Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text








ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, &Â¥%





Ask For More Ka Wanees

Dollars From U.S.| Praise New

ACHESON ATTEMPTS |N.A.T.O. Army
TO BREAK DEADLOCK nay YORE, Fo, 3

Both leading morning papers
rejoice over the North Atlantic
9 . a as Council’s unanimous »ndorse-
LISBON, Feb. 23. ° :
French demands for more United States dollars stall-
ed the North Atlantic Treaty Conference and U.S. Secret-

ment of the creation of a European
ary of State, Acheson intervened in an attempt to break

Army, the Times calling
diplomatic triumph” and the Her-
the stalemate.

ald Tribune, a tribute to Genera!
Eisenhower's skill in negotiation

They called on the U.S. to unfreeze more dollars al- — oe eae ge ontati
ready allocated to France but still hedged in by Congres-| action made possible by .com-
sional restrictions. Altogether Congress earmarked promises reached in the Londor
$600,000,000 for France last Noventber but less than $200,- conferences between the United
000,000 of it have been spent, States, Britain, France and Ger-
Today for the first time Acheson many represents a _ diplomatic



triumph and Mr. Acheson rightly
hails it as a great and significant |
step, for the European Army |
more than a purely military un- }
basi> |

joined top French and U.S. Cabi-
net ministers in trying to work
out some legal formula by which
the funds could be released.

BOY SCOUT
JAMBOREE FUND

is

Speaking for the Americans were The Scout Fund to send dertaking. It provides the
Defence Minister Robert Lovett, the Barbados contingent to || for a solution of the German prob
Secretary of the Treasury John Jamaica continues to find

lem by integrating Germany with |
the West and by using its resources
for Western defence. It also pro-
vides a further basis for a future
United States of Europe which is |

— of American Aid to ~|Twelve Scouts
- Selected For |

W. Snyder, and Mutual Security
Administrator, W. Averell Harri-
man, Premier Edgar Fauer headed |
the French delegation.

Argument over this vital ques- |
tion already has lasted two days \
and now is holding up further |
progress in the conference. Until |
it is resolved no decision can be
taken on the three-man Harriman

support.

It will be kept open a few
days longer because . _ .
YOUR HELP IS NEEDED.

Among the advantages to
be gained from the visit of
local Scouts to the Jamboree
is that Barbadian lads will
know Jamaicans and their
way of life and so be able



“Tt is necessary of course to
pnote that what the council has
endorsed is thus far only a blue-

: int—the paper army must still
Committee’s report recommend-|| to broaden their views ana | 2"! ha J: I
ing how much manpower and add to their knowledge. “ — into an army in be amporee
Send your donation to- a. r |

money each of the Atlantie Pact



















































7" ’ TRY pes 1 99 Mu H. G jaxte ( ild be holidaying the Unite
: ‘a : PANMUNJO res Neb. 23 ‘ & in the nited
nations shall contribute to the; | day to the Royal Bank of a sy Twelve Scouts have been s@lect ENG N U : M, Ke rT ’ Keb Manager of T.C.A. told the Advo-| States from August 11 to Septem-
common defence. | Canada or to Mr. N. D. Housing Experts ed to represent Barbados at the, imunist negotiators yielded to the Alli n troop : ber 19
Agreement reached in the talks | rea Acting Income Fiest Caribbean Jambore 9 be rotation but injected a new issue into the truce talks witl \ I understand, however, that thi
here between senior French and ax Commissioner, Treas- oie ° held in Jamaica from 5th to 17th 1 bitter protest against the “massacr of 69 Re Kole ‘ nies 8 ) arrangement which can be
American Ministers removed the; | urer of the Fund. Visit Antigua March next. The list is headed fo tas Bats pamp. ght into service b easily changed if the Coronation
shadow which had hung over the Amount previously Oro sas: tbeariasd edeieiieteritactian 8) by 2 King’s Scouts and of the other : : sa ’ ci, jot 1954 that traffie in falls within that period
Atlantic Council Conference due Meio rte i — ©“ ANTIGUA, Feb, 23. ten 6 are Ist Class and 4 are 2nd > break in the troop rotation ¢ , dlock ca o : * Tbility will be iner« Several considerations make
to the importance of France's Achertey Bree 5.00 Mr. Jacob Crane of the Housing |Class Scouts. The selection was} Officers talks on the supervision of the truc Che Reds | times in the West Indic oronation this year likelihood
Kingpin contribution to the Buro-| ny tees —. ind Home Finance Agency in epee a une a Paro bowed to the U N, demands for rotation of at least 53.00¢ | Barbados rhe Queen wishes to carry out
rmy ails 2 t= | ps - . ; asis and thereafter on merit. e ak i } z : a ts viet site ; . . f promised tour to Australia
eee aaaue here today | Total 7384.00 Washington D.C. considered vc be if Kir e’ Sco te Were automatic- roops per month during the truce after refusi ner ors a , sinter : a New Zeal ind ppm
s € me SBA. Soot ‘ » pA P . . J ; ‘ 7a 2 llege atement i i sCAle as § é SS
but were not immediately known | the original introducer of Aideu ally selected virtue of their than a week to go above 30,000 ior memt a for It is felt that she shouldn't go until
and a communique may be issued Self Help Housing, came to An- jualifications he following were , The agreemer removed one}, on Arrow, as appears has been crowned
later tigua for a three-day visit Caner hosen to represent Parishes: 9 {more obstacle to an armistice but Ps Bditcviay ek +3 5 The Commonwealth countries
. 4 \ anie , - 28 e Co Y t massacre” ro- Qo « mee . J re
ras rs ys panied by Mr. Munoz Morales, eae M *Arth : isa i ots! OFA, Of hemselves favour early crowning
Nott iene Ot he cule in| Red Army Day Chief Engineer, Social Pro- Lawrence Quintyne, St Michael; ac y ur Ss test in the Staff Officers tall t a hel ‘ R z mee , [hese were among the veanons
have equipped by the end of this} grammes Administration in Puer.o P oe eee St Foe ba i ( reate ni d me . ce ag a : oe or : hieh led to the Queen's decision
et , mI ze F t s, § Ce unist Color ai en A. 556M1 n i to shorten the 0 1 of Court
ear 12 divisions and 27 air| C | ‘b t d Rico, ton oma ; Staff R : | > | a: in Vole : Mr, Barrow is reported to } period o ourt
eadvone though the ofiginal e e ra e Mr. Crane saw housing con- oe fol Iain ree onl e¢ uce Wen lodged what he ues Tt ‘hae ite ree) an hice Mourning for her father than ha:
7 soot oi oi . The lowing were chosen ae- erious prote against 1 Ki a SeatrEse wiv’ een the custom in the past
target had been 14 divisions. | struction throughout the island BES AOO WAS Biome ete yd ' Fee ree maith will: nae. Mal tact is pas
The importance of these talks | MOSCOW, Feb. 23. |and expressed gratification of the} °ording to merit: —_ , NEW YORK, Feb, 23. jing of 68 Communist civilian | mont fae *) ee Sect Will Announce
was indicated by the fact that} Army Generals told the Russian ; 2 and particularly of] | David Trotman, Trevor Carter,| 11 was learned that Gen. Mac|internees and the wounding aft, ; ; Sw When the decision is made, all
. . , Aus é jprogress nvade and particularly auric be s, Owen Spring- t » has » »}142 others by US Security ¢ have decided to re-equip |, 7 . » a
Premier Edgar Fauer who is also|people to-day—Red Army Day-— the fine feeling of co-operation ex- Maurice Husbands, wen § pr IB: Arthur has been ordered by the eon “ § ith turbo jets and as a con.|Gevernments of the Common-
Finance Minister, presided over|that the Soviet forces were isting between all engaged: in the} °";, Nigel Quarless, Cecil Wal kes. Secretary of the Army, Frank | Forces in the riot ine a-camp on ence, Barbados will be out | Wealth will first be informed. The
the French delegation. while Dean‘ equipped with every modern! i The following are King’s Scouts: } Pace, jnr., to trim his personal|Koje island on Monday inna ¢ ; *| Queen herself will make the an-
ao ry weapon includir Ta ere | eer Prise. : : Harcourt Lewis, Geoffrey Rudderfets@ from eight to three men, Red internees armed with clul route nouncement,
Acheson, United Sates oorsy at po! ~ Me ng atomic and were} He considers that if Aided Selif Here is the full list in order. ¢ The order issued on Webruary (ald knives killed one US. soldi | Baxter said that this stete A Const at Clab ab .
of State was at the head o: € prepared to deal a crushing blow anehad . ae s * 1 g . ee OTe 58 mn. B he hedne acter > ae Oa Sebieent vas “Corhple vanctrate Court ¢ aims will be set up
American group which took part against any aggressor. eb Caren et acca i pent 18). wab. 36 vealed by meres taut : us troops Phatored anak eo ith bit’ ouioetton Haccurate boyea Royal Commission ta consid-
* acchors: t to-day’s Army Chief of Staff Gent, Sergei Antigua not only in housing but Harcourt Lewis, King’s Scout, we a terran Sameer one e : | Saieie OF bratot ine Soeae
mainte ee Wik held a the Coe hne sald: mt ne in growth and a greater spirit of] Bethel Troop; Geoffrey Rudder,! waster Sergeant now will com- Barbarously Massacred ee ene tion, Among the claimants will he
e § article: “our might is dangerous self reliz King’s Scout, First Sea Scouts; ep it ae yong 2 > 4 °° sere ar
sted sell reliance, Ning : rise the Five Star General's per ed _— jane i - a . many women,
Ce eee der in to nobody except those who en-| wr, Crane says “The eyes of the} Lawrence Quintyne, Ist Class, snd staff ro a ree "I ese Ike W ill \ isi In the past they have had to
f sroac r peace . ee ¥ “pda . Be ay Tr é . : ¥ « massacre e ci ‘ : i. .
bert Schuman, Foreign. Minister | ‘TC8¢h on our peaceful labour . . .|4z0using Authorities of many First Sea Scouts; David Trgtmen, Bunker said he could not ex-4 “bar eee te ne tad Greece, ‘TI “k e a male deputy. The Countess
and Bourges, Armaments Minis. | the modern international Situation) countries are focussed on Antigué | Ist Class, First Sea Scouts; saute. Plain the reduction “because of |ii#n it & fos the nlatinntee” vreece, LTUPrKeY of Loudoun who claimed the duty
tenet Reais Patras kita Georges demands that the Soviet Union to see the outcome of the experi-| carter, 1st Class, First Sea Scou redilationa which forbid an army | eet accoun for the wughter ne ? | ~ Of one’ of the Goines
Bidault Minister for Nationa) |@Â¥ ment its war preparedness but | ment @ On Page 10 MIRAGE Mer ikiiew Altar eee Cematnet (ot Co pm officer said om, PARIS; Fet rs at. the Coronation of King
Defence who _ ha: heen unwell Sovict Milit sience is alien to | his superiors” At the same tim a * i prit Lae , oa a Eisenhower 1 i 7 ge VI nominated her second
i is arrival in Lisbon. eaventurist sensational pseudo; . however Bunker said that Col a9 ins ot ‘ gy ties a | n the Marq of Bute as het
en i. a decision |theories such as an atomic blitz-| H. E E. h ises Nerd For athens taney A tuaienihiis led volur pat “a H highly prol
Was reported to have been reached 4 00" jet e e mp as 7 1 : personal pilot, had or ‘foreed i va Had 1 : , may be bre ith tr
ee seunliy we = day was celebrated as the sut of job” with th JS. ait this time
it was thought in usually well in raced ee as & ‘ ; , diers captured by the Allies ai ' An officin! a ot
ircles that a final meet-j34th annive of the foundir s| Ke : I C } i 2 9 force Storey requested inactive sad oanet A aid : : ; ~ : er th
snail tencnatnenies later today | of the Soviet army and navy onomy n wi erv we tatus last year when the Air '® am ) "te my ‘ eniiihl . ' is that . reat
tone the finishing touches to the —UP. force sadiised him that } , sheng sh etna, oh 1 aneanite a . ; a 4n ‘Id Earl
agreement.—U.P. ; ee ADDRESSING the Annual General Meeting of a by pais 4 pane erry re ae eee in accounting of 44,000 Ce ' in Cia et. ut
‘ . sariic ¢ > arric ‘o]- MaeArthur n anuar sateen (i winks wiht \ j of ( ; )
B’DOS HONOURED Barbados Civil Service Association in the ene ec: 5 Oh | Scene iaadit dee’ hasdenlened to AR ag i | rge VI, it allowed
Trains Snowbound lege Hall yesterday afternoon, His Excellency the Gov- téke a civilian job—U.P Kote ins or civilians | rite meee to'¥ puns A Lord Great Chamber-
. Thanking the Housing Board ernor, Sir Alfred Savage, K.C.M.G., emphasised the neces- Nation Not en-itled te
ST. JOHN’S, Newfoundland, yesterday for congratulating him sity for economy in the Civil Service, and said he could 201 \ n-| 1 0 an
‘ Feb, 23 on his being awarded the C.MG., J a er mater task the Civil Service couft B G 1 > ne 2c UN. Col, Ge © Hickmai { ition robes;
A rescue crew fought through|Mr. Grantley Adams, Leader of not think of ety eee meer i individually to justify Ad - nereases aiee FU TAN be all d to- give ( ete
towering snowdrifts and a minor|the House of Asembly said that it undertake than for each of them oat ividually to a n| e e the accounting or Sati | , ° :
blizzard to free three trains}was noteworthy that C.M.G.s his own emolument by his example and where it lay in Price Of Rice ining’ nehes’< $hb mete 4 ‘ ag i
snowbound with 380 persons|were only given in cases such as his power to check government expenditure and intensify J “7 jreciprocate with a full report OM | a saiesieaall
aboard in the wilds of the interior}when one might follow on to be revenue collection. eee es Sora p some 0 me gn a é ue (|
of Newfoundland, One of the]a Governor and a few others. He “There is no doubt,” His Excel-| by the President of the Associa- % ‘EORGETOWN ‘Feb, 21 ree Pee ere 0 Pp | \
trains carrying 100 passengers 3]said that when a distinction of lency said, “that there are very | tion, Mr. C. A. Coppin who took The es waixiative Counell toda | * €) ,
days overdue on a schedule 26]that sort was given, in the eyes difficult days ahead from a rev-|the opportunity to inform the sailed a i i inevoasisa sie Mie 10h “/ pe —_— =
hour trip from St. John’s to Port-Jof the Colonial Office, Barbados} enue point of view,” and I would | meeting that the time had come eT price locally from 16 cents a * ° |
Au-Brasque; left here Tuesday|was unique. It showed that I suggest to the Association that it; when pressure of other oven for two pounds to 17 cents (nine Coppin Resigna 1 ae
and police said it might take sev-]| bados oa rs watenial ooh a as should form a rons sem pl ee yee the ents for a single pound) with 7 . QO ’ i A
eral days to finish the journey.}/eyes of the Colonial office whose task it would be to make | Presiden o eraTION | Ment Friday Dsus " ss 4 |
The train stalled haif way at the was ae as much for himselt that}a study of the finances (ot Gov- which office he held for five ses- Wea secret. at thin’ sama stitne ire side ney i |
tiny hamlet of Kitty’s brook. the honour was given as it was}ernment and its commitments | sio ‘ . President |reduced flour retail price fron gron 7
m —U.P. ‘for Barbados, His Excellency was welcomed} 3 ise welcome, i ne a nine to eight and a half cent Cds Association
ie 1a once agatr i VAS s s . a
1 - - ' 4 4 : Y i, bringing the price of } ty) er, Luncheon, 1! rthdev, W dd f
7 , as * rivilege to welcome His Excel-| Pet pouns , bere a y re! : a | “anner, Luncneon, birthdc Y, YYeading, or tor
HL. AND PRESIDENT ests to their Annual General Mtoe ie Nareit’ at oe - eek ency < : F ‘ ‘s bac {
Meeting, as well to welcome TAN "wean eit ot ra sage! c ; ;
lteuiie othe person whose faces > C oe il ead sar tranny ase | Ser f A your own dauiet ¢ njoyment at home—
loa 2 : ie eet. |of a dollar per bag ¢ cers) a: 3 Annu it «
they were seeing at such a meet as the result of higher prices be-j| ir ; Hi ison Col
jing for the first time Amon} i ed from the West>In ; rhe marie
{them were Hi Lordship the Thavenaion re producers | 1 Mi kt ai i .
Bishop ind~= Hi Lordship Sir re made retrospective to Oc + p ice ;
|} Allan Collymore tober 1951. icir Presi
7 Financial Secretary Edwin Me- PB ‘ ectit
Governor's Interest David who piloted the Bill ex-| mously _B
His Exceller the President plained that an estimated $200,- al pl on re 1 th a a a
said, had always associated him-| 99 revenue which ill benefit ni their retirt P 1¢
; | Self with the deliberations of the from the increase in retail rice i ‘ i i f ;
: | Association, and in fact, he would | prices, will go towards reducing h sd : aah 4
‘ike to tell’ the meeting that His)the subsidization. of flour and| 4 Hen DM uae rete can add to that enjoyment, as
% ; Excellency would not like the }thus it wa: yossible to reduce |." cre oe
: hus it wa I p I e past five
meeting to go on without taking flour retail prices ' . : J : K.W.V. WINES are QUALITY WINES,
| the opportunity to make some re- Flour subsidization costs $500,- an ns ; !
|merks to his servants. 900 annually. I va | PD } ; a s. os
\; ‘Notwithstandiag the. beréave tye soy Mae’ £..A en }}} Popular throughout Great Britain, Canada,
|ment of their late Majesty King J ddition te ppointiz Mi x : 4
George VI. His Excellency had still’ AGA KHAN RECOVERS tice Vaughan as Preside | New Zealand, Sweden and many other coun-
found «nat the deliberations of the new . 9e i erect Mr .. wD, 6 ‘ . aad
| Civil Service Association had been... NEW DELHI, Feb, 23. | oo )ne rr Mi {| tries of the world, including the British West
of sufficient importance as not to 1 Ba an had to be hi A Hal ecretary, Mr, ¢ |
i : t earried off hi plan by two
merit a postponemen . owe ee rY, hey A tant Se Se
; He would be very. brief, and vesistants when he arrived here sk Seatie Indies
erely point out to his audience yea wee : oy ie eae V Preside |
“ socintion’ outstanding da stay e sulfered a B € i Den ensome dave o ii
hieverients.during the last yéar. | ieart-alteck three days. ayo while jwhich tw 2 And in these burdensome days of High Cost
First and foremost wag the matte iravelling by air from acca in . 4) coe ¥ -
of Cost of Living. Allowanc-| Bast Pakistan to Calcutta, U.P, |C. R. | of Living, K.W.V. comes to your rescue also.
which, after being mooted in the, )»-— Committee
ervice for many year w a 7 i "em + 7
jeventually brought to a speedy , . 1 At i ait K.W.V. WINES COST MUCH LESS
* 1 conelt sion. That was one of the The Insic a } fre twelv
j t I osen mm — ® r ‘Tr :
jmerits of the Association, and alse nees to serve on the Commit than Foreign Wines cf France, Spain,
| fone of the fentures of that particu P—2 Carib Calling. Ta : t The d
/ lar Association’ as against other 3 Cinema, Farm = and a ae a 1D Noi out VW. c
‘ dehitior 3 Garden, Gardening ot . ( +s and Portugal I t K.W.Y¥. WINE
| , Hints : . ae 1: ee -
He could assure the meeting tha saocvert TURES-— F. | are admitted into the Colony under the
' + 4 SPORT FEATURE
ne ack ’ the speed witi Bookie, O S.¢ : ' crit
ween mene eee Se. See 5 SVORT REPORTS: Ratt British Preferential Tariff.
: bados Assoriation bad set record 6 WOMEN: Flusband I !
i ‘in their deliberations with the Ad : Mania ) SS
% ministration ” ‘+, NY
Bia ie WOMEN. z ie | Mg a +a 2 :
Adverse Criticism 8 Editorials. _ K.W.V. Paarl Tawny, K.W.Y. Cornation Wine.
| He had also to draw their atten- 9 Sopranino. Fede
4 ion to the fact t after year { 10 Education Notes, et K.W.V Sweet Verm uth K.W.V. Dry Vermouth.
4 irging it, the Public Services Com- 11 Local News, Harbour
& laeee uid” te eelliones ned and Air Traffic. K.W.V. SPARKLING WHITE WINE,
Book His Excellency ha 12 Children: Michael and } |
| stated in his Address to the Le : ; | Aa!
; : : : his donkey. | K.Wwv HERRIES
HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor Sir Alfred Savage chatting with Mr. C. A. Coppin, President of the jlature that the Commission wou! 13 Comic Strips | : ° IEA .
Civil Service Association on the steps of the Harrison College Hall, after addressing the Annual Gen 1 et up 1 n ost) He mus 14 and 15 Classified Ads
eral Meeting of the Association. | co er no Ve ew , Bee Se ae js oo : ——
Mr. Coppin resigned the presidency later in the meeting, } @ On Page 11 are ern

Pa

French Demands Staleinate N.A.T.0. Talks

Reds Yield To U.N
Plan Fo

r



BRUARY 24, 1952

& LOW

















SEALE

Spartan goalkeeper Wood saves a low ball from Mandeville, Notre Dame centre-t

af

Troops






















TITCA Manager











PRICE SIX CENTS



Date For
Coronation
Discussed

From Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, Feb. 23

re bein
ire beir



» discussed to hold
matic ther at the end
1 September
Queen is expected
eeks
e Ministry of Works





stimate of how



take {6 prepare

: he vhere crown-

ex pe is that four
ill allowed to build
ind = make temporary

tral alterations including an
© tl 8,000 guests could

nmodated
‘ the time needed to get
for King George
on

Coronatic
tations between

: govern-



urt officilals—-the Earl
Marshal, the Duke of Norfolk
Story On Page 5 UKE he arrangements—will be
ee ollowed by a recommended date
huch will be put to the Queen by
Prime Minister

May Decide Against
She can, for

‘ personal reasons
i , igair it, in which case
Refutes ronation
© Queen will be crowned by

vould probably be
‘ ? |
Statement the Archbishop of Canterbury. He

the early Summe Tr or next year
nnounced this week that he






















——

PAGI Wo

CONDUE
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DEAD ON ARRIVAL |
Extra: ne ing
NEWSREEL Showing FUNERAL (|! 1ICKEY ROO oY ee ;
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PL

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roar ane AS

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Christian Science Lecture






































BARRY BRUCE :
SULLIVAN -COWLING. in
many
MARGALO GILLMORE Ad: '
arase Pay by MEL DINELLI and TO’ LEWIS ye a moon
tory by LARRY MARCUS &y
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‘This One is % \
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OPENING WEDNESDAY 27TH AND CONTINUING

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DIAL w10 B'BAREES Dial 2310 for Reservations OISTIN DIAL 8404
Ah Al gp hal ae ); Matinees To-day & To-morrow — 4.45, p.m. Doris DAY — Gordon Mac RAE with the New
Tou) , ' LIVE AC ‘TION AND PUPPETRY! Singing Sensa Jack SMITH in Today & Tomorrow 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
i P in WO) DE P| ND 9! WARNER BROS. Happiness Musical LOOK FORTHE SILVER LINING
Al ! TULAND .N a a Om MOORLIGHE BAY AT Gordon MacRAE J HAVER &
ALSO THE COLO! > FESTIVAL O < ”
ALSO THE C as (Color by Technicolor) VOICE OF THE TURTLE
BEWARE ° RONALD REAGAN
HOUSE OF sarsanes MPR AFA = igs
- rt A i PM ee cee GALA OPENING Tues, & Wed. 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
: c we HOMICIDE”
om RIS a =A > : ALI _Sat. March Ist. at B.: 135 pm. Robert DOUGLAS
—— oo =










