched 50 women walking —So tndoy let profeMO! etpiam hou u omen can get rid ol u-ork and u'oJIt ueanruMs. NO WONDER THEY END THE DAY TIRED h \ !" R AN A ll you i Nervous Nellie or an Eagei Beaver 1 Do you invanablj splash jroui -lockii.ga on a rainy day? Do you bob ^aii) linns ** though vou have springs In your *hoe H >uui •>!• snovo any ol these taulu you arr tiling -o maar u>* !" i of your natural efegancp Ana you are tiring yourself by wasting energy Ihese wamuigA arc guru today by a woman prolessoi ol •msicMi education l Eleanor Metheny who has oreoared • ictilem manual* on ri-..lunnrt o( women •THIE female body |g built to J( Kan r pal rrtra orace info t'u ilndr is by re-leammo f' foalk 'ram the Ant pnrt cloiei decriferf Here *at tht woltuar You cat correct voanei oil milking In Iront at <• mirror but if U tetter :„ otf a Iran* ohjene* '" ortisfswj i,..i PftUHge v"k' nag aalK DOSlU" Mil n .Wop BUS 1"ir* And ner* time yo* I "•< %  BKOfA i iNiriifit-I See i*iov other women walk like this Then ask: Am I a Nervous Nellie ? THE EAGr.R BEAVER MOII .. ,MN-/n| MUlt.-l Of .Ml. NIRVOUS NCLLII Hunchrd ihoulden. twinging timi, wjlkinnfur a iioriila." says Professor Metheny "For a woman it Is damaging." The legs are fatigued became they repeatedly have to take ;he sudden jar of the body as It fsjls f or ward There is a p**g*gteOt downward pull on the spine which la one of the main cause* ol jackache They push 00 frith the outside of the foot, no the knee-joint is ay of twisted and the step too short This flicks mud spots on to the opposite leg. The whole leg is twisted out of line, exaggerating the swing of the hips. Do you kick? W OMEN who invariably get shoe polish on their anklea uffcr from the opposite fault. As the foot pushes off the ground NERVOUS NELLIE walks with her shoulder* hunched, her ipper arms close by her side nd her forearms swinging widely reni the elbows She wastes tremendous energy 'terself along THE SPLASH-K1CKEH canthe heel twists inwards So when not walk 100 yards on a wet day the leg swings through It grazes without getting mud splashes on the other ankle the back of her stockings. The. S „„ o cute . trouble is that as she pushes off THE UPS-A-DA1SY walker DME teen-agers deliberately the ground she twist*, on the, bobs along as if she had springs affect a slightly pigeon-toed ball of the foot, skewing hc r heel %  her shoes She looks esuberwalk. believing that it looks cute, outwards. ant. but is wasting more energy than she is using profitably. The tlnal push from the ground Is directed upwards instead of forwards, ndstng the body an unnecessary three inches at every step. THE EA<;EK HEAVER is the most wasteful walker of all. Shi swings her arms in a wide arc which makes the shoulders and hips move too She swings .-o vigorously that the trunk is thrown off %  tYalanco, producing an awkward. Jerky walk.—L.E.S. • BODY DYNAMICS, published op McGrauHlll (JOs.). f 16 best to buq TOOTAL ;,i S E s tD • Till. lOnTAL OOAsuUrri l UlgooJ. J,I b| Ihr Osjrswsq wad brn n)( ihe re-i.t^ml trade n^rL root i M iu rsWMM %  'i>Ijwstaawed b| thr CaswBway ntl are awfSwsssw] >•< %  lafeagti say ul v>di rr|iUK ii i und tht Btios aad paj n I as wawBwfwa. KMSfnim $1.00 to $ 1.32 IlaU-fOINTS $1.08 (Refill, 36C> C. L. PITT & CO. By BOURJOIS l MI POWOia KOUOI LIPSTICK rALO • COLD CR8AM \ WISHING CREAM • HILLIWIIM. II MR PAIN SACROOL CONQUERS PAIN. On Sale a* KNIGHTS LTD.