SHE WORE A YELLOW RIBBON

SUNDAY, I
enamine

Carib Calling









IE Ay
a 5 Weuld you. like to hear an interesting explanation of R. W. CHIN? Arrivals|
B bes be ,
a Christian Science ‘ Advi Ne
A State for the ¢ é :
ANACIA venacetin, Then come to this free lecture entitled lrived from British G ; k
— JININ These four , is ss: medicines, scientif tically—that why “CHRISTIAN SCIENCE. ITS REINSTATEMENTpop¢ morning for Grer t ’ ae
they relieve pain fast PRIMITIVE CHRISTIANITY, AND SPIRIT] ontinuing his to f
HEALING” Indies. He will leo Vv lane and
"ANAC! >) is welcome L 4 ors and dentists ’ P and St. Kitts before € 1 and
[ANAC n Great B ’ er evers By sd Barbados on or amilto
colds, headaches, too gia—this wonderful Ralph Castle, C.S., of San Francisco, California |, to attend the C« tay~
new specific brings you az y » all of them j ial Welfare Work t !
; Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother held at C. D. and W ‘ - Trinidad
j en ene eae Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, ji aes at eam back 10 irimida -_
two-tablet velopes— Viarch 7 to 2) a ga oluva
‘ “g quick relief from a Massachusetts. . M , Wane mar-
Or in handy 20-tablee in a. Rev: Cosnivel : uy returned to
tablet botties—keep The Christian Science, Church, Garrison Hill, mS. M. FEARRESN, wu lay by B.W.I.A.
ow of Chief Inspector Frankl wr Carnival.
Seat TUESDAY, 26th FEBRUARY, at 8.15 P.M. |of Whitehall, St. Michael, left on M i b Messrs. Y.
ARM YOURSELF The lecture is under the auspices of First Church of Christ, eee ay by B.W - Pe de Lim Age ad ane
Scientist, Bridgetown. Trinidad where she will attend dad. His ho ts on ¢
AGAINST PAIN «¢ ; Carnival, She will be stayin _ B.W is the former Irma
. : i with her sister Mrs. Winifre rilbe .
d GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY! Ali are Weleome. Skinner of Mt, Lambert. Leaving #0 day
i' ie sold in Great Britain and Sout Afrioa under the name ‘ ANADIN Also leaving by the same a i sers leaving
SHO” Ne e686 tnt Grant Britain and South Aivieg. UNSER Oe opportunity for Trinidad to attend £% W.LA, for
Carnival were Mrs. T. 8. Roc R, Gidwani
lof “The Hope” Min merchant of “Silver-
and Mrs. Francis ‘6 ‘ oing 5
ROODA three children KE. I { i - expects ia Davia Niven, film star,
Thompson from Brit 1 March .
wher were holidaying Married Yesterday
past two months t HORTLY after 4.30 o'clock
ps “Brookdale”, St. Jame yesterday afternoon Bethel
FUNERAL Vr ri. ivi. Al < Mr. Callender i Gover? Methodi Church was the, —
spenser ir itish Gu of a ver pretty wedding, when
You may not been among the marers owe that ; Dispens z in Brith Miss Sheila Doreen Collins, elder
thronmged the streets to pay last tribute to a belove ng. . r °N PHILLIPS daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton
But Koodal Theatres has secured the first pictures of the® RS. EU oa 7 Ce » Ra < Cellins of “Wilmington”, Fonta-
majestic ceremonies to give you your chance. | “Cranfielc ee Sy ; Helle w married to Mr. Francis
See the 2-miie long Cortege from Sandringham House Michael, left on ' A. W. Hutchinson, son of .Mrs.
to the Station,—the thousands who lined the 3-mile route to by B.W.LA. for Trinidad ” Marie Hutchinson and the late
Westminster Hall—all wrapped in a solemn silence that bore | going to attend Carniv Mr. A. W. Hutchinson of “Amazo-
witness to their devoted love nas”, Worthing.
OPENING: Friday 22nd and continuing at all shows Auction Sale The ceremony which was fully
at the EMPIRE and the ROXY UCTION Sales are choral was performed by Rev. B.
Also ROYAL: Night shows only: (so the la t Crosby, Superintendent of the
WATCH FOR FURTHER NEWSREELS 1 hear the one Bethel Circuit sisted by Rev,
lon Tuesday, March 4 M. A, E, Thomas of Belmont
. } ¥ ip. had > lot of Methodist Church.
p.m. has ¢ t
E Ne P a R E ” ee _— ia will 2 The bride who was given in
TO. > x : ‘ 7 } served in he balircom, an marriage hy her father wore a
TO-DAY, 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing DAILY US entertainicant lud Lock oF Wids aide Mite totinn
a fashion how, fe the bodice of which was close fit-
- model The dre ting with an embroidered yoke
HEY ALL LIVED . items will be auction¢ Pte on nylon, short sleeves and lace
parade. mittens, Her bouffant skirt which
/ ? ‘i Q All the proceeds are for ¢ arried a long sweeping train was
OUTSIDE THE LAW Seven Of J aw Jength tulle yell wes held in place
i Mr. W. CHINN eng ulle veil was he ice
| pro Sea And Air bi e by a lace juliette cap adorned with
. am (GSS 108VING Toae im oO i lnlies-of-the-ve alley and she car-
: : om Ontario 7
* 1 : . ‘N’ T
spend Carnival in Trinidad. Sor DE NT arrivals from Canada ~~ ne ae ‘s Tac
and so did the Parrot | I Understand a ei ‘ tr ivelli R° A last week oo eerhe and Queen — Ming
On The Incomparable St. Lawrence by_ schooners clude Mt and Mine G. BR Adicon wie COIS ere eee
1 Recent departures by air for frorn Deep River, Ontario who ar- lins—sister of the bride—and Miss
—his trade-mark Trinidad are, Mr. and Mrs. C. B rived on Wednesday and Mr. and Joan King who wore pastel shades
was | Coast aCe ne + Miche i Mrs. Jam¢ connie Wa yt me of nile green and maze crinkled
de Lisle Dear, Mr. Francis de Hert yn Friday rom oro. ; Pea. Rea iveen as 1
: shots @ All built to face the sea Mi. and Mrs. Wilfred Alston, Mrs’ are all guests at the Crane Hotei. ae By merit pe pal
Sik { ; . Frank Pilgrim, Miss Gwen Pil- Mr. and Mi Adams plan to re- *% ; ay Y : “
Excellent and safe seabathing right in front of the flats. 7 one : Sede a ae dee fitting bodices and sweethéart
fired so rapidly gy? x : eo on Ge Ree ee — aii a nd Mr eee ees necklines, The headdresses were
| Treesbordered : sasantly iet surroundings 4 ilson, NV POTORRY Ol= Wile Mar. Are ? ’ 7 feathered bandoes and they car-
they echo | @ Teeerbordered dnd: pinaegntly Ay . . row and Mr. O. H. Johnson. down for month, ap Poathiaratt fans to match. "e
@ Each flat contains two bedrooms, communicating bath- Bestman was Mr. Keith Arm-
room, living room, verandah and kitchenette. strong. The ushers were Messrs.
‘ aR i 7 T Al A ; Freddie Hutchinson, Bruce Arm-
@ Completely furnished with refrigerator, gas cooker, BY HE W Y. By Beachcomber strong, Ralph Collins and David
modern furniture, linen, china, cutlery, glassware and Cacatiabasl:
kitchenware—also mosquito screening and indi- dh. Sewathinieis: dees. ee bieo aaah 48 studs or only After the ceremony a reception
ee preserve) of Utrecht and C. #7. Tere ee tea ee
@ Moderate rental—$150 & $175 a month, (Gas & Elec- Suet, Esq., had joined {c rees the) Suet breaks short silence : ,
tricity extra). could not have thought OF a sim- @~. SUET, Esq, said yesterday
| wea " th ay of int “ve > cna > ; declaring all zebra
on ne roads tha the preser sore . 3 rer ~nt
| MARESOL BEACHFLATS |) fo nega the Goverment
| > of setting up illegal cre end at @ » 45 the
B ings. et chante ao tab soins
ST. LAWRENCE GAP, Apparently a motorist cannot be |, re for crossing streets. If
Next Door te Cable & Wireless Building porn if aj } 4 re painted throughout
. lec own on a zebra crossing o eir enti net ’ 4 ¢
Phone 8496 which one of the stripes is \il ms : "> a — ‘ican nas eae
a. under the regulation width. On : they: had! (w -rtee' te
the other hand, a motori mM av A Nita
me ’ al places, All children
have a very keen eye in ord ae ; Ke: re :
” decide in a matter of he oat a6 aranek
whether, at what is cal : .
4.6.84. GLOBE 20th Century Fox mouth junction, half a Re |! oy
tending from the kerb to the first ool ogwasen
| row of stud less than half the. 4 N rumour is afoot that
For Movies that Spell Prestige |: 0 19 eK vol ve rumoue. ih ategs thet
Poa | Md therefore t t ( Decline Pal
(WINNER OF pat eer : : n's “Decline and Fall
SUEY PMR cece TO-NITE 8.30 P.M. LAST SHOWING OF . . . tory BER IANS ere 1 Empire.” Hogwac
PHILIP SHAWN Xi), OF THe “s 99| ANOTHER SCENIC WONDER IN While aiming to
foconenem akeiad? ussany vcomwo | RMI ME ARTER THE SHOW Beecnte wom _messaye “and
SS votuaed by WELEN 1 eog PAUL H. SLOANE | ‘ ! te » internation:
ro, r oy 4 Dvectes by PAUL H. SLOANE | Betty GRABLE MacDonald SRE PLA a Barbarees hall not ra the
atten ond Ovected by PAUL H. SLO “e i i le of this ittry
Not Suitable for Children. | TO- RROW / NDAY) & TUESDAY 4.45 & 8. 5&830 — Dial 5170 ahnbhedive shai ss Bletdonng
EXTRA :—NEWS REEL SHOWING FUNERAL OF | ceca -— oe ) ” ; ‘ ae cals hia ea’ nur cgi iat eee ee
THE LATE KING, Your Old Favourite and a New Film GRAND OPENING MARCH 1 it be paid to tha
| 1952 AT 8.45 P.M ¢ ee =e
en n of local colour, so as}
RO y ry No Nay) fa with the Happiness MUSICAL! historical verysilimitude
F 4 Leta vell pulse-pounding thrills.
XY ROY A L 77 ie va Ln . . » feature all the history | HAMPSTEAD
TO-DAY LAST Two SHOWS | LAST 2 SHOWS Mp Road house me t e in a series of ream
” | ; ‘ I odes, And throug {
| wate Ee | has Such ty lal un the uplifting messaxe | {
ITS CLOSER THAN YOU THINK!) cHaRtie cHAPLIN in — | enn only . en danhertnliena”
\ K how it “CITY LIGHTS” cI reputation! hs ; W°G. Grace's big toe
how now | 1a a E> EVIEWING ‘A Batsman
} { and } nC any | my fellow-hack Tim-
feels to fly ; % hy, co-founder with me of
wy “DEAD ON ARRIVAL” Ura | " und with me o
to the Moon! i Alli Treacle Quarries Ltd.,|
. With EDMOND O'BRIEN eS ppil ly di t vith flick of the pen,
5 | CORNEL WILDE G. ise D \° f \ id legend that W. G.
Mon, & Tues, 4.30 & 8.15 | M-G-M's Surprise Drama ‘annie |G ce’s big toe was visible during
e cee oe : | LOR 0 G Clee | rr matches, The Doctor
CHARLIE CHAPLIN in | CELESTE HOLM ETTA Y UN Pe” in 1 oO Montmartre exhibition-
“MONSIEUR YERDOUX” | a | he too poor to afford |
" ' ’ | CAUSE Fok the | nd pair of boots, He may
AND lavin'est off his boots in the}
R f ) even so, “he always
“STRANGE WOMAN” AlA e musica! solic ay



for important matches, ’|
} to old Mike
t ypire,

Faraday,



San

NOW



IN STOCK
LADIES’ JERSEY NIGHT DRESSES,

LADIES’ CELENESE PETTICOATS,
P A aia

BEAUTY

(Just Opened)
Corner Pr. Wm. Henry and Swan Sts.



EBRUARY 24, 1952



at Seawell on Friday.

inson, the ’groom’s sister-in-law.

The honeymoon is being spent at

Powell Spring Hotel, Bathsheba,
Secretary. of Muslim

Organisation
WairilD ALL
iVi of Port-Ol-ppaia, iritiaaad,
returned home yesveraay
by b.W.LA, after spenuing one
week’s noliday Staying at in-
Giaimmer Guest Mouse, Worthing.

Mr, Ali who is a qualinea Qrug-
gist is also Editor of the Musium
‘umual and General Secretary of
the Intercolonial Muslim Organ-
isauion of the Caribbean area with
heaaquarters in Port-ol-Spain. He
came over to Barbados principally
to meet his Muslim brothers and
other friends,

He told Carib that it was his
first visit to the island and
wherever he went especially in
the country side wLich was very
beautiful, the people had been
extremely kind to him.

He said that he was lavishly
entertained by the Mitslim
browers of Barbados and would

ala sate.

eVeuiuig

jike to express his thanks to
them.
Mr. Ali is lookfng forward to

the introduction of the Endow-
ment Act for Muslims in Barba-
dos as well as for the legislation
of the Muslim Marriage and
Divorce,

On Friday afternoon, the Bar-
bados Muslim Association held a
farewell party at “Crishna”,
Land’s End, the residence of Mr.
Suleman Patel in honour of Mr.
and Mrs, Ali,

Short addresses were made by
Mr, M. S. Bakharia, President of
the Muslim Association, Mr. Sule-
man Patel, Molvi A. Piprawala,
the Muslim Priest, and Molvi Kaji
to which Mr. Ali suitably replied.



| MR. AND MRS. FRANCIS A, W. HUTCHINSON



SALON

THE BUDGET
WAVES
Cold Waves
Machine
Machineless

Toni prof penenelly
done

$8.00
7.00
7.00

6.00

Pink & White, from $4.19 to $5.64
Pink & White, from $1.84 to os

from $1.05 to $1-
.... from $1.95 to $4.40
from 538c. to 78c.

PASTORELLE KNITTING WOOL — 3-PLY — a, Pink, Old Rose

GOLD

PICOTEE KNITTING WOOL, Green & Yellow _

38. oz.
33c. oz.

LADIES GENUINE LEATHER AND PLASTIC HANDBAGS ALL AT

REDUCED PRICES



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

: ALSO
|
|

Dial 4220



——

- GANETY

The Garden—St. James

TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M.
Mat, Today 6 p.m,

POODOESOPODOPOPPOOOS
AN OLD FRIEND

a> ke

John WAYNE &

WHERE DANGER LIVES
tobert MITCHUM

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4606



IN A NEW SPOT
Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street

in Pr. Wm. Henry Street

YOUR DRUG STORE

THE COSMOPOLITAN
Please Come in and See .

a

THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY. 4.30 P.M.
OUT OF THE PAST RS "Phone 4441—2041
R € rre iss
THE ‘SET uP Hie PAs Laem: COSROP PUTTAR PHARMACY
“BELGSOSGSSGEOO SSS OSES OSC SESS SS9OSSSOOONGSEED?



SUNDAY,

FEBRUARY 24, 1952



af

Hy G. G.

Fantas sy, Fiction & Faci

EK, for a change,-I am going to review in

rder, so let's start off with the first of the

ell versions of ALICE IN WONDERLAND to
Barbados, which is playing at the Plaza Theatre.

isney and Lou Bunin are responsible for these two

tions and it is Mr. Bunin’s conception of the im-

11 fantasy which you can now see. All of us have
tal image of Lewis Carroll's charming Victorian

The « inema













ld as well as our conceptions of her fantastic adven-
tures down the rabbit hole, and for those of us who are
forti te enough to have grown up with Tenniel’s
titustrations, there is a nostalgic memory, that it is prac-

impossible for any film producer not to violate to
deg



tal ree.
} nbined live
y in almost
the original
r or not the
ful is a mat-

» decide. This
appear to be
’ presenting the
he puppets certainly
osphere of fantas-
but in* some cases
on mockery, and

supposed .to be
en Tenniel’s famous il-
t much attention
“warts” and
ot enouga
that give
delineation

an a
unréality
border







and “satire
ers their

unknown reason, Mr.
chosen to introduce
prologue with live

strives to prove
story was the re-
by Queen Victoria



a’ pas |







xf v itv. Apparent- ~
> Le Carroll could see
igh the foibles of his fellow BARBARA STANWYCK
ci t 10tl of Roy-
. h his. whimsical lighting help the. sometimes
neocted ALICE, ponderous movement of the film,
1 : nD e the case, Which however, ends on an ef-
unneces- fective theatric note.”



é it duet ” » a beloved E
classic. THE SUN SETS AT DAWN

Two very good young actors




\I 1 is a delightful, if












teamed together in THE
1 ture, and re- sETs AT DAWN now playing
S ginal 1 illu rat tions at the Empire Theatre. Their
than do iny of the othe ' names are Philip Shawn and
Het ly Pg clear Sally Parr. Neither of them has
: VP ide Down ever been on the screen before.
, and Father William sung The roles they play are difficult
h the and the eaterpil- ang emotional to a harrowing
res} are two of the degree, but the results are re-
ic highlights. The White markable. To be honest, the film
Rabt he Cheshire Cat, the j, anything but cheerful, and at
1 the Baby that sgn times becomes downright maca-
Queen and Cad bre, but it is directed with feel-
ly the M ad Hatter ais ing and sensitivity and the act-
t that muxe up od ing is so realistic that you are
pal all impresse® apt to forget that it js a picture.
See ae Gish oot It is the story of the last nine-
highl stylized ty minutes in the life of a young
1 tt t iat the back- man condemned for murder, but
yund me ongruous and \n5 still protests his innocence.
‘ . keeping with the atmos- 7 is q strangely quiet story,
here of te and the ypnace quietly told and its almost static
j : most iscon~ pace adds to the feeling of pow-
, vay of changing com~= 4). and suspense, while the pur-
to variou hades of the posely slow direction adds
t rhe mugc, - on “he to the grimness of the pro-
j at ae ae ‘3 duction. The settings range from
pompous in par * niihar- the prison cell, the warden’s of-
é the Royal me fice and the execution chamber
nia Orohestra of London, to Pop's Place, a combination
ee mae et diner and gas station where the

in fairness te I k »

ld like to merition that many reporters gather to await the bus




to take them to the prison. And
it is at Pop’s that a killing takes
place, the technique of which
reveals the true murderer and
frees the innocent man.

The well - known flashback
technique is used but in a novel
way and instead of showing cir-
eumstances that lead up to the

American papers — including the

New York Herald Tribune,
Newsweek and the New York
Times have given the film
good reviews. See it yourself,
and then decide.

*

THE MAN WITH A CLOAK

Un fortunately this film arrived







for me to see it, Star- present action, it contrasts the

eph Cotton and Barbara actions and hard-boiled attitudes

k. it is the story of a of the reporters with that of the

old French expatriate condemned man talking to the

fe is endangered by a priest in his cell, by continually

heming household ‘staff who reverting to the prison sequence,
ish to gain control of his es- Dramatically, the picture has
tate, Helped by a great Ameri- many highlights, but the most
can. literary figure, a young gripping scene Js in the death
French girl foils the {conspiracy chamber, when the prisoner is
i secures the money for the brought in, strapped into the
Republican cause in France, Ac- electric chair in front of which
cording to reviews it is a drama- sit the reporters, among them a
tic and “ingenious detective story cub, who has never seen an exe-
hat has a mystery within a mys- cution before and who is sick
tery. The time is the gas- “lit with apprehension. The switch is
era of 1848 and the place is New thrown but nothing happens—

due to some technical defect, and

York. Leslie Caron, a delightful
aoubhutlag is fresh and appealing the condemned man must go
nd the period background has through the ordeal again.

thentic flavour. Music and Based on fact, it is a harrow-



; one







SUNDAY



ADVOCATE

FarmAnd Gardening Hints |
For Amateurs

Garden

By AGRICOLA

Hardiness

What de we undvyrstand by
hardiness in plants? It ail
depends on regional circum-
stances. In temperate clirnates,
the term hardy applied to plant
life signifies resistance to ex-
treme cold and frost. In the
tropics, it has a reverse signifi-

eance, indicating a tolerance to
fairly consistent heat and related
moisture conditions either of
wetness or dryness. We commonly
apply the term hardy to kinds,
types or varieties of crop plants
which can be relied on to sur-
vive and be of value where, for
reason or another—soil, cli-
mate or disease liability—others
give uneconomic or poor results.
The term acclimated or acclima-
tized is often used in reference
to plants (or animals) which
have accustomed themselves to
a new set of conditions. There
are, of course, varying degrees
of hardiness or adaptability, as
the case may be. For example,
the more temperate vegetables,
notably the fruiting and heading
sorts, as may be expected give
the best returns in the cooler
months of the year in these parts.
They do not make the same
response in the hot humid
weather of the rainy months
when the tendency often is to

produce leafy growth at the
expense of fruiting.
In this connection, the . time

seems to be about right for final
plantings of vegetables such as
cabbage, cauliflower and salad
tomatoes if satisfactory yields are
to be obtained before unfavour-
able weather sets in. It is not too
soon, therefore, ,to begin plan-
ning for garden crops more suited
to the conditions of the latter half
of the year, say until November.
General purpose root vegetables
such as carrot and beet and
leafy sorts such as some varie-
ties of lettuce, chard and other
spinach plants will all find a
place; and they are so health-
giving too. In addition, we
should think of some root crop
which would be especially valu-
able during the period when the
regular ground provision crops
are likely to be in short supply.
Why not the Jerusalem Artichoke
which we now discuss?
Jerusalem Artichoke
This plant is a good yielder
nourishing tubers and gives
best results in a rich light
that will enable the roots
tubers to develop freely.
the soil well prepared, liberally
manured and ready for planting
by April in anticipation of early
rains. The mature tubers are
used for planting, either whole or
cut into pieces about two ounces
in weight. Plant in rows two to
three feet apart and two feet
apart in the rows, covering the
tubers or pieces to a depth of
four inaghes, Alternatively, they
may be set in a nursery bed and
planted out permanently when
the growth is about four to six
inches high, Subsequent cultiva-
tion should be shallow and only
required at the outset to keep
down weeds as the growing plants
soon shade the ground and make
weeding unnecessary. It is a crop
of four to five months duration,
Harvesting could begin as soon
as tihhe stems and foliage show
signs of drying off. If harvesting
is delayed until all growth has
completely died back, the tubers
may have to be reaped all at
once and, if stored, are liable to
shrink, Some excellent artichokes

of
the
soil
and
Have

were seen at the last Annual
Exhibition and shows that the
plant does well locally, Easily
digester, it makes an excellent
addition to the list of local vege-
tables and can be served in a
variety of ways, including a
delicious soup. Like English,

potatoes, it may be included with
advantage in a curry or stew,



ing story, but the acting through-
out is excellent and—it does have
a happy ending.

When you go — don’t forget
your handkerchief!





vo

i

i}

i} eo.

Wave have

ve

i JAMAICA — GEMS

} 1891, LONDRES,
\ FLOR, PANETELAS
{ al

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STORES











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ua

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A HAIR TONIC Indispensable ¢
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PUDDINGS

Rum, Mocha.

GLADIOLUS AND DAHLIA

Just lately Gladiolus and Dahlia
Bulbs have been advertised for
sale at various places, and in
consequence there has been a
general fresh interest aroused in
these two lovely plants.

In spite of all the articles that
have been written on the subject,
there have heen enquiries as to
whether this is the right time of
the year to plant these bulbs,
and as to how they should be
treated. So perhaps a resume
about these plants will be wel-
come.

Preparation of The Bed

To prepare the bed, tork it
deeply, turning in some well-
rotted pen manure—Gladioli like
a rich bed, but, they dislike
tresh animal manure. If the soil
is at all heavy or cloggy, mix in
a good supply of fine charcoal to
lighten it up.

Choose a sunny bed that is not
too wind-swept.

Plant the Bulbs about three
inches deep in the ground, and
about eight inches apart, press-
ing them in very firmiy.

As soon as they spring, showing
a few leaves, give them an ap-
plication of manure, and, t
useful G.V.M. (garden vegetable
manure) will do for this.

Keep the plants well watered
at all times.

When the plant has reached full
growth, periodic applications of
manure will give good results.
One of our Garden Books, advises
a weak solution of liquid Sheep
Manure for this, but G.V.M. will
answer just as well.

To ensure straight, well shaped
flower spikes, neat staking of the
plants is, advised. In putting in
the stakes, however, great care
must be exercised to see that the
Bulbs are not pierced and injured.

Bulbs planted in January
should be flowering by April.

After the flowering period, the

foliage of the Gladiolus dies
down, and it is then that the
Bulbs should be taken up, and

stored in loose dry earth until the
following January, when they can
be re-planted.

This is the recognised treat-
ment, but one successful grower of
Gladiolus always leaves her Bulbs
in the ground, and up they come
the following January at the
appointed time.

Other gardeners luke to
try out this them-
selves.

Gladiolus stock may be increas-
ed by planting the small Corms
which generally form around the
mother Bulb, But these Corms
take many years to mature and,
with the imported Bulbs so reas-
onably priced, and so easy to get,

may
method for

this is hardly worth the trouble. |
To ensure a longer supply of
Gladiolus flowers, it is a good

plan to plant the Bulbs in’ batech-
es, spacing them a week or two
apart, so making sure of a contin-
uous supply of flowers, over a
longer period.

Pick the flower-spikes for the
house when the first two blooms
have opened, they will last well,
with the blooms opening gradual-
ly all up the stalk,

The Dahlia

Dahlias are not as commonly
grown in Barbados as many other
flowering plants, The reason for
this may be the prevailing idea
among many gardeners that there
is something especially difficult in
their cultivation. This is a mis-
taken idea however, for the
Dahlia is one of the easiest of
plants to grow, not only from
Tuber, but from seed, and from
cutting. Dahlias are lovely as pot
plants or out in the open bed, and
they will flower generously al-
most right through the year.

Position

The seeds, Tubers, or cuttings
prefer a sheltered position and
should be planted much at the
same time as other annual seeds,
that is any time from November

on, After the plants are put out
in their permanent position,
whether in pot or bed, they re-



BARBADOS
CO-OP.
| | COTTON







& all sizes of
FIBRE MATS

FACTORY LTD.

condition

open
the

how-

quire ordinary garden
of soil and water in a nice
gummy place. Do not make
soil they are in very rich
every
excessive foliage, and as a
sequence fewer flowers.

Dahlia plants need some sup-
port, but the stakes should neve!
be in evidence, but will require :
neat inconspicuous stake as the)
grow to keep them in a good posi-
tion. This stake must be mos
carefully inserted so that the bulb
is not pierced and injured.

When planting out the small
variety of Dahlia place the plant
eighteen inches to two feet apar
while the medium size or
variety
five feet apart.

When the plants are well groyt
and just before they
flower, a little thinning and trim-
ming may be needed. It is about
this time too, that a mulch of
manure will be beneficial.

After
tend to die

con-

some time Dahlia plants |
off, and in Northern
climates the custom is to take ut
the Tubers and hang them up to
dry until Springtime comes round
again. In Barbados this is also
done by some people, but other
most successful Dablia growers
just cut the plant down to ground
level at the fiwst sign of its dying

back, and it will spring again
with fresh new growth, This
method has been proved most
successful b¥ experience anc

demonstrates the fact that while
being guided by accepted rules in
gardening, no gardener should
ever be hide-bound by these rules,
but should constantly be breaking
fresh ground in experimenting
This is especially so of gardening
in Barbados, where our. local con-
ditions require ways and method
that cannot be found in_ the
ordinary garden book, but which
must be worked out locally.



When specimen Dahlia
are desired, some of the lower)
branches of the plant should be

cut off, and most of the buds of
the remaining branches
off, leaving just one or
each end.

While the enormous specimen
Dahlias (some the size of a tea-
plate) are very beautiful as speci-
mens, yet the small, or moderate
sized ones are more useful
general garden decoration,
for picking for the house.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SUNDAY

11.15 a.m
11.30 a.m
News

4 00—7

two

and



FEBRUARY &, 19
International Communisey
Ray’s A Laugh, 12 noon The
12.10 p.m, News Analysis

Pm, 19 76,



4 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m, Interlude
4.15 p.m. For the Common Good, 4.3
p.m, Sunday Half Mour, 5 p.m. Vari
ety Band Box, 6 p.m. BBC Beottis
Orchestva, 6.45 p.n What's Cooking
6.55 p.m, Programme Parade and Inter
Jude, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, New
Analysis 7.15 pow Caribbean Voice
T0 pon Piano PF t
745-10 45 p.m, ..
7 W—10 15 p.m,

7.45 pom Donaid Peers, 8.15 p.mh
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Religious Ser
vice, 9 p.m. BBC Symphony Orchestra
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
Editorials, 10.15 p.m, London Forur
10.45 pm. Singing is so good a thing

BOSTON
WRUL 15.20 Me WRUW
WRUX 17.75 Me
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 85, 158

11.15 a.m. Personal Portrait
a.m. Variety Ahoy, 12 noon The
12.10 pm. News Analysis
4.00—7 15 pom, 19 76, 25.08 & 31.82 M

2.8, 31.92 & 42 M



11.75 Me

11.34
New

4 p.m. The
Daily Service,
4.30 p.m

The
Music
Pell

News, 4.10 p.m
4.15 p.m. Dance
Boxing, 5.30 p.m, The

Contton Band Show, 6 p.m. Portrait of
a Nurse, 6.30 p.m. Melody on String
€.45 p.m. Sports Round up and Pro
gramme Parade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.1
p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 pom. Plo

Reading

7 46—10 30 p.m,
7.45 p.m. Genérally Speaking

Think on These Things, 6.15 p.m
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. African Survey
#.45 p.m, Composer of the Week, 9 pan
From the Third Programme, 10 p.m,

25.58, 31. 2 & 404° M

The News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editor
jails, 10,15 p.m. Science Review, 10,30
p.m. Tip Top Tunes

BCCR

Stair

and

Passage

Carpeting
e

Carpet
Strips
in varied

Widths

“We also stock

Bentwood Chairs
with Cane Seats
and Wood Seats”



as this tends to encourage

large |
should be placed four t |

Start to |

blooms }

nipped |
at}

for |

25.58 & 81.402 M!

25 53, 2b 42 -de 40.42 Mi,

Radio







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* PAGE FOUR



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|
vided at Hensington Was Wo si
ine enoris OF ciuos Ww Bive OL

|
Wartime Intercolonial Friendly tournament in 1941
bados. He was then brought in because of his fie
‘
.
: |

SUNDAY

| FOOTBALL: PAN-CARIBBEAN
| ' GAMES IN JAMAICA

Wight And Asgarali Star In
Trinidad—B.G. Tilt

By O. 8. COPPIN
THE

ola yes
HREMdilig.

lgve Luu

v¥u Seuson in Baroados was ad week

games playeu ae

Vb uere Was Tiuae wien

AU0LUELA PUDLIC,

4“ tas voen elyargeu and Con-

Supe uds veen proviauca Uus season
COMSuUUcuve Guu scieGune loojwall,

Luere veliyacuing lor Lue past three years
vival waS again peen piayea at
WUC S rar wal wie wea pro-

se@uy LO Learrow ang bk hampered

tiseus WeSe dua



440k tase aouL



de atk abe 2 USE aaa
CAB icopuuse 110i)

ime Metsu av
sequcouy

los

waa:
MCUd use
: aii pie
go, Was tnucu
SiNce LAS sivas

ARCEMIS gol rit



ute BAINES,
BIGULN
PVE FIELD has been made visser Wiis season bul few ciubs ba
lnese opening Uxtures have been abie 10 aGapl Ulelr piay Ww Use
nigger nela. ‘inere is still consiaeravbie Dundiing in We Ceuue Ul wae
nesa and little use is made Of We aadiluonal lerriloiy proviueu tor
wingers,
as a matter of fact real wing passeg or even the acknowleageu
weapon, the crossnelid pass has misnreg up W now. ine watigers ai
picying In the position which Wey normally usea tO play vdelore iic
uela was eniarged bul in posiuous Wwhicn should now normaily be
sccupiea by ime inside men or even Dy We NailbaCKs acCusuiug tw Us
pian Tor piay whewmer
other.

it should be tne usuaé “W’" formauou, or auy
PLAYERS ARE KEEN

PI OWEVER the players are exwemely keen and there is no doubt

that with the experience gained in these opening games Wat

iney will put up improvea perlormances. Added to ims is we Tact

imat the footbai; school unaer the direction of Mr. Granam wiikes

due to open soon and positional play wali certainly be one of me
most important subjects with which he will deal.

One irritating and time wasting tactor is the tendency this season

tor defending players to kick the bail into touch deliberateiy.

it seems
a pity too that this practice of kicking the ball into touch is regarded
in some quarters as the safest method of defence under pressure,
REFEREES SHOULD ACT 3
VT IS erroneous and i am hoping that the referees begin to warn
offending players who deliberately kick the bali into toucn.

Hoth the Everton and Notre Dame defence have been abundantly
guilty of this offence during the Everton—Notre Dame fixture and the
Notre Dame Spartan fixture last week.

I can recall at once fullbacks of the calibre of our own “Caesar”

| Foster, Colin Bellamy, “Mannie” Martindale, Clarence Stuart, Har-

court Applewhaite, the visitors from other colonies, Charles and
Maynard of Trinidad, Angoy and Alleyne of British Guiana to men-
tion only a few who CLEARED THE BALL DOWNFIELD 99 TIMES
OUT OF A HUNDRED AND NEVER KICKED IT INTO TOUCH.

If we are to improve our football to the extent that we can com-
pete on equal terms with other territories in the Caribbean area, then
we should try every effort to eradicate the nonsensical and clumsy
method of defending by deliberately kicking the ball into touch when
it is possible to do better.

PAN-CARIBBEAN FOOTBALL
O* Monday a football team, drawn from many parts of the Car-
ibbean opened a tour of All Jamaica at Jamaica. This pro-
gramme of Test and other matches will have in action players from
Trinidad, Puerto Rico, Haiti, Guadeloupe, Surinam and British Guiana.

The seventeen-man team has been selected from players from
the member Associations comprising the Caribbean Amateur Foot-
ball Association, formed last year.

The Caribbean Amateur Football Association is the most power-
ful unit in the region and it is hoped that in the near future that
the Barbados Amateur Football Association will see its way to
join,

REGIONAL NEIGHBOURS
URING the past six or seven years there has been in the British
Caribbean a new awareness of our regional neighbours, In the
athletic field we have been even more progressive in our appreci-
ation of the fact that there are other communities in and bo: ering
on the Caribbean which in spite of the obstacles of language, gov-
ernment and possibly creed, share our basic environment influences.

The emergence of this spirit to play football at his level will
be welcomed by all who hope to see the complete eradication of
insularity based on ignorance from the Caribbean as elsewhere,

TRINIDAD-B.G. TESTS
E Trinidad—British Guiana Tests, just completed in Trini-
dad have been of more than passing inter to those who are
following every trend of West Indies cricket an so, we who did
not witness the tournament but still kept in touch by way of com-
| mentary and report can scarcely resist the temptation to make some
| general observations on the tour although of necessity they must

| be purely academic.
| ASGARALI'S TRIUMPH

fTAHE tour at once was an individual triumph for Nyron Asgarali
a the seasoned Trinidad opening batsman who scored $32 runs
{in four innings that included two centuries and a near century.
| Asgarali had been playing useful and attractive cricket for Trini-

dad for Several years now and it is a tribute to his tenacity and
| Sportsmanship tihat he has still been able to give this magnificent
| performance although he has had to take his place behind players
| like Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Andy Ganteaume in Trinidad, Roy Mar-
| shall in Barbados and Alan Rae of Jamaica when consideration for
| further honours came his way.

I first saw him when he fielded



as substitute in 1941 in the first
against Bar-
Iding but although

he did not actually play in that tournament yet he never looked

back when once he was included in the Trinidad team.

Clarence Skeete who took 12 wickets at a cost of 22.41 runs
each incidentally took the highest individual
captured on either side in the tournament,

BAFFLING
i IS always baffling to me why Skeete has never got his West In-
dian cap even playing in the West Indies,
formed creditably against Barbados in Intercolonial tournaments and
just over two years ago he rounded off a fine all
here by scoring a chanceless and faultless century for Trinidad. I

hope that when the Indians visit the West Indies next year that the
West Indies cricket powers that

past performances.

amount of wickets

He has always per-

-round performance

be become acquainted with his
WIGHT WAS “TOPS”

I am particularly pleased that Leslie Wight shouldered the great-
est responsibility of the batting department for his team. I was
accused in some quarters of giving Wight too much credit for his
showing in British Guiana against Barbados last year but I am
pleased to see that he has even enh&inced his reputation in Trinidad
in scoring 213 runs in 4 innings, including a century against bowling
much stronger and certainly more varied than
Barbados put into the field against British Guiana.
ster who has come into the forefront of West Indi
until he gains the recognition he deserves,

the attack which
Wight is a young-
an batting to stay

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FIRST VICTORY



HURRICANE, owned and skippered by Ian Gale, scored her first
victory since her return to the island from Trinidad when the Fourtn

R.B.Y.C. was sailed yesterday.

HURRICANE SCORES
_ FIRST VICTORY



crs
i

i

one of the boats i

Conditions were very suitable
for Teddy Hoad's Fantasy. She
scored an easy victory and her
position was never once threat-
ened, It was a “Hoad Day” as
Tony Hoad, sailing Vamoose in
the Tornado Class also scored a
win, Scamp, a Lightning, won in
the C Class,

The race was south about. At
the start the breeze was lovely but
after the end of the first round it
dropped considerably. In the D
Class Imp met with an accident
and dropped out midway in the
first round. Skippy dropped out
in the final lap. She started with
a torn mainsail and this was per-
haps a handicap to her. Moyra
Blair stopped racing after the sec-

ond lap,
B Class

Nine boats started in the B
Class. Fantasy started along with
Hi Ho, Wizard and Ranger but by
the end of the first lap she was a
minute and 30 seconds ahead of
Hi Ho, second. Ranger was third,
20 seconds later. She was fol-
lowed by Wizard, Okapi and
Moyra Blair which had a lead of
15 seconds on Flirt. Resolute was
next, followed by Gipsy which did
not appear to be enjoying the con-
ditions offered.

Fantasy increased her ‘lead in
the second round. She was now
three minutes ahead of Hi Ho and
looked, a certain winner. Ranger
was 35 seconds behind Hi Ho while
Flirt which overtook Wizard,
Okapi and Moyra Blair was 15
seconds behind Ranger. Moyra
Blair lowered jib and dropped out.

Fantasy went on to win, beat-
ing Hi Ho by three minutes and 12
seconds, Okapi finished third, ten
seconds later. Gipsy’s time was
the best, She averaged 34 minutes





“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 a
bit of a rest, by the look of things.”’
** Dashed if Ill bring him out again
where we go as far as this. I should
have thought he could have kept up
with us, though. He's a good bit
longer in the leg than your Trix.’
Oh, she loves every moment of it.
Mind you, she’s in fine hard con-
dition."’

**You dog-experts are always talk-
ing about condition. What are you
getting at? There's nothing wrong

with Scamp’s health, old boy,
surely? He's just idle.**

** Well, I don’t know so much. He
seems to get pretty fageed. Eat

well?”*

** Not too well lately, now you come
to mention it. But | suppose that’s

only the hot weather. Makes him ‘You can get them AM
scratch a good bit, too."* at the store. Bob /
** don't wart td seem interfering, old ~~ Martin's Condition
boy, but it does sound to me as ifhe’s Tablets. Well, what y
out of condition. All the signs there.*’ about a canter — if Er NA |
**Really? Just shows there's more Scamp agrees?’’ Pod)
BOB MARTIN'S CONDITION TABLETS for dogs of any breed
From all good chemists and stores. W free copy of the
booklet “The care of your dog’ by Bob Ma LOCAL AGENTS

B. Mi. 3.
BRIDGI

MEYERS &
TOWN

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)
7 HURRICANE, owned and skippered by
lan Gale, registered her first victory since
her return to the island when the Fourth
Regatta of the R.B.Y.C., was sailed in Car-
lisle Bay yesterday afternoon. She sailed
beautifully to defeat the other “D” boats.
An excellent performance was also
given by Donald Stoute’s Invader in the
ae Intermediate Class.

She now has two

wins to her credit and will most likely be
n the running for Trophy.

and two sévunds per round,

In the C Class seven boats
started. At the end of the first
round Scamp, which gave two
minutes to Madness and Miss Be-
have and three to Folly, was first.
She had a lead of 28 seconds on
Folly. Madness was third, eight
seconds behind Folly, with Mag-
win passing a few seconds later,

Scamp finished the race 50 sec-
onds ahead of Folly which still
held on to second position, Gan-
net was third, Scamp’s average
per round was 38 minutes, 30%
seconds.

Intermediate Class

Eight boats raced in the Inter-
mediate Class. Clytie and Eagle
did not start. At the end of the
first round Invader, which re-
ceived two minutes from Mohawk,
was two minutes and 55 seconds
ahead of her. Dawn, which gave
Invader four minutes was third.

The positions did not change.
Invader finished the race a minute
and 20 seconds ahead of Mohawk
with Dawn still in third position.
Invader did the race in one hour,
21 minutes and 42 seconds,

In the D Class seven boats
started. By the end of the first
round, unlike the other classes, it
was still difficult to forecast the
winners of the race.

When this round ended Sea-
bird was first, one minute and 15
seconds ahead of Van Thorndyke,
second, Hurricane was only eight
seconds behind Thorndyke while
“Corkie’s” Rainbird was fourth
a minute behind Hurricane,

Hurricane sailed steadily. At
one time it looked as though
Corkie had disappeare@q behind
Pelican Island,

@ On Page 5

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952

HARD GOING
Horses Bearing Up Well Under

The Strain
By BOOKIE

OR some reason the track did not seem to be as
F fast as it was about a week ago, although I
could not believe that the slight see Sens
the past week had anything io do with it. Yes Z.
day’s work however, saw slightly slower times.
there is little talk of anything else I shall ay
this column today with my impressions on he
morning's work. At least that part of it which I
managed to see. :
Castle in the Air was the first to go off. He broke from ona
and did a box to box in‘1.24 He finished on the bit but he ha mn
striding out freely between the five and the two.



4 e wonders if he is

Flying Dragon looked very strong. Indeed one wonc L
not one of those who likes to be on the bit rather thy a loose rein.

His box to box was done in 1.223.
na Betsam was very easy over five in 1.063. Looks in fine fettle. I
am sure she will give a good account of herself a. the entire meeting.
Darham Jane was not allowed too much rein and did a five in
1.06%. One of the favourites for the Maiden Stakes and a good one.

Mabouya and Rosette went off from the 5% gate but the former,
an imported thoroughbred, couid only hold on for three furlongs with
the la.ter, a St. Vincent half-bred. Rosette’s time for the five was
1.07%, as taken in the Stand, but it- was less from where I took it on
a Dashing Princess did a strong box to box in 1.24, I still expect
her to be a strong favourite among the C class winners. :

French Flutter who is being given an easy time did five in 1.08.
I understand the going is not entirely to her liking. She has there-
fore gone out a few points in the betting.

Cavalier was accompanied by his brother Cross Bow over 714
furlongs. They did the last box to box in 1.25 with Cavalier lookin;
very strong all ihe way. He appears to have got over.a slight crab-
biness which he developed last week.

Yasmeen and Lunways started out together over about seven
furlongs but Yasmeen proved too much for her companion and after
about six furlongs came away from her. Yasmeen’s time for the box

to box was 1.213%, the last five of which was done in 1.04%. This
mare is really outstanding.
Dim View did five in 1.0542, but I did not see much of her. I was

told afterwards by my
pressive. ‘

Demure blew a lot after a five in 1.043. A race between herself,
Yasmeen, Pepper Wine and Harroween aught to produce a track
record,

Belle Surprise did an easy box to box in 1.21% which is good time
indeed for this sort of gallop.

Doldrum did 7% furlongs, the last box to box being covered
in 1.22%.

friend Footpad that she was not very im-

Colleton did five in 1.09, but I did not even notice that he \
on the track.

Slainte did his usual eas box to box in 1.29.

Fuss Budget and Notonite did what was probably the best gallop
of the morning. Their time for the 5% furlongs was 1.10%, but the
five was done in 1.032. Notonite will take some beating in the A
class nine furlong. Rebate, who is at present confined to work on the
sands of Worthing is the only one in the race, is Harroween does not
go, with any kind of chance against him.

vas

Topsy continues to amble around the course. Her box to box
in 1.32% is an indication of her pace.

Flieuxce’s time of 1.22} for the box to box was good and she
seems to be enjoying the going a lot for one who is not supposed
to be able to run properly on it. 7

Firelady found that a gallop with Harroween can be a trying
experience as they worked five in 1.03%. I think the former was
nearly all out at the finish.

Pepper Wine did a box to box in 1.21%, the last five in 1.05. She
is not as peppery as she used to be.

River Sprite gave Test Match a trying time over five in 1.052.

Landmark- was very, comfortable over a box to box in 1.233, and
the last five’in 1.06%.

Red Cheeks was also very easy over a five in 1.04%.

Sweet Rocket did a box to box 1.22 going at a gooU clip.

The Thing did five in 1.124, but only began to run over the last
two or three,

Twinkle was by herself yesterday so I cannot say if she has
moved up any more in the expected placing for the G class race.

Her five in 1.12 was done just behind The Thing, so she was not
altogether alone.

_ Clementina did only a half mile, returning 54 seconds for this
distance,

Cardinal did not look as happy as his partner Dunquerque as
they did a box together in 1.26 and the last five in 1.09}. Dunquerque
therefore remains as the favourite for the Guineas.

Tiberian Lady did not escape my friends this time.
clocked her for a box to box in 1,244.
finish.

Gavotte, whose breeder I understand will shortly be patenting
his feed mixture, did five in 1.07%.

Watercress was very restrained over seven furlongs, doing the
last box to box in 1.273 and the five in 1.09%,

Devil's Symphony was only allowed to do five in 1.16.

Caprice worked well with Blue Diamond doing five in 1.07%.

Oatcake was actually allowed to gallop over five in 1.08.

They all
She looked flat out at the

March Winds was much stronger than the half-bred Diadem at
the finish of a five in 1.071%.

Waterbelle did five in 1.054.

First Admiral did not have it all his own wey this time with

Miss Friendship. They did five in 1.06%, the latter looking the better
of the two.

Fille D’Iran worked five in 1.062.

Rambler Rose did only a half mile in

Gun Site was by himself this time
for a change. He did a mile in 1.5

52% seconds.
so he could take things easy
9%, and the box to box in 1,324.

Aim Low and Ractan were together over

Seedling took things easy over
in 1.114.

Columbus looked like the great Christopher himself striding
between two small half-breds. Wi'h Vonwise (or was it Condevon?)
on one side and Cottage on the other, he did five in 1.17. A fine
looking fellow indeed.

At this point breakfast began to call me
for the day. But there were still quite
Bourne’s string, for instance, was not
others like Abu Ali, Mary Ann and Sunbeam who seem to be feeling
the going more than anybody else. Mis Hawkins’ string did not work
until their usual late hour, and one or two others like Jolly Miller
and Billy Boy do not seem to have arrived at the tract, s

But on the whole, with a week to go
are bearing up fairly well to the
remember it being harder.



a box to box in 1.254.
a box to box in 1.30 and five

and I signed off gallups
a few who were not seen. Mr.
out at all, while there were

, I think most of the entrants
merciless going. I cannot ever



to keeping
think, Well, what am to do about

a dog than you might

him? [ didn’t realise
anything wrong with the poor ol
chap

**Oh, you can soon get him right |
nothing seriously wreng yet. Cou |
be, though lon




about it. You want
Martin’s, same as T
**That's a sort of ton
**Yes and no
dietary
say

isn’t it |



“ist ally
supplement, as the expert
There's not enough of certai
vitamins and minerals in a dog”
ordinary food to keep him fix. That
why they i
you know

get listless ar d
But one Bob Ma |
once a day makes up for a
ficiencies in their diet. -Try it. B {
‘em a power of good.’ |
“*If that’s what keeps Trix so |
there must be something init: 1
do that.”’







co. LTD.
BARBADOS



there’ wa |




ONE
DOSE

BRINGS
QUICK
RELIEF
FROM So

STOMACH PAINS

DUE TO INDIGESTION

If you sumer from STOMACH PAINS, FLATULENCE,
HEARTBURN, NAUSEA or ACIDITY due to Indigestion,
try just ONE DCSE of MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH
POWDER: This scientifically balanced formula gives you
really quick relicf! Ir is also available in TABLET form.

MACLEAN

BRAND

Stomach Powder

SOLE AGENTS







SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24,

1952



Chats On Swimming



The Crawl Stroke:
Breathing —

Wy IAN GALE

IF you can breathe out when your head is submerged

in a basin of water you will have no difficulty in learning

the breathing action of the eraw! stroke, it will just come

naturally,

I am dealing with the Ameri-
can Crawl first beeause it is
undoubtedly the fas.est and
léast tiring stroke that has yet
been evolved. Some people be-
lieve that one should work “up to
teaching the crawl by teaching
the side stroke first. In my view
that is a_ completely wrong
approach. The side stroke is a
very useful stroke, especially in
rough sea, but the 1] action of
the stroke, the so called scissors
Kick, is very difficult to get out
of once it has been learned.
Unfortunately many of the swim-
mers one sees in Barbados use
the crawl arm stroke and the
stissors kick, a very unsatisfac-
tery combination.

There are three distinct ts
to the crawl stroke, breathing,
leg action and arm action, and
each can be to some extent ac-
quired on land. No combination
of the three parts should be
attempted until each one has
been thoroughly learned.

The breathing drill on land is
as follows. Stand squarely, hands
on hips, and body leaning for-
watd slightly. Turn the head
either to_the left or right (in the
crawl breathing is done on one
side only, pick the side which
seems more natural to you) and
raised until the chin brushes
against the shoulder. In this
position take a gulp of air with
your mouth, and then slowly
turn your head to the front until
you are looking straight forward
again, exhaling all the time
through the mouth. When the
head. again reaches the forward
position turn it to the shoulder
pesition again, take a gulp of air
and repeat the drill. Do this
exercise several times.

Now try it again in the wash

basin. Submerge your head to
about ear level, turn: the head
so that the chin just brushes

against the shoulder, take a gulp
of air, and then return the face
to the downward position, ex-
haling through the mouth all the
while. Then repeat again and
again.

The next stage is to try the
exercise in the sea. Stand in
shallow water, about up to your
waisi, bend over until your head
is submerged to ear level and
practice the drill. Remember,
there must be no pause in the
action. The head should swing
smoothly from shoulder position
to downward position and back
again without a pause. It should
not be a jerky-action, and it
should not be done too quickly.

There are two common faults
in the breathing part of the
crawl stroke. The first is that
often the inexperienced swim
mer tries to inhale too great a
quantity of air at one time,
Gasping for breath, among other

things, interferes with satisfac-
tory breathing in general. The
other is that sometimes the

mouth is kept closed for part or
all of the time and the nose is
used, especially for exhaling
under water. Such trikle breath-
ing instead of explosive breath-
ing through the mouth has not
proved satisfactory in any res-
pect, probably because of the
difficulty of timing it with a
stroke of normal speed.

That is all I have to tell you
about breathing, at least for
this week, and I will leave you
with one last caution. Before
trying experiment in the bath-
room warn the family otherwise
the sirange sounds coming there-
from may cause alarm!

Friendly Cricket

A friendly cricket match will
ke played at Friendship Playing
Field to-day between Seniors and
Juniors of Hothersal Turning Dis-
trict. The game starts at mid-
day.

The teams are:

Seniors: E, Brathwaite (Capt.),
C. Clarke, L, Blackett, T. May-
nard, J. Morris; L. Austin, W.
O'Neale, H. Harewood, O, Barrow
and C, Clement,

Juniors: R. Cummings, F. Car-
ton, R. Carter, W. Brathwaite, J.



Parris, D. Haynes, L. Springer,
W. Springer, R, Howell, and F.
Harewood.












DON’T -~-







The four Stages in the breathing
action of the crawl Stroke.

Fixtures
Following are this k's -
ball fixtures: Seen
DIVISION I
Monday 25—Carlton vs

Referee: O. S. Coppin.
Linesmen: K. Walcott





. Empire.

and A.
Parris.
Thursday 28—Spartan vs, Em-
pire.
Referee: W. Hoyos.
Linesmen; D. Archer and R.
Parris,

a
Friday 29—Everton vs

. College.
Referee; O: Graham.

Linesmen: H. Wilson and A.
Thomas.
DIVISION I
Tuesday 26—Carlton vs. Em-
pire.

Referee: A, Ishmael.

Wednesday 27 — Everton vs.
Spartan.

Referee: W. Hoyos.

Friday 29—Carlton vs. Pick~

Wwiek-Rovers.
Referee: F. G. Thomas.
DIVISION Ill
Tuesday 26
Combermere vs. Y.M.P.C.
Beckles Road.
Referee: A Parris.
Cable & Wireless vs. Y.M.P.C.
“BY at Boarded Hall.
Referee: K Walcott,
College vs. Foundation
Boys’ at College.
Referee: C. B. Williams.
Regiment vs. Pickwick-Rovers
at Garrison.
Referee: F. Edwards.
Wednesday 27
Notre Dame vs. Everton at Bay.
Referee: D. Archer,
Rangers vs. Y.M.C.A. at Shell.
Referee: A. Thomas.

at

Old

Carlton vs. Police at Black
Rock.
Referee: O. M. Robinson.
Friday 29

Wanderers vs. Y.M.P.C, “A” at

Bay: “
eferee: R. Hutchinson.
Foundation vs. Combermere at
Foundation.
Referee: H. King.
Y.M.P.C, “B” vs. Combermere
Old Boys at Beckles Road.
Referee: L, King.



Spartan, Notre

SUNDAY

Barna



ADVOCATE

Heads

DameDrawl-l_ f qgdies’ Division
DEFEATS Y.W.P.C.. 5—NIL

Spattan and Notre Dame bat-
tled to a oOnme-all draw in their
first division football fixture
whieh was played at Kensifgtov
and witnessed by a big crowd
yesterday afternoon.

Duri the first half of the
game, Spartan dominated play,
but in the second half, they were
so hard pressed by “The Dames”
that they were unable to keep
the ball out of their own goal
aré@a.

Spartan, who drew first blood,
sent in their goal during the first
half when CadOgan their centre
half beat goalkeeper Wilkinson
with a hard shot from outside the
area. For Notre Dame, Roberts
their right half scored the equal-
iser from a melee during the
second half,

Spartan defended the goal from
the sereen end and their front-
line quickly got going. Samuel
Griffith on the right wing, after
receiving from Wood sent in @
hard grounder which Wilkinson
collected and saved.

Daniel Centres
Notre Dame then t0ok over and
Daniel their left winger, after
gaining possession centred ac-
curately, but full back Bowen

intercepted and cleared,
Spartan at this stage began to
press and made a number of
to score but without

The Notre Dame frontline was
however not asleep and they too
launched g number of attacks on
the Spartan goal but Wood be-
tween the uprights proved equal
to the task.

It was not long after this that
Spartan opened the scoring when
Cadogan their centre half beat
goal-keeper Wilkinson with a
hard shot from outside the area.

Notre Dame with renewed effort
now fought for the equalizer,
but almost found themselves
two down when Boyce on the left
wing sent across a dangerous one
from on the line, the ball grazing
the cross bar.

No sooner was the ball centred
than the Notre Dame front men
bore down on the Spartan goal
and foreed their opponents to
concede a corner which was taken
from the right side, Their left
winger Daniel eventually got the

ball, but kicked out from close
up.
The interval was then taken

with the score 1—0 in favour of
Spartan.
After Half Time

On resumption Notre Dame were
first on the offensive and pressed
their opponents for some time but
their inside men lacked finish.

On one occasion Daniel their
left winger sent across a good one
which half back Gittens headed
out to give Notre Dame a corner,
but nothing resulted,

Play was now transferred to
Notre Dame goal area but their
defence soon had the ball back
down the field. Wood the Spartan
custodian was kept busy at this
stage as the Notre Dame inside
men sent in try after try.

Notre Dame at this stage had
things their own way and kept
the ball in the Spartan area for

a considerable time. They were
however successful when during
a melee Roberts scored the

equalizer,

Spartan now made a good ef-
fort to put themselves in the lead
when Boyce their left winger rac~
ed down the field and sent in a
hard low shot, but goalkeeper
Wilkinson was well in position
and saved,

In spite of further efforts to
score by Notre Dame, the game
ended in a one all draw.

Following are the teams: —

Spartan: Wood, Chase, Bowen,
Medford, Cadogan, Gittens, Grif-
fith, Van Genderen, C. Wood,
Haynes, Boyce.

.. Notre Dame: Wilkinson, Browne,

Straughan, Archer, Mandeville,
Roberts, Greenidge, C. Daniel,
Dottin, Paris, F. Daniel,

The Referee was Mr oO.

Graham and the linesmen Mr.
J. T. Archer and Mr, A, Thomas.



ROGERS WINS BEER MUG
COMPETITION

With a total of 71 strokes, Mr.
John Rogers won the Beer Mu
Competition which was played o
at the Rockley Golf and Country
Club yesterday afternoon. Mr.
E. A. Benjamin was the runner
up with 72 strokes.

There was a slight breeze blow-
ing when the 14 competitors with
their clubs took to the fairway, but
as the game progressed the condi-







ml

tions became more favourable,
The game was played over 18
holes, but again the fairway offer-
ed very ‘little assistance to the
golfers as on close examination
large holes were noticed on the
fairway.

This is due to the hot weather
The Beer Mug Competition is a
monthly game.

7
97

THE COMPANIES ic,

Dt W LIMITED Uae

(INCORPORATED IN ENGLAND)

ffice: 1 DALE STREET, LIVERPOOL, 2

By P.

A. V.

BARNA, by scoring a tive nil victory over Y.W.P.C

when the third round of matches in the Ladies Inter Club |

Table Tennis Championship was played at the Y.M.C.A.
Naval Hall on Friday night, became leaders in this divi-
sion. Only four ¥.W.P.C, players turned up and one set

was forfeited to Barna,

At the end of the preyious
Friday night’s games Y.W.PC
and Quéen’s College were tie
for first posttion with Barna
second. Queen's College is now
second in the line up, a point
ahead of Y W.P.C

Friday night's games were e@x-
tremely interesting. Queen's Col-
lege played Adelphi in the firs:
match and inflicted a three-two
defeat. Had Heather Deane de-
feated Ruth Williams the mate!
would have gone to the Garriso:
team.

This was the first set of th:
night. Early in the first game
points were evenly divided, | I
kept so up to 16 all when Rut)
Williams went into the lead. Sh:
kept this lead and a
was not as steady as e)
Deane and lost many of her ts
thro inaccurate smashing, she
won 2119.

In the second game Heathe
Deane did likewise. From early
she took the lead. The score reac
12—3 in her ffavour. Williams
fought gallantly to regain lost
ground but Deane eventually won

21—16.
The a dame
opened wit - ) C
liams taking the % AO,
first five points. 4 :
She increased her ah
lead and soon ser- in
1 Y

| r\
quick points to cut =’ ’
down the lead. She ‘
put up a deter- is
mined fight and
managed to bring the game @ven
at 19 all. The game went to deuce
and Williams won 24—22 to claim

vice read 11—4 in
her favour. Deane
the match. This was by far the

then took a few

best game of the night. In it two
youngsters fought for all they
were worth. :
Molly Chandler, making he
first appearance for Adelphi, met
Joyce Clarke in the next set.

Clarke won by two straight game
but it was not an easy walk over.

Chandler’s forehand smash was
good and her service in partioula:
worried Clarke. In the first game
service changed at 7—3 in favour
of Chandler. Clarke afterward:
brought points even and took the
lead, Chandler caught up wil!
her at 19 all. The game went to
deuce before Clarke won 24—22

Both players’*fought hard in the
early stages of the next me
Points were distributed evenly up
to 15 all. At this stage Chander
too a three point lead but Clarke
took the next five points -to win
21—19,

Phyllis Chandler scored an eas)
win over Rosemary Barrow 1)
the next set. She opened with a
barrage of forehand smashes: jor
which she was loudly applauded.
She kept up this attack, never al-
lowing Barrow to get settled. She
won 21—14, 21—10.

In the other sets of the mateh

Beity Carrington of Adelphi «
cated B. Chandler 21—15, 2h—16
and Margaret Wood, the Queen’s
College skipper, béat Pauline
Smith 21—12, 21—17.

in the first game of the Wood—
Smith set, Wood was very calm
throughout. She never lost con-
centration and wen easily.

The second game was extreme-

ly interesting. Both players got |
on some beautiful forehand
smashes. Smith especially, who

on many occasions lifted hers from |
below the table, faseinated the
eager crowd. One hard forehand |
slam from Smith which skimmed |
over the net, brought applause. |
think that smash would have!
beaten Norman Gill or Louis}
Stoute

Barna won easily against |
Y.W.P.C. The first set between
Marian Manning and Patsy Hum-|

phrey was by far the most hard |

fought. Manning won 21—16,
21—14 after Humphrey had put!
up a commendable fight. ‘

The Howard sisters, Rosie, Patsy
and Dolores featured in the other
games. They scored easy wins.

Rosie Howard, who is noted fo
beating her opponents before they
can get ten points, did it again. |
She met Joan Humphrey and won
213, 216,

Dolores Howard played Renee |
Gloummeau in the next set. Do- |
lores too did not allow her oppon- |
ent to get ten points in either)
game, She won 21—6, 21—7. i

Patsy Howard played Ann Hoad, |
Ann put up a good fight but her}
style was not as free as on the)
first occasion when I saw her. Her |
smashes had no power behind
them and Patsy won 21—19, 21—~
18.

The final match was_ between |
Y.W.C.A, and Lenville. Two Len- |
ville players were indisposed and
their other representatives were |
beaten, giving Y.W.C.A, their first |
outright victory.

Eugene Daniel of Y.W.C.A. de- |
feated Gloria Ramsay 21—12, 21—
14. Daniel's forehand push_ shot

especially appeared to baffle Ram- i|

say.
Joyce

Odle

Jones defeated Muriel
21—9, 21—10 and Weldina}
Pilgrim, Y.W.C.A. skipper, beat
Maria Barrow, Lenville skipper, |
21—9, 21—9.

In the Men’s Inter-Club Divis-) ™
during the week, |

ion I games
Barna scored a five-four defeat
over Everton. Louis Stoute, who
is apparently in form, won his
tltree sets. Pelican beat
Marines eight-one, Frank Wil-
loughby and L, Worrell each win-
ning three sets and Pelican again
defeated Y.M.P.C. six-three. The
other unfinished games were
Y.M.P.C.—Everton B in which
Y.M.P.C. has Everton five—two
and Y.M.C.A, vs. Fox in which
Y.M.C.A. has Fox five love

The games for this week are:
Monday; Fox vs, Barna; Tuesday:
Everton A vs, ¥.M.C.A, and Thurs-
dav: Abbey Marines vs Y.M.P.C

Hurricane Scores*First Victory

@ Krom Page 4
Hurricane overtook: Seabird and
Thorndyke with ease, She tinish-
ed the race a minute and 45 sec-
onds ahead of Thorndyke which
was second. Dermot Bynoe’s
Rainbow was third and Rainbird
fourth,

Hurricane did the race in one
hour, 32 minutes, 38 seconds five
minutes and 52 seconds pettei
than Thorndyke’s. Her averag¢
per round was 41 minutes and 19
seconds, which was better than
five boats in the Intermediat«
Class and one in the C Class.

Tornado Class

Six Tornadoes raced in the Tor-
nado class. Vamoose took tht
lead from early. At the end of th«
first round she was 25 second
ahead of Thunder, second, Come:
was third, 15 seconds later. Nex!
was Edril, followed by Zephyr
and Tempest,

Vamoose was still first at the
end of the second round, She was
now one minute and 25 seconds
ahead of Thunder which lead
Comet by 30 seconds.

Vamoose finished the race one
minute and 50 seconds ahead of
Thunder. Comet passed 55 seconds
later,

Owing to the B.T.C. Races, the
fifth Regatta of the R.B.Y.C., will

FOR COMPULSION



iti
INSURE YOUR CAR NOW AND _ ENSURE

PROMPT SETTLEMENT OF

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD—Agents.

CLAIMS

be sailed in Carlisle Bay on Sat-
urday, March 15 at 2.30 p.m.
The results were;





Boat Time Average Place
lapsed

e "

481. Fantasy 1.47.30 35.6 1
4 Wi Ho 1.50, 58 “oo a
9 Okopi 1.40.03 46.21 }
6. Frivt 1.47.20 35.47 ‘
1%. Ranger 1.52.24 47.28 ,
1. Gipsy 1,42, 06 4.02 6
2. Resolute 1.47.96 36.52 7
16. Wizard 1.59.38 48 4

c
2. Seamp 117,01 36.30% 1
9%. Folly 1.21.02 40 31 2
10, Gannet 1.16% 38.18 %
3. Madness 1.21.31 40 36 4
11. Magwin 1.19.51 39 .551/3
7 Rogue 1.17.48 54
1. Missbehave 1.26.23 43.111/3 3

;
’ 1
2. Invader 40 57 5
7. Mohawk 4 061 #8
12. Dawn 42.38 :
4. Coronetta 41. SLh/3 4
9, Dauntles 441 am,
1. Gnat 42.461/3 6

11. Reen 43.361/3 7

»
14. Hurricane 41.19
10, Var
Thorndyke 1.28.30 4415

12. Rainbow 1.30.57 4 -*
3. Rainbird 1.30.0) 45 oo 3
4. Seabird 1.36.55 au 21) 3
9. Olive Blossom 1.31 ” 45 501 3
7. Sinbad 1.28.48 “4.24

K
40. Vamoose 1.00.26 » o
36. Thunder 1.02.21 20 47
4. Comet 1.05.05 21.02
45. Edrie 1.03.57 21.19
37. Tempest 1.05.28 2.40
41. Zephyr 1.05.15 20.08

Abbey |










FEB. 24 NO. 212

| The Topic
of
Last Week

Boy these are days of tr
its trouble everywhere
The hearts of men are
Because they

failing
re filled with fee

mischief-makers













t now to the pen

And the pen don’t succeed

We wonder wel), what then

Boy you r st read ¥y Bib

You'll know at hen t 1

Ah that : nédid idea

Said Robert » Le

When an infar s letter . ‘. 4 s

To # sreat ient ca Feeling liverish, headachy? Take a glass of RNO’S “ Fruit Salt”,
e went inte the tempt o- a

And there he spread the sa ENO’S freshens a dry, stale mouth, banishes all trace of headache
ak: aden lah ie a owen or nausea. And it is good for the liver. ENO’S is a-gentle
See Oe re sae te a laxative and a mild antacid, It contains no Glauber’s Salt, no
Then simply took to fteht ‘ Epsom Salts. Keep your “ Fruit Salt” by you—and take it
Don't worry Mt, Speaker regularly, This way you'll keep fit, day by day, all the year round.
If you live in the light

According to your comrade

You'll simply do what's rie 9

But Sir, this is the question

And one that all must face

The hardships, unemployment

Create a big disgrace

Last week Joe met a comrade *

Who started off to cry

Especially when he told Joe

There Was nothing to “go b

Five starving little children my . ie ae
A wife, a mother-in-law gp go RECOMMENDED
Ruice "titate tush keen mrad ‘}tor IRREGULAR ACTION,
Clinched in a lor paw 14 SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,
Joe met another comrade BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, ete.
Who had the same complaint J i

This one was so dam hungry Sold in bottles for

That he began to faint lasting freshness,

Joe helped him with a sixpence

He bought two little chicks



And when six cents left over













star The words * sNO” and “ rR ” ave veg ,
He sid bread playing trick ’ nd t ALY re tegistered Trade Marks.
: anannanenetpaheniaatin
He started on the first chick a e Rs
And that was warm and crisp | oe ———
But boys the tough cold second |
Call for Joe Louis’ fist | 1 ker » 7 ‘ 1
4
He cried these unkind baker 3 \ i )
Mix fresh bread with the stale i
We hope to see the police
Put all of them in Jail , “") cr
Well that is the po 1 ‘
And when the cane down R
Goud help the starve out people ‘
will be hell in town ia
cw
You who can't plant tart planting # @
Don't play the fool no more “a
This advice boys will help you ewe
T keep death fror the door /
1 And when you want something good
| Try, et th 1 your head
} A fresh, and boys the full weight
} Ie J. & R. Enrich, Bread

sponsored by
J&R BAKERIES



ita eae
ENRICHED BREAD PR :
| and the blenders of , “
J&R RUM 4 ay
makers of y

ASTHMA MUCU

Dissolved First Day

| Choking gasping, wheezing
| Asthma












ond Kronehitia poison
your system, sap your energy, ruin
your health and weaken your heart
In 3 minutes MENDACOthe pre
| seription of a famous doectorecircit
lates through the bleed, quickly curb.
ing the attaeks. The very firat day the C i S
strangling mm vee is re coe sus
wiving fre © y breathing and re
| Mihectinnd, gt take pleasant, taste: SATURDAY, 1ST MARCH, 1952
| less MENDAGCO aoe a inests ang
© aly 5 a anc
Hronchitte’ In next. to no time, even THURSDAY, 6TH MARCH, 1952
thoneh you tray have suffered for
MIE i) = ranful
Yiat it in guaranteed 10 give you tree, SATURDAY, &TH MARCH, 1952




easy breathing in 24 hours and t
|} completely stop your Asthma in 8 day
or me return of empty ail mai
package DACO from your
Chemist. The guarantee protects you.

Twenty Five Events. The First Race on the
First Day starts at 1.00 pm. On the Second
and Third Days at 1.15 p.m. ;

The 2'- Sweepstake will be officially closed on
THURSDAY, 28th February, 1952, and will be
drawn for on Friday, 7th March, 1952, at the
GRAND STAND at 4.00 P.M. Tickets can be
purchased from Registered Sellers up to 4.00
p.m, of the same day.





The Plan for admission to the Grand Stand will
be opened, as follows :

To SUBSCRIBERS on THURSDAY, 2ist FEBRU-
ARY, 1952. ,

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY, 25th
FEBRUARY, 1952, between the hours of 8,15
a.m, and 3.00 p.m. daily.

All Bookings close and must be paid for by
FRIDAY, 29th FEBRUARY, 1952. by 3.00 p.m.

PRICES OF ADMISSION :

SUBSCRIBERS :—Free and Three (3) Ladies or
Juniors at $2.16 each for the season.

GENERAL PUBLIC :—

Ladies per Day ....

Gents per Day

Ladies’ Season

Gents’ Season .... igh SW
Admission to the Paddock per
person per Day ....

FIELD STAND :—
Per Person per Day 3-

a,

BECAUSE UPONTHE CONDITION
OF THE KIDNEYS RESTS HEALTH
HAPPINESS ~ LIFE ITSELF. /

EVERY EXPERIENCED DOCTOR
IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS

MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE
CONDITION OF THE KIDNEYS

FOR iF THE KIDNEYS ARE

FAILING IN THEIR IMPORTANT
DUTY OF REMOVING EXCESS
ACIDS AND POISONOUS

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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952



!
|

SEWING CIRCLE Paris 1 ag

DRAFTING A BASIC SLEEVE

By PENNY NOLAN

_ The draft I will give you today
is for an elbow length sleeve. This
an be cut off to the desired length
to make a short sleeve.

Three measurements must be
taken on the arm. The overarm
length is taken from the tip of the
houlder around the elbow to the
wrist. The arm should be slightly
bent during this measurement,



PENNY NOLAN

underarm measurement is
taken from right up in the arm
pit to the wrist with the arm held

The

straight. One inch is then sub-
tracted from the measure so that
the searn will fall one inch below
the armpit

The circumference of the upper
arm is taken around its fullest
part usually just below the arm-
pit. Add two inches to this meas-
urement for ease

Subtracting the underarm meas-

ure from the oveyarm measure
gives you the height of the sleeve
cap The average sleeve cap

height is five inches. If your arm
is large your cap may be five ane
one half inches but should seldom
be more, A very tiny person with

| short_arms may have a cap only

|

four ‘and one half inches but no
less. If your results don’t fit with-
in tnese limits, re-measure.

The directions for drafting fol-
low the letters on the diagram.
The paper must be cut to a perfect
rectangle having the width of the
circumference of the arm measure
plus the ease and the length of half
the underarm measure plus the
cap height.



1. Fold the width ‘>: halt and
draw a line in the crease
making point A at the top
of the line,

2 A to B equals
height.

3 B to C equals %”.

4. C to D equals % arm cir-
cumference.

5. C to E equals C to D,

6. F to G equals C to D
less 4%".

7. F to H equals F to,G,

8. Connect G, D and # with a
ruled line,

9, Connect H, E
ruled line,

the cap

and J with a

10. I to K equals % I to A,
ll. J to L equals % J to A.
2. 1 to M equals & I to D,
13. D to N equals % D to C.

14. C to O equals 1”.

15. E to P equals % E to J
plus %”.

16. Connect K to M, M to N,
O to P, P to L. These are
guide lines for curving the
sleeve cap.

17. Following the guide lines
curve gently from M to A
and from A to P for top of
cap.

18. Curve from B to M and
from B to P for bottom of
cap. B to F now represents
the sleeve sear as it would



FE Ere cl a RN

Thank

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The specially blended
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Cream produce a cleansing

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? cnilaren’s
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look sewn up. To open out
the draft fold extra paper
under on line I, M, D, G,
and on line J, P, E ,H. Place
apiece of carbon paper
under the draft and trace
from F to B and around the
curve from M to B to P.
Unfold.

Place one notch at M to
mark joining for front arm-
hole and two notches at P
to mark joining for back
armhole. A_ should join
armhole at shoulder seam.

19. Cut out from T to Q to M

toAtoPtoRtoS
20. Measure around the sleeve
cap from Q to R, This
measure should be from
one to two inches more than
the bodice armhole meas-
ure. If it is too large in pro-
portion to the armhole gath-
ers in the top of the sleeve
will result.

What's
Cooking In
The Kitchen?

Tne following are three easy
recipes on how .o make a sponge
cake, doughnuts, and @ vanilla or
orange cake,



Sponge Cake

Flour: 4 oz.

Granulated sugar: 5 oz.

Eggs: 5

Lemon or orange rind or vanilla
essence.

Butter.

Put in a mixing bowl the five

yolks of the eggs and_ the

ozs. of sugar. Work them

until completely smooth and light.
Beat the whites of the eggs sep-
arately until s.iff. Mix gently to
the yolks and the sugar. ‘Then
sift the 4 ozs. of flour on top of
the mixture. You can add a bit
of lemon or orange rind or if you
prefer 1% teaspoonful of vanilla
essence. Butter a big cake tin of
about 12 inches diameter, Flour
the cake tin and then pour the
mixture. Bake in moderate oven
for about 40 minutes.

Doughnuts
Eggs: 2

Sugar: 1 cup
Flour: 4 cups

Margarine or butter: 2 table-
spoonsful

Milk: 1 cup

Nutmeg: ' teaspoonful

Cinnamon: ' teaspoonful
Bicarbonate of Soda: 1
spoonful

Cream of Tartar: 2 teaspoonsful.

Beat the two eggs and the cup
(measuring cup) of sugar weil
together. Add the 2 tablespoons-
ful of melted margarine or butter,
beat again. Sift the flour and 2
teaspoonsful of cream of tartar
and 1 teaspoonful of bicarbonate
of soda, add the nutmeg and the
cinnamon (both grated), add the
sour milk (to make it sour you
have to add 1 teaspoonful of
vinegar to the milk). Add the
flour and then a bit of the milk
and so on. Flour the kitchen table
or the pastry board and even the
dough with your hands until it is
about % inch thick, Cut it with
a doughnut cutter or if you have
not got one, use a glass (medium
size) and cut a small hole in the
middle with a liqueur glass, Fry
n hot shortening or lard, Sif
some icing sugar on each dovtgh-
ut,

Orange or Vanilla Cake

tea-

‘4 Sugar: 1 cup

1 Eggs: 2
Margarine or butter:
Flour: 14% cups
Baking powder: 2 teaspoonsful
Milk or orange juice: % cup
Vanilla essence: '% teaspoonful.
Cream butter, add sugar and
beat well together. Then add the
2 eggs and beat well again. Sift
the dry ingredients (flour and
baking powder). Then add milk
gradually: a tiny bit of flour and
a tiny bit of milk and so on. In-
stead of milk you can add % cup
of orange juice and in that case
you don’t put any vanilla essence.

4e cup







iter teeth —



Only half an inch
on your toothbrush thoroughly
cleans and polishes your teeth



Kolynos Dental Cream today.
And see how gleaming white

Touris

PARIS

Two weeks in Paris, and I’m
Sad to report that the city hasj
joined the lengthening list of
Things That Are Not What They
Were.

The Gay City that always knew
how to take the money off you
iow takes it off faster. The Gay
Caty that always claimed to cheer
you up now proclaims an even
grimmer view of life than we do
The Gay City that was unfailingly
gallant, eternally sophisticated—-
my goodness, it isn’t any longer.

FIRST MEETING . that
exciting moment when you step
on to the fair fields of France,
when the picture you have carried
in your mind springs to life. . .
the porters in blue, the little red
fishing smacks, the shouting, the
hooters, and the smell of garlic.

The moment, in short, when you
arrive in the biggest “clip joint”
in the world. The moment, in
short, when you are going to need
your Guide to France, and a guide
to the latest rackets, too,

° .

Four legalised rackets that left
me sizzling (and clipped £3 off
me before I set foot in the hotel):



1. The porter who picks up
your suitcases, graciously offers
to carry all the odd little paper
parcels, too, and charges a shilling
for every one.

2. The assistant porter (a mar)
we've always got along without in
England) who keeps the porter
off (he train and charges another
2s. for lifting your luggage on to
the rack.

3. The set-price meal on the
train fo Paris at 26s. You have
to pay it all, even if you only
want coffee and a roll. :

4. The black market taxi-men
who sit outside the Paris station
with the meter side of the cab
away from you, and charge three
times the normal price when you
get out after the trip. No meter,
so you cannot protest.

SO GALLANT ?

THERE WAS an invitation to
cocktails with M. and Mme. Fath,
the famous party-givers. He, the
top-notch in dress designers. She,
a woman celebrated for elegance
in New York, Rome, and Paris.

The room was elegant with
black cupids and gold chandeliers.
There were champagne and chic,
butlers and benbons... All that
remained was to meet the cele-
brated host and hostess. She
assuredly in his latest creation;
he in that famous pale blue velvet
dinner-jacket.

But golly! What a surprise!
M. Fath, I learned casually from
one of his staff had decided at
the last moment not to come. He
had a headache. And Madame
Fath? She wasn’t there either.
She was too tired.

Unfailingly gallant?

SOPHISTICATED ?

THERE WAS the evening at
the night club on the Left Bapk.
It was dark and packed and smoky
and intimate, and the smartest
place to go for slumming. We
were about to hear the latest song
by one of the best song-writers
in France.

The tiny stage darkened, and
a sinuous, slender blonde with a
husky, dusky voice murmured
heart-breakingly into the micro-
phone,

What was the refrain she
whispered so hauntingly? How
did she hold them so silent and
spellbound? What illicit tale of
love did she unfold?

Golly, what a surprise! The
song she sang was a priggish little
Victorian ditty—the kind of thing
that moved granny to tears, and
that the English have been laugh-
ing at ever since.! “I wish I had










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Husband _ Wine, Women—And Those Extraordinary
Persians

a
Mania
Wives Rush In To Tell
How Men Annoy . .

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

HUSBANDS, too, are affiicted
with near-pathological habits so
irritating that they cause chronic
domestic disturbance, 600 angry
wives complain today.

These women, stung by ra 4 last
week’s list of feminine failings,
have reported on the masculine
maladjustments which annoy
them most.

From their long list I select
20 which seem to be the most
prevalent :—

Gastro Energitis. Patient
appears to be in a coma until
a meal is announced, whereupon
he immediately leaps to his feet
and rushes away to finish off a
half-done job in the garage or
the green house.

Pool-iomyelitis. — Attacks its
victim first post on Monday
morning, giving rise to a high
fever by mid-week, and reaching
the. “crisis” stage by Saturday
evening, when entire household
is compelled to silence during
the reading of the sports results.
In 999 cases out of 1,000, deep
depression follows.

Dishpepsia. — A _ complaint
which gives the patient such
overwhelming self - satisfaction
from giving his wife a hand with
the dishes that he considers him-
self automatically absolved from
any other and harder jobs.

Housemaid’s Knee. — The one
not reserved for his typist.

Posterior Fire - brositis, — A
winter complaint in which the
victim appears to feel the cold
in only one part of his anatomy.

Lowbar Pneumonia.— Internal
dampness due to exposure to too
many draughts in low pubs.

Irritating . .

Not-sleeping Sickness. — A
morbid desire to sleep in trains
and armchairs, accompanied by
a delusion that the patient “only
shut his eyes for a moment.”

Collar-Blindness.— The patient
seems unable to see things which
have been put in the proper
place, in particular, collars, socks
and handkerchiefs.

Skirtsophrenia.

Obsession

with hemlines, waistlines, and
plunging necklines.
Club Foot. — An impelling

irritation of the feet, necessitat-
ing frequent absence for treat-
ment at a club bar.
Manner-allergy. — The patient
@ On Page 7



listened to what my mother told
me,” she sang, “when I was a
child at her knee,”

Eternally sophisticated’?

CHEERFUL ?

THERE WAS the latest success
from the current darling of the
Paris stage, Jean Anouilh (author
of “Colombe,” “Ardele,” “Ring
Round the Moon,” “Point of De-
parture”) .And this is the burden
of iti—

“YOU MARRY an angel, and
one day you wake up beside an
old lady in curles.”

* *

“MARRIAGE is like a_ long
Sunday dinner at home, There
are formalities you must observe.

But after the coffee one can
escape, and then no more
restraints.”

a * +

“THE MOST a man and wife
can hope for is to keep afloat,
swimming towards a_ life-belt,
without ever hoping to reach it.”

* * ©

The place to cheer you up?
SURPRISING ?
THERE WAS Nancy Mitford,
the woman who has made a for-
tune out of books that extol the
bliss of love in France. I asked
her reasons for living in Paris.
Golly, what a surprise! “My
maid Marie is at least half of it,”
she explained. “She's the sort of
person you find only in France.
Maids are so much more impor-
tant than men.”
—L.E.S.



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OVER

OMAR KHAYYAM: a new version
based upon recent discoveries:
By Arthur J. Arberry. Murray.
15s. 159

By

GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

on BOOKS

Hymns Ancient and Modern
excepted, the most thumbed, mis-
quoted quatrain in English poetry
is:

A Book of Verses underneath the
Bough,

A Jug of Wine, a Loaf of Bread—
and Thou

Beside me singing in the Wilder-
ness—

Oh, Wilderness
enow!
Thought belongs (more or less)

to Persian astronomer and math-

ematician Omar Khayyam (died

1123, a centenarian; also invented

clay scarecrows and reformed the

Persian calendar).

Words were translated from a
manuscript in “purple black ink,
profusely powdered with gold,”
500 years old, in Bodleian Library,
Oxford by Edward FitzGerald.

* *

were Paradise

Now try it this way:

These simple things if they be
mine—

A loaf of purest heart of wheat,

A thigh of lamb to be my meat,

For thirst a flagon of good wine:

And if to cheer my wilderness

A maid refusing not my kiss,

That were a life of perfect bliss

No sceptred sultan can possess.

Thought, still Omar’s. Words.
by Arthur J. Arberry, Professor
of Arabic at Cambridge, from a
manuscript 750 years old, which
arrived from ‘Teheran at Cam-
bridge University Library in 1950.

The Rubaiyat of Omar Khay-
yam, in FitzGerald’s version, fell
(in 1859) on strenuous, earnest
Victorian England like—not a
thunderbolt, but a soft, heavy,
perfumed cushion, It very nearly
did not fall at all.

Published at a shilling in an
edition of 250 copies, FitzGerald’s
masterpiece found no buyers and,
after two years, its way to the
penny box outside Quaritch’s
bookshop, where it was discovered
by Swinburne and Rossetti, who
sang its praises, forcing the price
up to fourpence.

Swinburne’s copy fetched 9000
dollars before the war.

Carlyle had a different opin-
ion: “My old friend might have
spent his time to much better
purpose than with the verses of
that old Mohammedan __ black-
guard.” But the prophet thunder-
ed in vain. Thhe Rubaiyat grad-
ually found a public. It breathed,
rather than preached, a gospel of
hedonism and indolence, strangely
appealing to our _ strait-laced,
hard-working ancestors.

They tried, sometimes, to justify
their interest in a poet so pagan
by pretending that Omar was
really a mystic, using symbols
like wine jugs and pretty girls to
convey spiritual truths. It would
not do. When Omar spoke of
wine, women and song, he was
mystically referring to earthly
othe. Vi

e ctorians toyed dreamil
with the idea of themselves loll.
ing under a palm tree, wine and
amiable companion within reach,
Then, resolutely taking their top
hat from the peg, they would
mark off and put in another
twelve hours at the office.

But no Victorian picnic for two
was complete without “a Book of
Verses”—which does not appear
in Omar at all, but only in the in-
genious fancy of FitzGerald,

* *

The easy-going adapter of
Omar’s epigrams, was a descen-
dant of Oliver Cromwell and the
Irish Earls of Kildare. He was
the last eccentric member of the
family. His father lost most of
his money digging for coal under
Manchester. His brother John was
an evangelist who, in the ecstacy
of preaching would take off his
shoes and stockings,

FitzGerald was a bachelor by
nature and a married man _ by
mistake. His marriage was late.
brie” and disastrous,

FitzGerald left his wife—with a
handsome allowance—and devoted
himself for a few years to Omar.
He struck up a friendship with a
handsome, intemperate sailor on
the Suffolk coast whom he called
“Posh” (real name Joe Fletcher),
and on whom he wasted a great
deal of sentimental gush.

With Omar, FitzGerald had a
masterful way. “It is an amuse-
ment to me to take what liberties
I like with these Persians.” Yet
he had the gift of being completely
wrong on points of detail, yet
faithful to the profounder mean-
ing of the original.

The result was not a competent
rendering of a Persian poem, but
a new English poem of. the first



rank, “grasping with sure psycho-
logical instinct the kernel of the
original. s

Professor Arberry working on
a fuller earlier text than Fitz-
Gerald, provides a new transla-
tion jf fluent verse. It can be
read with pleasure. It hardly
challenges FitzGerald.



LIBRARY LIST
2 NO TIME TO BE YOUNG

'y Mervyn Jones. Cape. 12s.
6d. 230 pages.

A first novel of unusual
humour, insight and maturity.
Had the brilliant promise of
the first two-thirds been real-
ised, it would have been a lit-
erary event. But, having put
his Anglo-French family firm.
ly, comically on the stage, Mr.
Jones does not quite now
what to do with them. At the
moment when his heroine
should have her first love
affair, the stupid girl takes up
polities,

A LITTLE NIGHT MUSIC.

yy Mary Jane Ward. Gollancz.
10s. 6d. 208 pages. Story of a
spinster, somewhat confusing
in structure, but told in a
dialogue both alert and amus-

ing. A_ sprightly book.
eANvwHbRe ELSE, By H.
. Kaplan. Secker and War-
burg. 12s. 6d. 224 pages. Novel.
An American civil servant in
Paris begins to wonder if, per-
haps his whole life has been
a mistake. Maybe, he has been
missing something. In the com-
pany of an Arab woman, he
carries the inquiry a_ stage
further. old with all Kaplan’s
aplomb.

enum HEKE LO ETEKNITY, By

Jailes Jones, Cvilns, 18s.
766 pages,
dozers, tis (which “swepi”

ame.ica len moniuns ago) would
be a Classic, it has great lengin
and no shape, abunuance or weigot
and an insuificiency of depin, By
auil obsumacy of Trepetuuon. it
makes an impact which art ‘and
seiecuon could have made in a
tenth of the space,

Its scene is Hawaii in the
months before Pearl Harbour;
its people are American regular
solaiers, particuiariy one private
who falls in love with a prosti-
tute; one sergeant who has an
affair with an officer’s wife (who
has had venereal disease),

ae ”

*
No thought (if “thought” is the
word) of ignorant and stupid men
is left unthought, no word left
ubuttered. Typography almost
aisintegrates in a splutter of
dashes. It may be a j——good
idea to use a bad word once in
a while for the sake of atmosphere
oa soon os nose gets accus~
om to iphuretted drogen.
and smells it no more, eT

From Here to Eternity has the
anger and staying power of self-
pity. Give Jones his due, his
pages throb with indus and
resentment flaring up in
drama at some exceptionally
brutal or vicious act. He paints a
world of dreariness, lust, sadism
and futility, in which men oscillate
between barrack-room, bordello
and “glasshouse,” between a few
animal instincts and fewer ideas.

With an eye, an ear, and a
Knowledge of shorthand, a writer
can demonstrate to any who doubt
that such a world exists. But
novels begin where shorthand
ends, Realism is more than a
kind of squaliq reporting.

And it is really a mistake for
a novelist to have his ear so close
to the ground that he can only
hear the noises in the sewers.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S..

Results Of
Midwives Exam

A Final Examination for Mid-
wives was conducted at the Ma-
ternity Hospital on the 21st and
25th January, 1952.

The examination Board was
comprised of Dr, C. Manning, Dr.
G, Emtage, Mrs. J. E. Walcott,
Mrs, H. Hart with Dr, F. N. Gran-
num as Chairman.

Ten candidates were examined
and nine reached the required
standard.

The names of the successful
candidates are as follows: —

Grace Clarke, Isalene Connell,
Elaine Griffith, Enid Headley,
Merle Hewitt, Geraldine Murray,
Ruby Parris, Grace Tudor, Olga
Wilkins,







PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel tightness

and pain behind the eyes. They
relieve stuffy, congested feelings,

bring down high temperature,
at the same time eran the
Flu

nerves and counteracting depression. The aches and pains o
disappear in no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly and safely.
They neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Keep a

supply of PHENSIC tablets by you always.

hensic

TWO TABLETS BRING QU/CK RELIEF

FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS,



HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,



_ SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952





~ By Dorothy Barkley

S AND HIP JAGS

FASHIONED IN LONDON

THE EGG LINE



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

EILEEN ASCROFT’S column sums up fashion
news from Paris

You CanStepIntoSpring





Man About Town

Features the Village ‘Shopping Centre in Balmoral



robe



down

ically

Further details
fashion story

back,

spring

easy

s wer
These

with t

level






i:



1920's

th E
that they wil



Ay
i ir ratior
red r

emerald green



the littl





e the
. al \

é LONDON, Feb.
igners have found a new






of a Bishop:
order to see it at its best, should be swept majes-
t some



it was the type of coat that, in
stately staircase,

from Paris complete the spring

A “sweater look”, from the look-merchant Dior,
featured round shoulders, top blousing out at the
fitting
ing into fullness just above the knee.
finished
and the cloche-crowned Garboesque
sir Wide brims pulled well down over
point the way
it are
1 follow a style as unfeminipe as that?

waist, smooth hips, skirt
The

hip

and

with a cuffed hem—at

back to fashions of
women such slaves to fashion

other style promoted in Paris this week takes
from Spain, and included bullfighter
r jackets, and big-brimmed Spanish hats
knee breeches,
lined with pink and white striped material

and short jackets

From the millinery collections, the newest styles
’ half-hats that sit high on the head
ire trimmed with bows, flowers, fruit or a
e effect of pleated tulle at the back. One strik-
model was the
t, worn in the centre of the head.

“erescent moon” hat in black

mall hats, the hair-style is important.
ba little hat perched at the front, and
to avoid an unbecoming flat expanse at the back,

irled up to the crown in feather-short

Illustrated here are three styles typical of the

In soft felt and light colours,

signed by Christy's of Londoy, are the “Polo”
p left), the “Stitched Felt", (top’right) and

Paris des name for the
way we are to look this season; they call it the new miniature hats.
“Ege” line. 3asically, it is the same as the line and d
shown in London last week which emphasised hat (toy
eurvées—curving shoulder line, waist curving in, ithe “Fluted beret’.
and hips curving out. Deux oeufs, of course; not
one! natn ieraie enema aT at
In line with this was the curv-
aceous collection shown in Lon- HUSBAND MANIA

don by the Spanish-looking Seot-



tish designer, Ronald Paterson, @ From page 6,
Although he is not one of the ,.,, 5 ¥

F : vr Tan’? , ave s ane
exclusive’ “Top Ten”, he has > ale " ith ig Pigg “yo
earned a reputation for making | h ss S 5 5 i
elothes..as. exquisite as_ theirs, when entering iis own home.
SuitS, followed the, feminine line, .+ Annoying .,

Ashtigmatism, Inability to
an ash tray however large
prominently placed,

Status Emphaticus.—- A condi-

tion in Which the patient believes

(or, as it is now called, the “egg”
line),' On suits, the thip-line was
emphasised by braid trimming on
jacket’ basques. For dresses, soft
fabrics weré draped over stiffen-

ed ‘petticoats, and billowed out everyone else to be wrong,

like ‘a ballerina’s tu-tu. One new Sleep Paralysis — Severe
details is ‘the “hip jag”, an attack ecur when it is the
assymé6trical: drapery on one hip patient's turn to attend to the



only:, It is achieved through the baby crying in the night.

addition. of padding or several Sceptiseemia.—A feigned con-
layers of taffeta. dition which closes the mind to
Sun. .shades dominated the any hint that prices are high,
eolour scheme; pale biond, tawny and that last year’s frock isn’t
gold, and tropical pink, Just what he should be content to see
occasionally there was a splash his wife wear.
of deep-sea green on a hat or a Kettle Rash. — Tendency to
pair of shoes. Touches of white, want continuous cups of tea.
essential to spring in London, Resex Action; — The involun-
were discreet and restrained.

tar s ise > average S—
White pique bids filled U-shaped 7 eee kee average hus



; band on meeting any other
necklines female
Paterson concentrated on the Garden - ecphalitis Lethargica.

type of outfit equally suitable for _
Ascot week in England and gar-
den parties in Australia, Typical

—Seasonal malady making the
male allergic to weeds and lawn-
mowers

was the one in black and, sun- i is

yellow: .a black organza coat, 5 ou infuriating ;
with frilled sleeves; was worn Gilt Complex. —- Preoccupation
with a, silk -taffeta dress in sun-" eving money on the house-

yellow, The black of the coat was keeping.







} Weanen's World
Day of Prayer

The Womens’ World Day of
Prayer Meeting will be held on
Friday, February 29th at 7.30

p.m. in Bethel Methodist Church.
This meeting forms a link in a
chain of Prayer round the world
and is non-denominational. Mrs.
(Rev.) New will be the speak-
er, and Mrs. Major V. C, Under-
hill will lead the meeting. The
theme. of the meeting will be
“Christ Our “Hope”,

All women are
tend.

invited to at-



tr r a
The Urge To Drive

FOR YEARS and years tne
big dream of Adolph Maier, of
the Bronx, was to drive one of
the New York buses which he
services as a mechanic.

At last, yielding to irresistible
urges, Adolph swung aboard a
parked bus and whizzed about
the city streets for three hours.
Then he was caught

It was beautiful,” sighed
Adolph, as police led him away

SU UUE EEE EERE EES ENE REEEEeeeeee

linked. with the yellow of the Delusions of Man-deur. — An|
dress by the haif-penny sized automatic assumption that be-|
black spots on the dress. cause they are masculine they}

Starred from the collection: are more aceurate, broadminded, |
the rich. contrast of fabrics — Capable, dependable, energetic,
snowy white angora against black forbearing generous, logical, |
chiffon; green satin lined with orderly punctual, resourceful, |
violet satin; paper thin taffeta shrewd, thorough, unselfish, wise, |
that -rustled like tissue paper. and wonderful than women,

Jeanne

Without A

PARIS.
THIS is not a spring for fashion
revolution. The Paris collections

have so far confirmed four trends



for, 1954
1.—The disappearing waistline
on shorter suit jackets

—Longer skirts—at least lin.
The short evening dress, day
length last autumn, is longer toe
—10 in. fron’ the floor.
3.—Return of the
neckline,

4.—Sleeves full above the elbow,
ending well above the wrist for
coats and dresses.

It will be
grosgrain

horseshoe

a season of silks,
coats, silk tweed sui s,
shantung organdie dresses and
gleaming embroidered satin eve-
ning frocks. Coleurs are black
and white and all shades of red
from the very palest _ pink.
Newest shade is a pink beige.

Most | newsworthy materials
are Paisley patterned cotton
piques and golden straw lace

One dress in three has an ime
portant white starched collar.

Emerging too, are the little
fashions of shoes and accessories,
so important a part of French
collections,

SHOES are
models with square vamps.
Black for day, edged with patent

pointed court.

cea ae 4 most exotic Evening Bags you've
leather to match spindle heels. py Pros an a we © ever seen, East Indian Bags
Jean Desses mannequins wore prettiest hair dressing was/4nd Belts, Barbadian Box Purses
them in pink beige suede with worn by Desses models...centre| ouch Evening Bags of Lame
tiny straps across the foot, and parting, sleek tops with hair and Velvet with embossed leather
gold evening sandals with softly folded high at the back|‘"im. On this side, carved
spangled welts and heels. Lan ang curled over the ears like; Mahoganies in Fruit Dishes eic.
vin models wore transparent chells, . ind Heads and wonderful little
nylon evening slippers. Blonde heads are back for} ubber Carved West Indian
spring. Even raven-haired mod-} /surines. O.K. [ll carry these

FLOWERS are strangely lack-
ing from most spring collections,
Lafaurie puts black and
white lilac sprays at the throat
of black and white dresses.

Jacques Fath shows wavy
large brimmed hats shading the
eyes trimmed with flat cabbage
roses, Castillo makes evening

Revolution

Gap, Hastings.

Friendly and gay and tre-
;menaously attractive — these are
\first impressions of ‘THE VIL-

Soles of huge chiffon roses,

And, of course, Dior’s whole
collection was a riot of flower
eolours and prints.

PARASOLS ap with cotton
and lace mode i matching
materials with long tapering cane
handles,

JEWELLERY features pearls)
again. Large creamy stud ear |
rings and three-string ropes in
smrokey-grey.

Jacques Fath combines pearls
and rhinestones for twin neck-
leces with old-fashioned claw
settings. He also revives thé
jewelled pendant and chain. On
cocktail suits Jacques Griffe
poises “trembling jewels,” which
look like flower sprays on flexi-
ble stems. |

Touches of luxury are precious
jewel cuff buttons from Lafaurie
Paguin displays jewel dragon
flles and ladybird and butterfly

—-,
STOLES are still with us for
day and evening. Paquin eve-

|



~ ning styles include boas of ostrioh

feathers and fox fur (even silver
fox is shown again).

HAIR STYLES are uninspired
and highly individual. Jacques
Fath’s dark eyed Sophie is back
from America with a long wide-
look “page boy.” Bruyere models



els have touched their hair with

gold. }

. « *
Galleries, A Jack Teller idea to
BUTTONS are lavishly em=/>;omote local industries with
ployed, not for fastening but for) especial stress on the very re-
decoration, narkable and beautiful Pottery

—L.ES.



Your Baby And You

(By SISTER CHARLOTTE)

During the first few days of
your baby’s life you should try
to learn as much as possible as
you can from your nurse, On
leaving the Nursing Honie or being
out of a nurse’s care you should
have sufficient confidence in hand-
ling and caring for him.

There is nothing more calculat-
ed to upset a baby than unskilled
nervous handling. It is a vicious
circle for the new Mother. The
baby reacts very badly to this

THE AWFUL ‘CHILD=— |



‘O

“ But it couldn't have been
me. Look, I've still got all
my dirt on my hands *






and frets himself sick, while you
in turn cannot understand why
all this is happening. You become
more nervous fearing that you are
doing something that is wrong.
You might even find yourself re-
duced to tears — the baby cries
most of the day, you cannot fet
him to take his feed, or if he does,
he soon vomits — Oh! everything
Zoes wrong, ‘the responsibility is
far too much for you.

Most of this worry is unneces-

sary if you would realise that it

is only with time that you too can
become skilled. The apparently
simple handling does not come by
instinct, it has to be learnt. Your
first few days are those of an)
apprentice. Ask your nurse to
show you how to bathe your baby
when you are allowed up and do
it yourself before leaving; als¢
take the opportunity of seeing how
she handles the child, You will
be surprised to know how much
you will learn from looking on,
and asking questions, and how
much less complicated the busi-
ness of handling and care becomes.

If it is your first baby write
‘ut a simple time-table for your-
self and after a week or two you
will find yourself adjusting to the
routine without worry, and finding
the happy medium between a
“clock” routine and a “demand”
routine,

We all know how disturbing

something to show. Look!

veing made on the Island, Isn't

ruit plates, table-lamps and
vases have the hallmark of
vandwrought = individuality and

with its very lovely collection of

LAGE’ in Baimoral Gap at Hast-
ings.
pink stone walis, colourful store
signs, brightly flowering tropical
flowers and shrubs in out-door
planting areas all extend a wel-)
come as bright as the sun filled |

| sky.

Almost, not quite, self contati-|
ed, the Village is full of variety
—varieties of stocks and products?
varieties of services. Let's talk
about them all. This week let's
really have fun in THE VIL-
LAGE, so come on with me.

Straight down the flower girt,
miniature ‘Avenue’ of modern
store fronts is the English Shop.
Like the majority in this shopp-
ing centre, the English Shop is
newly opened and freshly stock-
ed. Mmmm! and with _— such
beautiful things — Handblocked
Linens, Silks, Cottons, ete, Hand-
blocked Beachshirts, Shorts and
Nylon Scarves and for the
Northern city dweller, Ballan-
tyne’s famous Cashmere Sweaters
from Scotland,

Right now, take your parcels
and let's go on from here to the
Carib Shop. This is Frank
Hall of Canada and ha$ he fo

he

for you and we'll go next door.

quite
it’s the Greystone

Yes, this is quite new,
iifferent —

it lovely? You see the shapes
ire not all conventional and the

‘raftsmanship. You'd better leave
this purchase to collect later —
Um carrying plenty right now!

Directly
Bettina Ltd.

across the road is
This gracious salon

gowns and day dresses is well
known among guests and resi
dents, I want you to look at
these —~ Organdie Circular Skirts

in soft rainbow hues with white
Organdie Blouse to complete the
ensemble, Yes, I thought you'd
take two. This Mexican em-«
broidered woollen jacket is the
jolliest thing you've seen in an
age and very original. You
say that you're really having the

most wonderful shopping morn-
ing? I'm sure you are. It’s 11
o'clock, let's have a rest and a
drink,

This is the delightful Club
Poicianna, run by Alan artyr,

The new TURQUOISE ROOM is
open fer Dinner from 7 p.m,
The Menu? Out of this world—
Lobster Newberg, Filets Mignons,



it can be to listen to
fretting while he should be sleep-
ing, but once you are satisfied
that he has had his full amount
and he is not wet or uncomfort-
able in any. way leave him for a
while and he will soon stop, If
he persists however, satisfy your-
self that all is well and go in to
him, but do not pick him up. If
you give in dufing the first six
weeks you will have established a
practice that will last for years to
come, and will break the spirit of
any well meaning Mother,

our baby

However let me warn you that
the more intelligent your baby is
the sooner he will realise that by
erying he achieves his wish, but
it will also work conversely, and
his cries will soon begin to cease.



Chicken Maryland and, very

Sparkling window displays, |


































important, excellent ervice

Luncheons hot, cold, or anyway
are served from 12 noon,, To-
morrow we'll come in for Cock-

This Club has
y'know.

for $6.00
Ready

tails and Dinner.
also a residential section
Beau iful double rooms
including full breakfast
to go?

the VILLAGI
Stansfeld Scott's
Grocery Store. Isn't it just spot-
lessly clean and attractive? You
can get what you want, there are
eanned Vegetables, Fruits, Soups,
Cocktail Savories and, of comrse,
Candies and Cigarettes. The
Wines and Spirits are superb.
Martell Cognac Extra and Cordon
Argent are for the connoisseur ol
Brandies while Cockade Rum &
Ballantine Scotch are both avaii-
able here. We'll just drive up
and put your order in the car be-
fore we leave.

Across here
branch of

is

You mentioned making an ap-

pointment for a ‘hair.do’. Here
is Brenda’s Beauty Salon (ph
3417) one of the largest on the

Island. Brenda's provide every-
thing for beauty
ing, Manicures, Perms,
plying Gala of London
Products, It is an extensive range
isn’t it, and a very attractive and
cool Salon, When's your appoint-
ment for?

We've more shops to visit, so
come on. You'll see Brenda's
next week. This, now, is Y. de
Lima’s the famous Jewellers from
Broad St. This branch will carry
all «their fascinating lines of
jewellery, china and glassware and
the countless novelties that
Lima’s are noted for,
too, a
pencils and Watches. It's an ap-
pealing store like this one next
door.

The Advocate Co., Ltd.
opened a branch Stationery Store
here with a full supply of Books,
Magazines, Papers and, at

Yes, I thought
you'd fall for this shop with its
fresh blue paintwork and smart
interior design. Like all the stores
in the village, the Advocate’s,
don’t you think, makes shopping
really fun?

Right on the corner is Decora-
tion House Ltd. A store of truly
lovely Antiques in Glass and
Silver (this latter is shown in a

Jenson Hand beaten Silver
Bowl and in a Georgian Silver
Tea Service). There are]

Heat proof Trays inset with Old
Prints; French Petit Points both

delicate and rare, and a host of

other immensely lovely things.

Here we must spend a little time. |
There are pieces to handle care-
This old Chinese
a

fully; to study.
Water Bottle,
gem.

for instance, is

. ” *

Well, there you are, a morning
in the VILLAGE at Balmoral Gap,
in the heart of hotel land, where
of

3,
i hee DOAN’S }:

shopping is full

intriguing,

a pleasure,
delightful





including Tint-
Facials,
Shampoos and Sets as well as sup-
Beauty |

de |
including, |
wide range of pens and |

|
have |

the |
moment, several framed paintings
of local scenes.



You've dreamed of
.and=—=
the beautiful liftiof

lovelier curves..

mialenformMs
Maidenette—

Young figures get a wonderful=
lift from Maidenferm’s Maid
enette! Dainty so curves —
controlling, Maidenette® gives
superb support and figure sep.
aration. Come choose yours
today! In your favorite fabries,

yet

Genuine Maidenform bras-

sieres are made only in the

United States of America;
ones, U8. PAT. OF,

There is a
Maiden Foun
for every type of figure.

&

Active KIDNEYS
KEEP You WELL

Nature’s filters may need help
iy IS OFTEN SURPRISING
how backache, lumbago,
rheumatic pains, stiff, aching joints
and the common urinary
disorders due to sluggish kidney
“— on ee 4
ive kidneys safeguar
yous hatte Up neouining exces# uric
acid and fatal unee out of the
| system. ¢y action is
ned apepein. sod. disci:
and di
fort ” result.
bring Oeil on he the ae
| y helping to
| cleanse rif he yur the vee
| filters, Grateful people ev:
,tell how good Doan’s Pills ~

- MEN like smart-patterned



shirts

Men certainly like shirts of smart




And finally, a dream of a satin
evening coat, with so many, yards

My guinea prize goes to Mrs. |
Doreen Tibbitt, of Rythe Court,

Thames — Ditton, Surrey, for)

of material falling from the )
j 1 “Gdstro Energitis.”—L.E.S,

shoulde that it resembled ti!







'

The flowing beauty of crepe
has never been seen to greater advantage
than in Ferguson's luxurious rayons ..-

in ariot of lovely colours . . . some designs




traditional, some mew and daring . . all




superbly carried out by Ferguson craftsmen.

ading Stores,








Obtainable from allt




*THE GUARANTEE carrie

Atw for the name Fer
K RLISLE
es BROS ‘
Ag mS rers re ce 1824
Representatives: A, S, Bryden & Sons (Barbad ) Ltd., P.O, Box 403, Bridgetown,

To have and to hold your powder all day long! Yardley Foundation Crea

smoothes on such an airy delicate film, fragrant, fluffy aod



non-greasy, forming a light but lasting base for yé
Yardley Complexion Powder

yur

3

Follow through this make-up scheme for lovelin:

with a glorious, glowing Yardley Lipstick

also Liquid Foundation ine@lish Complexion
‘ Make-up Base i Lipetich
Mascara Eye Shad Complexion Milk
YA OLD ¢t .D !

RDLEY

“Tex-made”’ broadcloth! The
striking Dufferin Designs with
their handsome stripes on light or
dark backgrounds are big
favourites! So cool, and
comfortable, too.

°

And “Tex-made’”’ materials are
imple to sew—they drape easily
and handle effortlessly You'll like
€he way they wash and iron...
and the way the colours stay fast!




















>.

Ask for ‘“Tex-made”’ today. Buy it
by the yard, and look at the
famous identification bands and
“Tex-made” tag. They are your
guarantee of top quality and
lasting wear.

EXTILE CO. LIMITED
rae TL

“*TEX-MADE”’
iS WELL MADE







PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS & ADVOCATE

a ee i fsa ce

Printed by ‘he Adverste Co., Lid., Broad St, Bridgetown

Sunday, February 24, 1952

Discrimination

THE estimated non-white population
of the United States of America on 1 July

1947 was 15,139,000 of whom 14,460,000
were Negroes.
To talk of discrimination and the

United States in the context of “immi-
gration” is therefore plain folly.

The facts are that whereas European
and many other countries, under existing
immigration legislation of the United
States, must observe quotas governing
entry into the United States, the British
West Indian islands have, since 1924,
enjoyed full freedom of immigration into
the United States, subject to satisfaction
of visa requirements.

Great confusion exists in the minds of
many Barbadians on the subject of immi-
gration into the United States. It can only
be removed by knowledge of the facts.

It is therefore important to understand
why British West Indians should be per-
mitted to go to a country in which the
negro population exceeds by nearly five
times as much the total population of the
British West Indies and in which ag re-
cently as December 1949, five and one half
million people were in receipt of public
aid,

The explanation is that America’s open
door immigration policy led to the growth
of a substantial West Indian population
in Harlem New York, and thereby pro-
vided a platform for continual immigra-
tion of West Indian friends and relatives
to that city.

It is very important that distinction
should be made between the various
categories of West Indians moving be-
tween Barbados and the United States.

There are three main groups: those
who permanently reside in the United
States and who visit Barbados on holiday
during periods not exceeding two years:
those who were born in the United States
and who retain United States citizenship
even after emigrating to Barbados and
taking up residence here: Barbadians who
seek employment in the United States
and who normally become American citi-
zens. The third group is the only one
which can be affected by any change in
the existing immigration Act of the
United States.

Under this Act, which permits full free-
dom of immigration to Barbadians, no
more than an average of 200 Barbadians
enter the United States ffom Barbados’
each year, Should the Act be altered and
a quota of 100 be allotted to Barbados an
additional 75 persons consisting of wives
and children who are minors would also
be allowed entry. Should the proposed
bill of Senator McCarran become statu-
tory legislation at least 175 Barbadians
could continue to enter the United States
each year. It is not easy to understand
how this slight reduction could have any
noticeable effect on Barbadians, an island
which could afford last year to spend
thousands of dollars to subsidize tempor-
ary employment of Barbadians in the
United States.

It is clear that the real reason for
Senator McCarran’s Bill is not under-
stood in Barbados. The Bill was not de-
signed to discriminate against the British
West Indies (although the United States
have no obligations whatever to the Brit-
ish West Indies) but to revise immigra-
tion legislation which dates back as far as
1924. The reference to the British West
Indies is a small reference in a closely
printed document of some 52 pages. It is
natura! that Barbados, accustomed, as it
is, to the idea that emigration will always
be necessary for some of its people should
be alarmed at the prospect of 25 persons
not being admitted to the United States
each year; but some local comment seems
almost hysterical and is quite indifferent
to the needs of other peoples. There are
more than 5 million unemployed peoples
in Europe alone. All of these would wel-
come on bended knees the opportunity to
enter the United States, yet they are com-
pelled to wait their turn on European
quota lists. From the point of view of the
United States the position is also quite
different from that in which it is viewed
by many Barbadians.

Under existing immigration regulations
it is possible for Barbadian domestic
servants to find employment in the United
States while a brilliant European scien-
tist who might be needed urgently in the
United States to do work of national im-
portance must wait his turn on a quota
list.

If discrimination exists under the exist-
ing immigration regulations of the United
States it is directed against Europeans

and other where. immigration
is subject
enjoyed special privileges the
States, a country to we

much, but which owes us nothing

countries
has lo
United
owe

» quota Barbados ng
in

whom so

Emigration

THERE is, however, good reason why
Barbadians should keep emigration con-
stantly in mind. It is impossible to deny
that without sustained emigration the
task of raising the standard of living of
Barbadian peoples resembles that of the
punishment of Sisyphus, whose occupa-
tion in the lower world, according to
Greek mythology, was rolling a huge
stone up a hill, only to have it roll back
again whenever it reached the top. But
Barbados is a British possession and the
United Kingdom is held responsible in
international law for promoting its pros-
perity. No matter how advanced a stage
has been reached, politically, in Barbados,
in constitutional law the responsibility of
the United Kingdom takes precedence
over the responsibility of local govern-
ment. If, therefore, emigration is recog-
nised as necessary for the future pros-

perity of this island, there seems little
reason for looking an American “gift-
horse” in the mouth when plainly the
British Commonwealth keeps shut its

doors to most would-be emigrants from
Barbados, and when even neighbouring
British West Indian islands do not permit
free entry. It is very tempting to become
sentimental and to exaggerate the nature

of the obstacles which prevent Barbadians

from emigrating to other parts of the

British Commonwealth. The United King-

dom, it is true, shows great reluctance to
recruit West Indians in any number ex-
cept in time of war. Yet there are so
many instances of West Indians of varied
racial origins having been successfully
absorbed into the mainstream of English
life that it would be ridiculous to accuse
the United Kingdom of shutting its doors
to emigrants from Barbados or other West
Indian territories.

Quite the reverse is true, and in Lon-
don, Liverpool, and other seaport towns
of Britain there exist pockets of West
Indians who by leading criminal lives do
more to damage West Indian hopes of
emigration to the United Kingdom than
any official reluctance.

Despite ‘all this, however, there is not
the least doubt that Great Britain could
absorb a greater number of West Indian
men and women into the armed forces,
the mines, the hospitals and domestic ser-
vices of Great Britain, if an active policy
of recruitment were pursued. It is not
pursued because public opinion in the
United Kingdom is already aroused at the
prospect of yet another “problem” in their
midst.

Canaqa is even less tolerant of certain

West Indian would-be immigrants and not |

long ago action was taken by the Cana-
dian authorities to prevent a small num-
ber of Canadian visitors to Barbados
from recruiting domestic servants: here.

South Africa’s racial policy is as well-
known as it is generally deplored, while
Australia and New Zealand have clearly
indicated the type of immigrants they
will welcome.

Employment opportunities still exist
for West Indians in West Africa but the
growth of African nationalism operates

to limit these. What then should be done? |

Action must be taken to break the
chains which are gradually being linked
together and which tend to restrict free
movement w i t'h i n the Commonwealth.

This action will be fruitless if it fails to

diagnose what is the brake on West In-
dian emigration.

This brake although undeniably asso-
ciated with what is loosely described as
the “colour” problem is basically due to

lack of a Barbadian educational policy de- |

signed to produce persons likely to find
employment outside this island. So far
from decreasing, skilled employment op-
portunities are likely to increase within
the area in coming years while the econo-
my of the territories is becoming more
diversified and whenever efforts are made
to develop the interior of British Guiana,
With the spread of technical education
fully qualified Barbadians irrespective of
their racial origin will find it- easier to
Sreak down the lack of enthusiasm with
regard to immigration now displayed by
the United Kingdom, Canada and other
commonwealth countries; Meanwhile the
eause of emigration is not helped but
hindered by emotional utterances based
on the traditional Barbadian attitude that

emigration provides an opportunity to get

rid of surplus people. If these utterances
were less emotional more attention might
be paid by the local government to the
deplorable incidence of cases in which
existing emigration to the United States
is practised as a method of dishonouring
the obligations of fatherhood.

The McCarran Bill may never become
law in the United States: but if it does
Barbados will hardly notice the difference.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Im Search Of Daylight

George Hunte re-reads
LABOUR MARCHES ON but
finds it far from clear.

TWO months have passed since
the opening of the Legislative
Session which followed the elec.
tions of December 1951.

So far the Party in Power has
given no clear indication of the
policy that Barbadians can expect
to see implemented, in spite of
Mr. Adams's statement that the
party’s policy was “as clear as
daylight” and was contained in
the pages of the pamphlet
“Labour Marches On.”

The House of Assembly, it is
true, has passed legislation in this
session to benefit fishermen and
civil servants and notice has been
given of the intention to do other
things which are consistent with
the electioneering promises of the
Labour Party

But nothing so far has been
done or said to indicate that the
Government has a clear plan of
action or a list of priorities.

Despite Mr. Adams’ statement
that the policy of the majority
|party is as clear as daylight, the
electors want to know what is
going to happen now. Things
have changed very much since
“Labour Marches On” was pub-
lished.
| To quote from this pamphlet
“The Barbados Labour Party . .
has rescued the colony politically
from the stranglehold of vested
commercial interests and a land-
owning minority”. This achieve.
ment or “victory” as the Party
no doubt would call it had there-
fore been effected before the
elections. Gone are the days
when anyone could say that the
people of this island have
“groaned and sweated in misery
and sordid conditions under the
system of private enterprise as
practised locally,” And this bury-
ing of the past must be consider-

jed as the greatest advantage
this little island, whose peoples
undeniably enjoy the highest

standards of living in the British
{Caribbean to-day, has derived
from Labour’s victory under
jadult suffrage. The Party is ob.
| viously laying its plans to “estab-
lish equal opportunities for all
jand abolish the intolerable ex-
tremes of poverty and wealth.”
| (See Labour Marches On p,.5). All
jof us wish them success.

Yet living to-day, apart from
being slightly more expensive,
seems little different from a year
ago. Even the Labour Party in
}its “clear as daylight” election-
jeering pamphlet seemed aware
jthat there was a limit to what

| anybody, progressive or re.
jactionary could achieve in low-
jering costs and bringing about

the good life for all.

True that it defies Mr, Micaw-
ber’s advice for happy budget-
ing by declaring that ‘too much
|money cannot be spent on edu-

cation”. But it recognises some
checks on its role as universal
|provider by “resolving to press
|forward with its housing pro-

|/gramme to the furthest possible
limit of its resources.”

There is a limit to the houses
which can be built. Utopia is
not around the corner nor are
social insurance schemes without
|} bounds” steps must be taken to
give priority to those most prac-
|tical and pressing,”

On page 11 of this. revealing
document, however, the party
|does appear to promise a Public
Health Bill which will provide
free medical and dental aid for

ey

By RICHARD ROE
How little did Barbadians real-
ize, when they entered into what

versal adult suffrage, that they
were loosing upon themselves a
plague from which the British
have long — suffered, and long
yearned to free themselves.

| I refer to the plague of jokes
about the necessity for candidates
at elections to make themselves
| agreeable to the wives and chil-
dren of voters. ae

| In England, as in Barbados, they
| must have a general election every
five years. In practice they have
one a good deal oftener than that.
| And every time it comes it brings
its crop of canvassers, ill at ease,
manfully kissing their way through
*phalanzes of babies each more re-
pulsive than the last.



And now Barbados must face
}the same ordeal. For this is no
|humorists’ fiction. It may not be
jtrue that the number of votes
|polled is in direct ratio to the
/number of babies kissed; but few
will be found to deny that a win-
| ning way with mothers and chil-
/dren is worth at least as much to
a candidate as the most liberal
land progressive policy, Policies

lwe can leave to politicians; but,

/the man who is nice to our Tom-
|my is the man we shall vote for.
In Barbados, be it marked, the’
| proportion of children per voter is
ja great deal higher than it is in
Great Britain; moreover, each vot~-

}
|
i
Correction
| To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—May I point out two
| printer’s errors in my letter pub-
‘lished in the Advocate of Feb.
| 21st?
I wrote that we had made RE-
| PRESENTATIONS (not represen-
jtatives) to Government and also
that we had administered EUTHA-
NASIA (not authanasia) to 846

| dogs.

Yours faithfully,
CECILE WALCOTT.

The Reason Why

|To the Eidtor, The Advocate;
SIR,—In your issue of the 19th
February, on page 2, under the
| heading ““Madame De Kuh’s Exhi-
| bition” there is a remark which
|reads—“the large evergreen tree
| which formerly stood near th
Christian Science Church ,......
and the cutting down of a noble

landmark.” Iam _ sure that the
writer of the article, as well as the
general public would like to know
the reason for this “cutting down.”
The tree was planted when the
land beyond the Christian Science
Park was open and under bush

Baby ‘

was to be the golden age of uni- be

4

Cm me eee



labourers and artisans...” There
will be disappointment among
the rest of us that these wonder-
ful benefits will be restricted to
these exclusive sections of the
population, particularly as the
Party appeals in this pamphlet
to “all progressive minded per-
sons and groups” and notes that
it exists to serve the people
amongst whom all of us are in-
cluded). But that is the weakness
of Labour Marches On. It
imagines an enemy in the midst,
when in fact everybody wants
the things it promises, and must
feel hurt if there is going to be
any exclusiveness.,

Everybody wants’ to see the
Labour Party “press on with an
educational programme" “ex-
pand the present scheme for in-
dustrial training” “expand the
Evening Institute’ “expand the
fishing industry” carry out “an
extensive building programme to
house Government offices” “fur-
they the programme of repairs
and improvement of tenantry
roads” “eliminate school fees pro-
gressively and take steps to
establish a pottery and ceramic
industry”. All of these things
even the “elimination of school
fees” appear desirable to every-
one: but since the pamphlet does
not tell us how these things are

to be done, it seems far from
clear. And Mr. Adams will, we
hope, in his speech on the

estimates which cught to be pre-
sented shortly to the House of
Assembly, enlighten us as to how
much money is going to be alloted
to each of these and other objec-

tives of His party.

But although not clear these
objectives in Luibour Marches
On are the nearest glimpse of
daylight we get. The res: is
very dark. It is easy to analyse
“Labour Marches On” because

it does not exceed 12 short pages
of which the first is a title page.
Page 2 is devoted to am intro-
duction which warns us_ that
“the staement of policy which
follows there will be found bud
a brief outline of what has been
done.”

Unfortunately the pamphlet
gives us little indication either of
policy or of achievement.

Page 3 contains the notice that
one of the Labour Party’s first
major acts will ke to initiate full
responsible government “with
_ministers, and more ministers if
necessary.” That is clear enough,
but it is rather surprising ‘hat
two months should have passed
with no clear statement as to
when the initial step will be
taken.

There is a passing reference ta
5 year Legislatures and curtail-
ment of the power of the Legis-
lative Council but the Party
avoids committing itself to any
action that will effect these un-
necessary and undesirable chan-
ges.

“It will “however” at an early
da’e implement the proposals of
the Maude Report on_ local
government in this island.”
That’s the clearest statement in
the whole 12 pages. It mentions
federation but gives it no priority
for discussion.

Page 4 is headed “Finance”
and runs on to page 5.

It deals wih t(xation, direct
taxation, indirect taxation and
West Indian Customs Union.

The party believes and “will
act on the principle that Com-
panies Profits Tax and Income
Tax in the higher brackets must
be raised rather than that Cus~





er has two votes and one may go
to the opposition. The cultivation
of babies is therefore something to
taken very seriously.
It is not the actual kissing of
infants that presents the problem.
jpgees. in these hygienic days
iy mothers will not only dis-
rage politicians from kissing
eir children, but may even re-
fuse to allow them to approach
the little darlings unless they
mask their mouths with clean
handkerchiefs to ward off germs.

No—the true test is one of char-
acter, For the truth is—as the
humorists have not failed to show
us—that most babies (not yours,
of course, madam) are far from
token wes ty pd sees yey

‘tly poached eggs; they e;
they bawl, and are bald; their
stomachs are grossly distended
and their legs are so bandy that
they cloud clap their feet as
easily as you or I clap our hands.

And therein lies the candidate’s
dilemma. Shall he praise each
drooling horror to the skies,
into raptures about its eyes, its
hair (if any), its sweet temper (or
alternatively its strong character),
its intelligent expression? To do
this may a a eee ida
mother on polling day; but w

it do to the Candidate on the
of Judgment?
aced in this equivocal posi-
tion, an acquaintance of mine, a
bachelor and a politician, with no

eat love for babies but a stern

will
1



Our Readers Say:

olene Station with underground
cisteris near the tree was built.
Latterly a considerable position of
the tree was overhanging the
mpunds of the station and the
ro became damaging.

It is good to prove that Madame
De Kuh’s painting has recorded
the fine tree which would not have
been felled unnecessarily,

Mrs. LACEY M. YEARWOOD
Christian Science Committee on

Publication For Barbados.

The Ivy.
Date: 2ist February, 1952.
Not Unusual

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I read a letter in your
paper the 22nd instant from a
shopper criticising Clerks stating
where better service is required.
I must admit that service in Bar-
bados not only in Dry . Goods
Stores but throughout the island
is not what it used to be ten to
twelve years ago, but we are not
singular. In the countries like the
United States of America and
England conditions are the same
if not worst. Referring to this
paragraph where this particular

and scrub. Sometime after a Gas-shopper stated that most of the



}
toms duties on food other than)
luxuries — and the cheapeT|
grades of clothing should be}
increased. The party will retain |
a high rate of income tax, and/

believes in a_ suitably graded
entertainment tax. Duties on
luxuries such as whisky and

other spirituous liquors must be
increased to offset loss of revenue
that may occur as a result of
eliminating duties on food and
clothing that add materially to
the cost of living for those least
able to bear it. Boh these steps
will be preceded by an overhaul
of ‘the Customs Tariff Acts of
this island. The Party agrees
with the recommendations for
the establishment of a West
indian Customs Union.

So far the pamphlet if not
clear keeps its féet on the ground
but on page 5 under the heading
ECONOMIC, it is up in the air,
and becomes vague and threaten-
ing, but never clear.

“Economic” opens with the now
famous refrain “for over 300
years etc.” and _ then. outlines
“policy.”

“The Party will control private
enterprise in the interest of the

ple and will outlaw and
iquidate all organisa‘ions and
associations which hamper trad-
ing.”

No proscription lists have yet
been posted and perhaps the
party is slightly ashamed of this
section which was obviously
written for electioneering pur-
poses but which has in the
pamphlet's earlier declaration no
rela‘ion to the Barbados we live
in today. Uuless we are to in-
terpret these sweeping statements
to mean tat the government will
not abolish price controls. Under
the heading NATIONALISATION
even sugar factories seem to be
lined up for this treatment al-
though there is no specific time
mentioned for the change-over.
“Meanwhile oil and natural gas
are nationalised.”

Since the general public has
noticed no improvement and since
there is yet no oil, this boast falls
rather flat after the preceding
quo ation from the Party’s 1944
statement of policy which is ap-
parently to be implemented.

There is generalisation about
industrialisation but nothing
specific, except that “the party
will rapidly establish co-opera-
tives, pariicularly in the retail
trade. It will set up a Develop-
ment Board with statutory powers
to direct and control industrial
development.”

At the foot of page 6 there is a
small paragraph about employ-
meni: there follows on page
seven an even smaller sentence
about security of employment.
There are small paragraphs on
capital works, wages and cost of
living, agriculture food and
fisheries, tourism, education, Hous-
ing, Welfare Loans, other Social
services, medical, civil service
and the pamphlet ends with
“Forward to Victory.”

When they have been read and

analysed the sentences under
these headings reveal li‘tle more
than those specific statements of
policy which have been extrac-
ted and quoted above,
If the Labour Party’s policy is
as clear as daylight after read-
ing this pamphlet they ought to
be told that it is by no means
clear to the rest of us.

We hope that Mr, Adams
will lighten our darkness during
his speech on the Estimates,

Talk

Puritan regard for the tr
ut.
evolved a formula, or nee
three formulae, whereby he can-
vasses with a minimum of hurt to
maternal feelings and a minimum
of violence to his hopes of eternity.
re ie oe it works, :
aced with a really nice b
ee and ae in its mother}
» he says: “ a
calla senate ow that’s what I
en the baby is a second-
animal, no King Smiler but yore:
noticeably stunted, twisted, squint-
eyed, or deformed, my friend has
his. comment ready.
Altered cee ye exclaims, with
baer uth, “is something like a

So far, so good. But there is an-
other Sort of baby, ugly, stu id,
and vicious, and withal the child
of one suspected of favouring the
opposing Party—the sort of baby
that Giles delights to draw, If
there is a vote to be won here, it
may be at the expense of the
candidate’s immortal soul.

My friend has his answer.

“Well, well, well!” he gushes,
peering down at the little mon-
ster. “Is that a baby!”

The simple take this for a rhe-
torical question, Fortunately all
parents are simple where their
own children are concerned; and
my friend secures simultaneously,
as he puts it, his seat in Parlia-
ment and his place in the next
world.



Clerks are even dressed smarter
than shoppers, well let me inform
this particular shopper whoever
e or she may be—Clerks do not

only cut cloth or reach items from

shelves when they are wanted by

ity as adviser throughout the day,
and if the stores were open at
night it would be the same. We
are sure, to every dozen sales
effected we are called upon by at
least nine shoppers to make sug-
gestions and in most cases they are
‘ound to be very useful. But at the
same time, if this particular shop-
per would like to design and select
the material that we should wear
please be urgent about it and sub-
mit same for approval. Good
dressing does not mean the most
expensive goods, it simply means
good taste of dress. But I am very
pleased to know that I am em-
ployed by one of the best firms in
Bridgetown and am quite sure that
my employer appreciates his clerks
to be dressed smartly and properly
as it enhances business as a whole,

broadminded employers than this
particular shopper.

Yours truly
CLERK,

eh eaaeraprig nipenapeimnnatagy petites pant aannena

shoppers but also act in the

hi
f
I am thankful that there are "

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952



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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24- 1952 Ss



INDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

SOPRANINO’S STORY

*

By PATRICK ELLAM was a lot of work “torAde and we’ soe ; ‘ It took us over a month to pre- twin spinnakers, made cf nylon

dic not. finally leave-from Fal- i our ship taking every little and connected them to the steer
After th: Iate War those of ys ™°Uth until the 6th of September iece of equipment ashore to a ing, so that Sepranino could steer
who are interested in Yachting as Rough Weather asement that we had been loaned herself and as soon as we were
a Sport found that the cost of Our first pass: ge was ac he and examining it critically before well clear of the Shipping Lane
boats had risen tremendously. Bay of Biscay ccs aS @ePoss the Cleaning and painting it. Then and a couple of hundred miles fron,
The people who used to have big in “Sp in but in arn te Coruna there were all our stores of a the coast, we gave up keeping
boats were buying little ones, and Cccuntered day pe gid aoe thousand and one things from watches and settled into a nice
the people who used to have little calm when we _ of flat ropes to matohes and batteries to quiet routine of eating and sleep-
boats were giving it up, or turn- and waiting for set faerie medical stores. We had a com- ing and doing odd chores such »
i 5 i al tw a ntnidhe winten : plete set of these and a book on washing-u and mendin odd
wale ee ——- an anaes, —_ that forced medicine, but it was all very tech- things as they wore out sae’ the
Like many of the latter I found batten down bax hatches te and nical and difficult to understand, strain of the incessant rolling
that I could only afford a boat the these times we J 5 ren cet so I went round to the local doctor Day after day we swept on acros:
size of a dinghy but still wanted below and lay ust went down an iid “Look, Simplify please’, the wide Ocean, living our own
to be able to go to sea and eroine enjoyed a tea! sieen a — and he gave us a big tube of quiet life in our own little world
from port to port. After spending storm. raged Oitaien’ sare _ past ane ond a b ee ae pill and oops See eee Ae srvtch gut
a couple of years experimenting now and then we would hes ; ac anything goes wrong Oul- 4d sunbathe for a while, and g@
with a sailing canoe in the Eng- breaker crashing right ear a

side you, put this on it, and if any- ing below to read a book or listen
lish Channel I approached Mr. little boat. en ane hil tee ae an eae

























cad ; = ; > one of these” This we did and We only allowed ourselves one
eel Taavsl ack A ee ee wenn Sopranino rode them out it irked admirably book each and we each chose
er of many famous Ocean Racing ett : little Indy she is, and we Las Palmas we met Jim volume of poetry which we coulc
Yachts, and Captain John H aent he re waar to sleep mg and Joe Pelich from read over and over again with we <3
Illingworth R.N Bhe Commodore fished ay When they had who were just setting out OUt ever getting tired of it DIMENSIONS
ne the Roval Gcann Soci thats a nec » we sailed on once more for Barbados in their 36 foot Every three days we took i Length Overall 19 feet 8 inches
Tondo, . 8 dave or ee Coruna, eleven Festina, and we have since heard 8&ht on ike Sun with our Sex- Length Waterline : 17 feet 8 inches

We set out to produce the small- com; reine Falmouth, We had that they arrived here safely after t@9t and I did a lot of sums and Beam 5 feet 4 inches
est possible boat that would take miles and cor ee ove. bigadred: | ome 30 days, and have gone on decided that we were probably Draught 3 feet 8 inches
two men to sea in any weather ae an were in Spain again, SOPRANINO, fiying the Portuguese flaz, lies in Las Palmas harbour {to Trinidad. We also met the SOmewhere in the Atlantic Ocean

Seé an} . t Coruna we had a fine wel- laden with provisions for the run to Barbados. Staib Family, who very kindly @%d_ every 500 miles we had

Giles Tanai ene ao i come from the Yacht Club, and invited us to join them for dinner Celebration, which meant *
was Bilt on the + con Tham : e os a couple ‘of days holiday, AS it slid down into the sea be- kurns from it, It took us some on Xmas Eve. One of their sons, brandy and soda and a tin o
ast , es, a then, when we were ready to hind us we took our last look at three days more to reach Las Mr. Teddy Staib is married to fruit for supper.





coin amen 2 oe ae by Tee wiht gales . Started again. the Continent of Europe for a Palmas in the Canary Islands, Margaret, daughter of Dr. Hark- Our Meals were simple but
light racing. dinghies in the us. Ge via caught up with ROE time, and turned towards Where the doctor at the English ness of Barbados, so that we were Quite sufficient, and they neve:
Country , been Ceca tente was:that-we had “rica. Seamen's Hospital gave him an able to bring across a letter and Made us sick w hich rich food
Recs ; rather late in starting from Loaded Pistols anaesthetic and fixed him up, photos of their new baby to Dr, Would have done. For Break-
First Voyage England. and now it was to be a‘ Three davs later there it was Preparing Ship and Mrs. Harieones fast we had porridge and Spa-
She was launched at Lymington face against the Sun to get down Casablanca. _ With the rhea When he had recovered we set At last we were ready to. go, Bhetti or beans, followed by
on the South Coast of England in into the Trade Wind Latitudes with people ae 1} about preparing our little .boat and sailed out. of ‘I as Aetote coffee. About eleven lemonad
August 1950, and within a few before the southerly gales blew nationalities, veiled: women, for the 2,700 mile hop across to Harbour. bound for Barbados, 1 W8S served on deck. Lune!
hours she was on her way on the “us back ‘again However after camels and a thousand ni hte =e y a r ; at was a light meal, in the heat ¢
180 mile. journey to Plymouth te @nother week or ‘so the weather and smel!s < ane Hew, Mgnts the day, of Ryvita and Marmit
join the R.O.R.C, fleet. The next eased. off and we set sail for When we arrived they were and Jam, and a cup of Cocoa o

week-end she sailed with them Lisbon ‘in Portugal. “Once again
for Santander in Spain, an ol- we had Calms, and in one whole
though she was far too small to day and night we only moved being killed every day }
be allowed to take part in the ac- three miles. Then we got a str ets’ so that going RAY } co the
tual race, she did very well te breeze and we were off. It soon to buy the aeoeaoian’ YE LNG awa
make the 440 mile passage across developed into a gale, but from exciting busiriess et th ayite. _
the ill-famed Bay of Biscay in a favourable ‘direction this time, when anyone asked teas Wigs
five days and five hours. so we took down our mainsail match in the streat cn ‘Ha Ee
That trip caused considerable 294 rushed thretugh the . night home you had. to remember ‘to
interest among Yachtsmen in Gown the Portuguese coast skim- cock th i ke , d pistol 1 veld
£ngland and abroad, with the re- Ming over the tops of the waves pocket before you stepped’ too
ult that a new Club, called the Under our tiny storm jib that close to him. — a F
Junior Offshore Group, was OMly measures 35 square feet. The day after we arrived in
formed that winter, to race these é

soup, For Tes we had Cocoi
and cookies, and for Supper ws
had soup, followed by Stew an
Potatces, a sweet and _ coffee
Then to bed to listen to the
radio, and go to sleep. Sometimes
we would wake up in \he night
and peer out at the cold, wile
world outside with some dis-
taste, and quickly go back to bec
again

When we reckoned we were a
thousand miles from all land we
both went over the side and had

having some riots over the elec-
tions and quite a few people were











little boits over courses of be- Portugal oe ee ee eat ce a bathe, just-for fun and ther
tween 50 and 200 miles. _ When we arrived at Lisbon the coast the yacht Kangaroo was on our way again. I took quite
Sopranino continued to behave ‘!* days yee are — blow- wrecked. We went out onto the t $y: en ar oak there 1) 4s PHOUSAND miles from land, and the waves were breaking
perfectly, and she and her stster !"8 good and hard and the long harbour wall that protects the middle to show what life
ships took more than their share Visibility was right down to 4 the port from storms to see how was like in the different condi
of the prizes, but there were stil] Mile or so. There are several the gale was going and an extra tions,

Then when we were some 700
miles from Barbados, and feel
ing that we were almost there,
we ran into a flat calm. And

some people who said that it dangerous outlying islands near big wave washed me off the wall
wasn’t safe, though none of them the harbour, but we managed to gown onto the rocks below. 1
had ever sailed in one of these 8¢t a bearing on the Radio collected a few bruises that day
boats. Anyway, at the end of the Beacon with our direction-find- and had to lie-up in bed for ten





season, when the Winter in Eng- ing radio set which brought us qq ys. Meanwhile the wind a eer oF ae cays. ome
land was approaching, I decided Safely in. changed and set up a dust storm : aaufiotis "telue We eee

em. . : . : : : t 5 a ‘ ; n gently heavin lake. Fish came
, tens seen “ and oor titen” ookins waees the ~ ‘7 that made the whole town we COLIN MUDIE seems to have worked up a fine lather. Far from up to goggle” at us. We came
what she really could do. I spent +!Sbon, 3 : © }88 followed by a rain storm tha oF broly a er, Peatiabet : aes vat 4 ,
over two months preparing the painting her and doing odd jobs, turned it all to mud, being uncivilized on board SOPKANINO’S crew shaved every day. be to, Soeee Neate pro AWe
boat for a trip right round the in the evenings we went out with . . sre sre we met es € ,
North ‘Atlantic Onin to the many good friends including the Aorere ere eae taiticiit Barbados. We had all our water can say now that when we sailed didn’t mean to catch him at all
United States of America, and in- Count of Caria, who took us to Fre ach aPiohtarian CoM. weet bottles filled with gassy spring nine tenths of the work of crass- a he ee one of our
ss > ‘, . > - L ” 7 4 é . > av acr ‘ x » fg . er ras rer. >) 5 > r {
vited Mr. Colin Mudie, who was meet the Count of Barcelona, ex- round Cape Horn alone years ago water, and the whole way across ing the Atlantic Ocean was over. rie “ B, but he had to go ind
then a member of Mr. Giles’ staff, King Umberto, and many other 4; ld how he encountered. “° shaved, made porridge, cooked Now it was just a question of swallow ihe bait that we had
to accompany me, interesting people. F 7 ae ie hth Atlantic, as big and did everything in fizzy water. sailing across, ov the first three put out for nasty fish we didn’t}
The preparations included fit- When we left the gales had S pa rast that cunnits up every Then we took on board a crate of or four days we sailed down to know. And there he was. W
ting a smaller mast than the one caught up with us again, but we ey, QUE wh id » fresh tomatoes, and huge sacks of the south to get into the Trade Were so sad.
that we used for racing, and a set. slopped out just after one had ‘eal it { Every day for a potatoes and onions and oranges Winds, and then we turned off We boiled him in oil for hours
of smaller sails, while the big finished and hoped for the best. and break 4 at {. although on 2d lemons, which together with to the West, took a last radio and he was still as tough as ol
racing mast and sails were sent | After a couple mote .days of fortnight Rp mi succeeded in Ur canned fruits and meats and bearing on the African Coast and boots, and tasted filthy. We ate
a 5 - : — . 5 . ; several occas s he suc





day and rammed his boat to try





é i y i vegeté 2s were 2 die ys were away him and felt nauseated for two

aher ‘aSSé the flat calms we got a fair wind, and 7.7. : Pian ir 44, Vegetables’ were to be our diet for, were away. ; :

Bab é as ae ree "There sailed down past Cape Trafalgar. role Eien ee ie Yee acter nearly a month at sea, In the trade winds we set our days. | To lighten
Bahamas, to wait for us, 3 from his rifle. This little story, Mie: watt. wetinnclie- abiia. in| §

together with the account that I
had received from the Royal
Zoological Society in London of
iant squids measuring 80 feet

the calm, Until we were visi.ed
by a shark. No more swimming

your step ryee
Then the wind came again and ti



g ; we were away once more. And our ’
across that had been found in the a few days later’ there wil | and_y« “ budget
Atlantic made it look as one Barbados rising slowly out of le nae ]
our journey might become ha the sea ahead like the castle ir » ++ Wonder]u
tinctly interesting at any time. a child's picture book. I called { , /
, Colin to admire the precisio: ristoc WMHelorvd
Racing The Weather u 1:

with which we had hit it, exactly
as we had intended, at Nor |
Point. He came up on _ deck,| You'll feel free as a breeze in these
muttered dark things about
dragged out of bed to look ai

After about a fortnight the
weather cleared and I was fit
again and we set out on our last
race against the weather. If we

beautiful nylons by Aristoe, who are «pecialiata





sts A in fine stockings exelusively, Their prices are alnfont
: . fire -odd islands, and went back to sleey,
could get down the first 300-od again, We had arrived hamefully low; but their value ia high... 80 high that
miles past Agadir, on the African & Ye é . |
Coast we should find favourable We reckon to stay here an The London Fashion Designers apocify that their models wear Aristoe at th
winds for the Canary Islands, but = i . a a ae en wonal collections, There are shades to echo every mood, blend with ever
r . " S 1 , cet 1g 1e oa anc ; |
the winter had well and truly set ; i BP te ROSS ANG Wing tO} art dress... Pay yourself the subtest of compliments
by then, and if we met a really all our friends, and then to go}
aoewhh Wale from the South before on to Tobago and Trinidad and| fa > got several pairs as quickly as you ean
3c a T . have a look at Venezuela. Ther Ae ~
re sached that line, then we ZUCL ) (
might be blown. back miles off tL oe a po am and ‘gs (
x men : o a up through the Islands to
our course and spend days or even * Paks H : : 4 :
weeks battling with the sort of Florida and along the America: the aristocrat of stockings
storms that had wrecked the 240- Coast to New York. | R



ton Kangaroo,

8) gain we started with There Colin will be leaving
nce aga je stare

Sopranino to sail back to England





my , 3 > XW
calms and nye! ee the in the Transailantic Race in a or
rogress was very s é muct larger yac thile
dangerous Barbary Coast. But push on oo ie Wen stele Laes,| aaa SSS.
we had heard that we should find .







inen trail her across the Rocky |‘)
Mountains to Vancouver, sail! }

(

down the Western American) ‘ H ’
Coast to Los Angeles, trailer her i} ARRISON S Broad St.
across the Arizona Desert to}!
Texas, sail her across the Gulf |\\)
of Mexico, and finally meet

Colin somewhere around Florida |
about a year later. Colin will

ail out again in another yacht

if possible, and I hope to make

better winds further away from
the coast so we sailed right away
for a hundred miles out into the
Atlantic and there we found our
wind. A few days later we cross-
ed the Agadir Line with high
wind clouds foretelling gales to
come in the North, which never
reached us.
Then Colin ran into trouble. He
washed his clothes in a detergent en , aad nop emake |}
sation Sat hea aang Sc in te Baan of 2 THE
PATRICK ELLAM takes a sight. Neither of Sopranino’s crew had to the stuff. and in a few hours he DINNER is served! The Skipper, Patrick Ellam, acted as cook as ©U" little Yacht business well ii

and t a s side o 1e |
done any Stellar Navigation before, but they took a good book along. was in great pain with severe well. Atlantica” are

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—

PAGE TEN



C ultu ral S

tural Societ
noon at “W:
of the Vice-I






of the Association of Cul-
i Thursday after-

Park, under the chairmanship

in the absence of

. Moyos,



the President, Mr. J. W Chenery.

Among the affiliated or 1 was formed, the clubs began
tions represented at the 1 » complain of an unco-operative
were the Barbados Museum and ude on the part of the Press
Historical Society, the CA i he felt that this was one of
Weymouth Club, Ever he the iain reasons why the work
Press Club, the Olympia Club, of the various cultural groups
the Barbados Choral Society, the had begun to flag.

Harrison College Science Club Following the decisions of the

ild,
on

and the

the Ledge School G
Extra-Mural Associ






The Honorary Secretary of the
Association, Mr. A. F. C. Mat-
thews, opened the discussion
with a short resume of the his-
tory and objects of the A.C.S.B.
and outlined its present position,
He pointed out that the aims of
the to co-or-

Association were

it he



activities of Y
societies by spo ng
tivities, promot and encourag-
ing the study, practice, and en-
joyment of music, drama, litera-
ture and the fine arts, and other
subjects of a cultural nature, anil
by planning future developments
of the Association and assisting
bodies actording to their needs
the cultural attivities of affiliated
and expressed desires.



Zz joint ac-



Rump Of The Executive

The Chairman said that the few
members of the Executive Com-
mittee who could be got together
had held two meetings to consider
the condition of the Association
and had suggested a number of
projects and plans to revive its
activities, But the Executive felt
that it was for the Council
represented all the affiliated
members, - to say whether they
thought that’ the Association
should be resuscitated. He there-
fore invited members present to
express their views on the mat-
ter,

Mr, H, A. Vaughan suggested,
instead, that the Executive Com-
mitiee, from whose recent meet-
ings he had unfortunately been
absent, should report exactly
what decisons they had come to
in their deliberations. Mr. Risely
Tucker, a member of the Execu-
tive Committee, then explained
that the position facing the As-
sociation was such that the rump
of the Executive Committee were
not quite sure if they had any
legal standing. The Executive had
decided that the first step should
be to regularise the position of
the Association, by bringing the
representatives of the affiliated
bodies together. presenting at the
appropriate stage a report and
financial sinternent and electing
Officers and a new Executive
Commitee. The rump of of the
Executive had also considered
proposals to revive the activities
of the Association, after the dele-
gates had expressed their view
on the matter at a meeting of
the Council. Among the projects





which













discussed wus the formation of
a Film Society and a scheme for
sending specimen of Barbados
pottery to an exhibition in
Jamaica. The chairmen added
that the Executiv also
considered proposals spon-
soring rausical concerts as_ well
as local publications. Mr. J. M
Hewitt suggested later that the
Association should also consider

he sponsoring of a musical festi-

Co-opersiion Of The Press

Mr, F. L. Walcott, M.C.P., said
that before the formation of the
As ion some four years ag¢
the yarious cultural elubs in the
island had been very active and
enthusiastic, Since the Associa-
tion had begun to function, these
‘tubs had fallen off in thei:
tivity. He wondered how ft
the Association by its activitic
had sapped the vitality of i
affiliated bodies. The inactivity ©
these clubs was most regrettab!
especially at a critical time lik
the present.

The chairman said that, whe:
the . cultural clubs referred
had been most active they usé
to receive’ the whole-hearted cx
operation of the local Press. Bu

* 1948, the year the Associa










Executive, he had taken it upon
himself to interview responsible
representatives of the Press and
he was glad to be able to report
that the Press was most anxious
to help in the revival of the As-
sociation. He felt sure that, with
this changed atti.ude, the Associa-
tion would be able to carry out
ene of the proposals of the Ex-
ecutive Committee—the sponsor-
ing of a cultural page in the local
tress one day a week.

Mr. Neville Connell, after
replying to some remarks by Mr.
Walcott about the Barbados
Museum and Historical Society,
said that, if the Association_was

revived, it was most imporiant
that it meet regularly and
acquaint affiliated bodies with

what was being done,
Surmounted Difficulties
Mr. R. W. EB. Tueker said that
it should be remembered that the
Association had done very useful
work at the beginning, although

it had to meet and sufmount
many difficulties. Among other
things, it had attempted local

publications, but found it difficult
to get the necessary co-operation
from those concerned, Its position
had become more difficult because
ihe Extra-mural Department of
the University College of the
West Indies had taken over some
of the work the Association had
attempted in its-earlier days, The
Association had, moreover, to
combat the sort of materialism
that was spreading all over the
world, making the work of an
organisation like the A.C.S.B.,
still more difficult, Yet the Asso-
ciation had done a great déal of
useful work and aroused much
enthusiasm and it was essential
that its work should continue.

A Valuable Organisation
Mr. O. A. Pilgrim said that the
Association was a valuable organ-
isation which should continue its
activilies and especially help the
weaker of the affiliated members.

Mr. Vaughan supported the
sestion that the “Association
should continue its activities.
After all, he added, the idea at
its inception had been that, if
necessary, it should one day take
the place of the British Council,
hould the latter ever have, for
one reason or another, to leave
Barbados, He disagreed with the

eu



view that the Extra-Mural
Department of U.C.W.I, had cut
the ground from under the feet
of t'* Association, There was
still m.cch valuable work the
Associa on could do _ without
reduplicating the work of the

©xtra-Mural Department,

Mr. H. H. Williams then threw
out the suggestion that a general
meeting of the Association be
held within the next four weeks
for the purpose of presenting a
report and financia] statement.

After some remarks by Mr. A.
Ramsay and Mr, C, V. Belle, the
meeting agreed unanimously to a
motion by the latter, incorpora-
ting Mr, Williams’s suggestion
and adding that officers of the
Association should be appointed
at the meeting to be convened
four weeks thence.

Falls Off Lorry

Charles Devonish a labourer of
Dash Valley, Christ Church, was
tletained at the General Hospital
resterday suffering from pains in
his right side after he fell from
a motor lorry which was pro-
eeding along Lower Estate Road,
yesterday morning

When the

incident occurred

, Devonish was sitting on a load of



eanes which was placed on the
lorry and being taken to the
Lower Estate.



ocieties

—_——————

Successful
Barbadian _

cw



MR. WILKIN GRIFFITH
Mr, Wilkin Griffith son of M:

G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate, superannuated from
Harrison College in 1946 has

done so well educationally in the
Leeward Islands as to be
appointed Surveyor on the staff
of the Federal Engineer, Antigua.

After leaving Harrison Collegs
young Griffith attended the An-

tigua Grammar School in. 1947
and was _ successful in passing
the School Certificate with ex-
emptions from the Matric. He
obtained a credit in mathemati
and was awarded a Leeward
Island Scholarship

He has been awarded his li-
cense as a Surveyor and was ap-
pointed to the office of the Fed-

eral Engineer,

SCOUTS

oe From Page 1
Maurice Husbands, 2nd Class. Fi

4, irst
Sea Scouts; Owen Springer 2nd



Class, First Sea Scouts; Nigel
Quarless, Ist Class, Bethel; Cecil
Walkes, Ist Class, Gill Memorial;

Bentley Waithe, Ist Class, Third
Sea Scouts; Victor Gittens, 2nd
Class, Holy Trinity; Keith Turtor
2nd Class Holy Innocent

The Contingent will be led
the Island Commissioner, Ma
J. E. Griffith and the Scoutmaste
will be Mr. Victor Matthews of the
Third Sea Scouts Troop, Speights-
town It is expected that three
other Scouters will also be
companying the Contingent. The
Contingent is scheduled to leave
on March 3rd, \

Thinking Day Service

The Annual Scouts’ and Guides’
Own (Thinking Day Service) will
be held at St. Michael's Girls
School at 4.30 p.m. to-day, Scouts
will assemble at Queen’s Park
(Governor's Gate) at 3.30 pm
and will march to the School,
Cubs and their Leaders will as-
semble at the School at 4 p.m
Commissioners will also meet at
the School.

ac-



Coronation

From Page 1

“Have the bed wherein His
Majesty lay the night before the
Coronation together with all the
curtains and valances thereof and
all the cushions and clothes within
the chamber together with the
furniture of the same and His
Majes y's night robe and;

“That on the day of the Coro-
nation he shall have the right to
dress the King with all his ap-
parel.”

It is estimated that a Coronation
this year would mean at least
£1,000,000 worth of hard cur-
rency being spent in Britain by
tourists.

A special Honours List will mark
the celebrations and on the night
of the crowning, the Queen will
broadcast to the world between
appearance on the balcony of
Buckingham Palace,





SUNDAY ADVOCATE





And The Press

Specialists Lecture
Elementary
Teachers

A much needed feature has been |
revived by the Education Depart-
ment during the month. The In- |
pectorate has organised a series |
of lectures to Elementary Teachers
on Teaching Methods. The Staff? |

supplemented by a number of

Specialists in various fields of |
study.

The panel began on Saturday |
16th February and will continue |

on March 8th with the final series
of lectures taking place on the
12th April.

Teachers in all the parishes en-
rolled for the series of lectures and
o it was convenient for the lec-
tures to go to the teachers in each
parish instead of forcing teachers
to come to the City.

The response has been good and
plans for the future envisage a
vider and more varied syllabus
with other specialists added to the
Staff of the Inspectorate.

St. Michael: Miss C. Weston,
B.S General Science.

St. James: Mr. I, Carmichael,
Geography,

St. Peter Mr
Mathematics

t. Lucy Mr

J. Jarvis, M.A.,

E. C, M. Theo-
balds, A.. Psychological Bases
Teaching techniques,

Andrew: Miss G. G. Denny,
stic Science.






St. Joseph: Mr, C. D, Spencer,
English.

St. John: Mr. J. D, Bentley,
M.A., English.

St. Philip: Miss E. D. Murray,
The Teaching of Infants.
Christ Church: Mr. R. S. Jor

ian, M.A., Mathematies.

St. Thomas: Mr. L. T. Gay,
\.C.P., Reading.

St. Georg Mr. G. C. Millar,
B.A., English.
17

FRENCH LECTURE TO
1. LIANCE FRANCAISE

The Art Exhibition M.
Viadimir Nechoumoff, Ris-
sian artist who is on

to this island ended y
| and several of the paintings

have been sold,

One visitor from Vene-
zucla purchased five pictures
and others are still on sale
at the Advocate stationery
Department at Greystone
flats. .

Mr. Nechoumoff will re-
main in Barbados for a few
weeks more to finish a \:w
portraits which he has been
painting.

On Wednesday evening
27th, he will deliver a lec-
ture under the auspices of
the Alliance Francaise on
the Growth of Painting in
France,

Barbados
Scholars 1951

News of scholars from Batbados
; always welcome even without
ihe brilliant achievements which
some of them have attained and
which go to make educational in-
stitutions tn thig island respected.

Three of the five Barbados
Scholars of 1951 ate already giv-
ing back something to the island
by undertaking acting appodint-
ments at schools while the other
two have entered universities,

Mr. N, V. Nienolls (Classics) is
cting at the Modern High School,
r. C. A. Phillips (Modern S.a-
dies) at the Boys’ Foundation
School and Mr. F. S. Manning
(Science) at the Lodge School.
Mr. C. deM, Nicholls (Classics)
brother of N. V. Nicholls is read-
ing Arts at the University Col-
loge of the West Indies while Mr.
Vv. Cc. L, Hutson is reading Maths
t Queen's College Cambfidge.





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Now Priced at $32.00
| per suit.

|
| e

| NEW TENNIS RACQUETS FOR
SPORTS-FILLED DAYS AHEAD !

Somer oth'g 7

Dunlop Maxply
Dunlop 5

Blue Flash
Finalist.

Gold Wing.
Blue Flash jnr.
White Flash.

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Championship White Gut
and Nylon.

Dunlop Fort Tennis Balls
Dunlop Racquet Presses.



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e

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YOUTHIFYING HERBAL MASK



is a real Beauty Cocktail.

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ee

ones


















SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN
a - =









Seaman Fined NEWS IN British Counci’ _H.E. Emphasises B ae on ‘AinOUS |\A BEAUTIFUL GARDEN
ram a 9e CE » 1G
For Loitering BRIEF Preg ro Need for Economy “Ser olrege can help your ENHANCES THE APPEARANCE OF YOUR HOME,



























Week Beginning 25th February, @ From Page 1 career through personal you can achieve t aa yurs in good condi-
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, J. ONNIE BASCOMBE of Ven- as 1952. noes A Trip tion. We can a from our comprehensive
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- ture, St. John, was taken to Monday, 25th: 5.00 pm, Re- would make one remark in that POST. LL I UIT ION range of
trict “A” yesterday deemed the General Hospital at about hearsal, “Twelfth Night.” respect and that was that the Ad- F you Fre. that you cannot pass the BE
Edgar Garraway, a seamen of 630 p.m. on Friday, He was Tuesday, 26th: 5.00 p.m. Meei- Ministration and the legislatur ["exams ‘which will quality: you'sm: your [IN WHIGH OF THIS! " ‘va,
British Guiana a disorderly per- Suffering from head injuries, Bas- ing, Extra-Mural Youth : ama, fit, despite the adverse trade or profession, if you are handicnpped — LIES YOUR FUTUP! 5 4 Vidi)? ®
"son and an idler and also fined Combe is detained. 8.00 p.m. Films, Barbados Flying be an, = their Whitley Council, in your career by missed edu-.tional Perris Bi Ad
Rhiim 15/- in seven days or 10, Bascombe was travelling along Club. pr pw active members of the opportunities — here's a message of hope fycunane Fame. |
* days’ imprisonment with hard Sugar Hill Road, St. Joseph, on | Wednesday, 27th: 8.00 p.m. merhcesier ys Commissjon, He and encouragement Book -heess }
bour for loitering in the yard of motor lorry O—11 when he fell Alliance Francaise, Lecture on Service aa Aataeaa ‘of the Guaranteed tuition until successtul . .. oe eek Sean i
q obert Mason of Martindales som the platform A quantity oar teen (illustrated) Gjate that Ginission. te ly When you enrol with The Bennett Cofege Draughtamanship y
i , St. Michael. canes and a ladder also fell . oumoft, ever, for ivil | oe eer you will be coached until vou QUALIFY. tecerten! Engineering -
» The offence was committed on from the platform. Thursday, 28th: 8.00 p.m. Extra- cjation eh ee ee Asso: This assurance is given by the Governor cf “Caueaut'nate —
February 16. Mason told the * * * — a — work, on pe € a who has faith in bis system of — fevrnalism |
Y urt that about 6.30 _m. ; iday, : b p.m. pen h re ‘rivate Tuter training ’ > This ser that hen aie
a Geaaee 16. mae atk” an his FIRE at Ridge Plantation, meeting on Building Society menkea nat wade _— eg a F way you have the benef; of Coilege }-seersg verhoe rien s
_ closet in the yard at his house Christ Church, at about 1.30 Movements, see implemented when His Ex. CES. os ware | Ce Ouersane Scheel Contin
Bin Martindales Road, St. Michael. p.m. on Friday burnt two acres Seereeen, Mr, Grater Adams. cellency appoints the Eons Sa eg a aaeres ure charged. All aoa crtificate
e pulled the door of the closet of third crop ripe canes. They peaker, . W. Cash. on. ooks are © students Sanitation hy TAUR
8nd found that it did not oper. are the property of Ridge Ltd. | 9.00 p.m. Rediffusion, “Friday | Next there was the Civil Se: Your latent cleverness . . Secretarial feame Wane
_ However at last he,managed to amd were insured. Miscellany.” vants Housing Bill; whilst the mass Your own Tutor will help you, will bring — fherthand (Pitman's
"open the door and inside was the In an interview with the Advo- _ Saturday, March Ist: 9.00 a.m. Papo remained to be worked out. out the cleverness in you, And there is sueveying” “tine } SHEARS, FORKS, HOES, RAKES, EDGING
‘defendant. cate Major, Craggs, Fire Officer, Films for children, t represented a great hurdle and often more than you imagine. You will Telecommunications TOOLS SPRAYEKS, SPRINKLERS
bs said that many of the fires had Sane” Committee Meeting, es to ~ Semuciation, to Qualifyt Aad Qualification in nspersonal fraweert ree Cee : ee
aM bee useq through t, R.S.P.C.A. © assist Civil Servants to petterment, First choose your subject inglish Language sre’s a speciz or for this Wee
Used Bad Language: “Some,” he said; “may ea oe SUMMER SCHOOLS AND = Purchase, or ee ee forn than send (without obligation) for “The Shere Yechatcat fubjects | Here's 0 special offer for this Week
, iQ a home, et ht 3 as a ert OC e book on your subjec Workshop Practice , ‘ Pt . :
csused by careless; péeple- who ,CUURSER EN ENGLAND. worthwhile conttibntin’ of ne nee | Sienna hin.. RUBBER HOSE @ 16c. per foot Nett.
t On £5 Bo threw lighted cigarettes from ,, Fu mee erate ot the sollowing Asstsintion. Stat neo c S NOW TEAR OUT THE CouroN
ernie e > \. as one e aly ci ta ese: see dig ies woven eis Gems iret ota Suda hens ghd -
eight Wace Wieid-hinier ‘se: Omak iseen land are ‘now available in the coMtributions which he had hope \The BENNETT COLLEGE
E-rinney" of Coleridge Street, St. Reading Room of the British 2 S¢¢ made before he had left thi te : eS See
‘Michael ivdie. pieced. Loh. bons WO COTTON MATTRESSES Council, “Wakefield”, Whitepark. Ts : | opt. 188, The Rennett College, Sreflie !. Pngland. 1 would like to have (at no cost yy? 7 ‘
or three months in the sum of and a quantity of metal paints Diet in Health and Disease , “©ave Regulations ee ee eebieet? | Sh E Vk | J
by His Worship Mr. G. B. were burnt when a fire occurred (Aberdeen, Edinburgh & Glasgow) 4 fier had also been recent!» SN etre - how 7 .
' Griffith for using indecent lan- on board the §S.S. Sunrover on _ Mineral Disorders in Plants with ated, and he thought it was 1} Avommss “ nasal ; rae ; 7 oi
~ guage near Coleridge Street, Friday evening. Special Reference to Trace Ele- we before the legislature, a se f punase warts mm Btoce Lerrens hie ek a | No. 16, Swan St. Phene 2109, 4406, or 3534
The offence was committed on The Fire Brigade was informed ments (Bristol). ; eae dee which would Nea eee lide ales oie Gl ae i
ebruary 16. Before placing him by the Harbour Police. A Sig- The work of the Council of Vice those a ae ee 24.2.52 SSS FFF
; the bond Mr, Griffith told mund Pump was shipped aboard Industrial Design—(London). —_— contributions of the Civil Service ,
oach that he had no respect for the Harbour Police launch to be Fe tom So aa in Librariafship Association ; Vi ‘t th b f t ' . | d
e law. and should try to behave carried out to the Sunrover. How- pCnee eee. ; There had been all sorts of mat- or an -On rone la {Sl e peau Spo of tne islan
himself on the road. ever the Fire Officer was told that Cambridge University offers a ters which did not seen to gee the Se co



the smoke was from a smoke Vacation Course for Overseas light of day, and which represent-
H 2 ) Adi d buoy. A launch was sent to in- Students on “Modern Britain”: its ed a substantial amount of work
earing JOUFTICd vestigate and returned with the Unceature and ihetinens = done by the Association. He was

; ° ; ; e epresentative 0} © referring to those thi hi
His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith, News that there was a fire but it British Council will be glad to eee aes









Rooms with or without
private bath
We specialise in Fish

; fi had not been done fully, anc e

Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- was already extinguished. give further information and may first among them was nly |

trict ‘A’ yesterday adjourned be able in special cases to recom- Since the legislature had grant- S Cabi
further hearing until February 26, LORRY and a van were ex- mend some financial assistance 10 ed $50,000 for training, they re- and Lobster
in the case in which the Police tensively damaged when ar. Intending Students. cognised that some Civil Servants | ) Luncheons,

have charged Lawrence Tull of nei had not been trained, and the
Hall's Road, St. Michael, with the 8ccident occurred at Dash Valles IMPROVING criticism was that the training had

7 George, bout 4.30
unlawful possession of ‘a bag of Rad, St. eS not been advant: : istri-
cement. = a pag of p.m. on Friday. The lorry was Latest reports from the Gen- buted. Nor had (gente Ai

— dos i 7 ; ; :
The charge states that the 2% owned by the Barbad eral Hospital show that the con- from various outside training
offence was committed on Febru- Co-operative Bank Ltd., and driv- dition of James Small (36) of schemes been implemented in Bar-
ary 22, while the defendant was ©" by Evans Barrow of Haggatt Fairfield, St. Michael, is improv- bados in the manner as seen else-
walking along Worthing view Hall, St. Michael, while the van, ing. Small was admitted to the where. |

AND
COLDS Dinners

THERE’S NOTHING





({ y
R : G—338, is owned by Bulkeley Hospital on February 20, suffer- . Civil Servants while recognising | wv
@, Christ Church. Ltd., and was driven by Arthur ing from a wound to his throat. the work thrown on the Adminis- | CURES AS SWIFTLY
Henry of Haggatt Hall. | Two policemen are constantly aor sheet” eee was 8!
at his bedside every day and he ‘ ant funetion in the
Remanded OTOR CAR G—236 was ex- is being held by the ‘Police in a ae uke "wea at AS
= a ae oae tensively damaged in an ac- Connection with the death of 7 each ? ’
coulsourne Best of Christ Chursn cident. at Walkers Road, St. Gwendolyn Clarke view of Feruling Civil dons Se? LAiaeet
was remanded until March 1, George, at about 6.45 p.m. on Fri- to meet the requirements of filling SELLING COUGH

when he appeared yesterday be- day. The car is owned by George posts which were difficult to ob-
fore His Worship Mr, o. Bp. Preddie of Ellerton, St. George, RODNEY COMING tain abroad. AND COLD REMEDY
Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate who was driving it at the time of The R.M.S, Lady Rodney is due | 4S was known, all sorts of costs

of District “A” charged with the incident. to arrive in Barbados at daybreak cane Sen, went, of aners

escaping from Police custody on Also involved was motor car on Monday from Canada via the to ba Dafa tok When ont om. _

February 12. G—266, owned and driven by St. northern islands. The ship wili Suita from etal te. tha chatoul

The Police have also charged Clair King of Rock Hall, St. sail the same evening at 9 o’clock were that they did not "ate long |

Best with larceny from a dwell- George. This car was slightly for British Guiana via St, Vincent, enough, and training would tend
ing house. damaged, Grenada and Trinidad. to stabilize that movement. When | |
: . | |

|



es os eae tet ar ee 7 ; | Barbadians were trained to fill \
> U5. Parem Oitee f high sts a reater |
Bb simak Poth ih Min wh ie Rc Be A, GM KER os MIXTURE een.
j SESE

PS. aes: Service and maintaining its oA
| (GHEDODAR WANTED TO GET AHEAD 1 2S. HE'S SO TIRED OUT FROM HiS jon, aie ban os Gone ee
| Fre BOSS WORLD SO He BUCKLED STUDIES, HE CAN HARDLY STAY wena a
DOWN TO A TOUGH COURSE IN NIGHT SCHOOL! AWAKE ON THE JOG »=-- | Another point was the estab-
{
i
|
)
\
(

















| §$O5O0909OO0O9999SS009F89-84-0H99-5O COO TDODOOPDOOS,













{
| lishment of Departmental Whitley A ister The RA CES 3

\) > $
| Councils whereby frequent con- \¢



SEE OUR BEAUTIFUL ‘9
sultation was adopted. That mat-

ter had been under consideration
—_--=| for the past five years, and it re-
— mained yet to be done, He would
make the emphatic statement that
the principle of consultation must
be observed in any service. |

THAT FELLOW IS A BAD

INFLUENCE ON THE REST

“obec
WHO HIRED Me i

BELL’S WHISKY Bots DRY FLY SHERRY Bots. |

| | 3 PATTERNS OF











4

CHAPTER 82 AND
PREPARE A SAMPLE

WORK SHEET FOR
TOMORROW NIGHT:
CLASS DIGMISSED~

meas |
BURNING THE

OL’ MIONIGHT






CURACAO TRIPLE MARTINI
SEC ‘a VERMOUTH

” 2
DRAMBUIF TR My gt dein ; O N G O i E U M
CONTREAU LIQUEUR PAARL SHERRY 1

APRICOT

BRANDY a heiareinnia” eh $ ;
\ CREME DE MENTHE ,, | ee eee : ® in Squares and by the

;
LORD CALVERT g
WHISKY 1 Yard
° 4
é







Most of the nurses and Mental |
Hospital employees saw the need
for some form of consultation, It
was absolutely pressing and de-
sirable. It promoted that measure
of confidence which he was sure
His Excellency expected from the
Service, and which Civil Servants
expected the Administration to
have in them,

He wanted to refer to one mat-
ter which had been brought to hi
attention, and that was the que
tion of Leave Passages. He had
heard it said that the Association
was opposed to granting Leav:
Passages. The Association Sup-
ported the principle of Leave
Passages, but they did not sup-
port the method of granting it.
Leave Passages, the President
said, should not be based on any
COPR. 1961, KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, Ine, WORLD RIGHTS KPSERVED. = scheduled principle, but on some ———————— SSS BSS

On Page 16

THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
COMPANY, LTD.

IMPORTANT NOTICE TO
SUBSCRIBERS.

‘Subscribers will also be advised individually
of their change of rate.

CHERRY BRANDY
HAUT-SAUTERNES

ROYAL CLUB GIN COCKTAIL >
SAUSAGES Tins HI g

HAM ROLL



BOLS GIN

si Shop conveniently at...
GOLDEN ARROW RUM

| GORDON'S GIN

i PERKINS & CO... LID.
Roebuck Street = Dial 2072 & 4502

ieee ce asians
GeurnaL HARDWARE sveeuis :
i cennel

2
RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4918 $

PODOGOGDEOGPDBDHODOOHD YH GH POGY SO OE POD D-DOOOS,
































RECORDS, POPULAR AND CLASSICAL

Big shipment brand-new records
all the top vocalists and best
bets and all the hits you have

been waiting for ....
REVISION OF RATES FOR TELEPHONE SERVICE

EFFECTIVE IST APRIL, 1952

The Barbados Telephone Co,, Ltd hereby gives
notice that consequent upon the very conaiderakie in-
creases in the cost of labour locally and of all materials
and supplies it is forced, in the interest of the develop-
ment and expansion of its service urgently needed to
serve adequately and efficiently the growing social
commercial and industrial needs of the Island, to revise

jc as from and after the first day of April next as

© A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

FOR COMFORT
RIDE A

Exchange Extension
Service Service
(Minimum rate area)
Busi- bs Busi- Resi-
: ness ce ness dence
Bridgetown (Dial) $ 8.50 $5.50 $2.00 $1.50
St. Lawrence



(Dial) .... 9,00 6.00 2.00 1.50
St. James (Dial) 9.50 6.50 2.00 1.50
St. John (Dial) .... 10.25 7.25 2.00 1.50 |
Speightstown }
pp. (Manual) 1050 750 200 1450 i cr
Although the excess mileage charges in force here i |
are very considerably lower than those which obtain N wt

elsewhere it is not proposed to make any increases at
this time.

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY 11D.

Whitepark Road

These new rates compare favourably with those in
force in the more important colonies in this area where
a similar class of service is provided.

COLE & CO. LTD. — Agents

22.2.52—3n.











PAGE TWELVE





Ay





I we = a > “> rt ¥
st se On a ee a
y AW 3 Ge Se

HIS PE!
S x-year-old

DOG
Michael

school like other children,
When he Was two years old
he id infantile paralysis. His
s took him from London
x

school age the
> of how





problem
he could trave!
he half-mile or so from The
tocks to the school The
lonkey was the solution

yw, daily, he is able to ride





lowed to remain in a special

‘aveis to school
by donkey |

GOES WITH

Eichner, of The
Weod, Hast Grinstead, cannot walk to the village
So he goes by donkey.

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



ITCHING
INFLAMED

HIM

Rocks, Ashurst

Puzzling Paradox

Please tell us, readers, if you can,
Who is that highly favoured man,

SIN {[COO] autos U1







' Who though he has married

*hooi, with his eight-year- .

ster, a groom and a dag many a wife, THE COLGATE WAY T° COMPLETE
‘ompanying him May still live
The donkey is sometimes

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952

WOME DENTAL CARE

part af the playground during ?9"9¢ 941 30 eansnf 40 WeUAsI1a(9 ws Always brush your teeth
day sod PIO sty, OF JaMSUL au taemens .
Lond Express vice

a

tones



—_kippers and candy-floss —
her latest ide-out, a
moored in Lima Grove

40 More Families Will Move

To Government Housing Area ()235"""

sonality.”






















SONIA: YOUR SLIP
IS SHOWING

Sonia purred in her sultry, velvety

I had called on her for supper

at tail) she went on with her pulsat- | PRESCRIPTION
barge jng yarn. | hasten ncannsweisennenatll |

Baths
Not only was Luke a jewel-thief
{f the well-dressed type,” Sonia
also a dual {4 had

|
single all this life |

| skin tissues, attack the festering germs and

| ERUPTIONS,

| MALARIA SORES or RINGWORM—
| just a few applications of wonderful |
D.D.D. Prescription will give instant |

box from which she proceeded to
squeeze a nautical tune, Re-
freshed by this interlude (and an-
ether huge gulp from her cock-

DDD
P °

“On the night arranged for our}
into Hyain
i skeleton key.
bathroom, and
cheapest room, in the

aa




















coup I let
Meen’s

myself
room with
once been a
Was the

PRICKLY HEAT,|





Triumphed in these
strenuous tents

The breaking of Records is
the most testing trial to which

1h ; ‘ P s . hotel. It was empty and.I went : i
WITHIN a few weeks 40 famili | move into new | 5 ic ord gagerty «tp to work ae TROU BLE a bicycle can be put In five
re the Cingn nt @ hea t ar ie ¢ notorious a de ‘ x :
Government hous he Government Housing Schemes, eae Gaal re aed ‘Undeee “I'd just grabbed a handful of months Hercules - eyclists
This is the result o Housing Board yesterday accept- joria tales sparklers from a_ dressing-table | eee ean
ing the recommend ig of a Select Committee who were ; drawer we ! een a | broke 20 officially recognised
appointed to lect tenants for the latest built house ee ee wr, So wee %e ‘ TI 4 .
The Selection of Ter Cor aakatt ar ane we a the house-detective framed in the world’s records. These suc-
« i : . int mm- ople ( e letter . or- :
ttec recor ided 47 nant a. ; a 1 Sectat 5 doorway, and it was a picture I S sa a hane j ecile
fer hou 2 now ee nstiad e ¢ rmar ¢ ‘ore Honad never want to see again, i Cesses “prove that a } cules
on. The Secretary, however, The i) Secretar wrote “But as we faced each other| is the most reliable bicycle
pointed out that due to nine ten- the n for its com- I began to taik my way ,out of | | i}
ants who were left from the ment ning this letter it. Glibly I fibbed how I'd a! | ever built.
previously selected list having The asked Mr, Hutson taken the room for my own,
been granted houses out of the to go the question of the Just as I realised my mistake |
present number, seven of the possi » of steel windows in I'd heard someone else’ coming in
recommended tenants will have the erection of new houses with after me. PanicWing, I’d hidden |
to wait for some time before the Secretary and report back to behind the door, hoping to slip |
ne sane ats oud ~ Board ° out unobserved.”
e Board yesterday receivec d Committse comprising ‘He r |
a letter from the Engineer and Messrs, Cox, H. A. Tudor ‘and a eee —

aeneral Manager, Gas Company, Mottley, will visit the Pine Hous-

from the
j _ street lig ; : : inated house-sleuth ho from
am econ with erect penene ing Scheme with the Secretary “Under the name of Ivan her hiding-place she aes man — bin SF ee ee
+ oe pay soe ose I oe and make recommendations to Knortidkoff he'd onee sung ia face hidden by a ‘black searf and De Witt’s Pills.
stated the ees alg gt Fim the Board on the question of opera. But his bass was pretty hat, enter ‘and potket the dia-| i act directly on the
wate es je could pro- providing shops at this Housing base and he was thrown out on onds 4 and will very
ride street g. chaos a se anc é m i “

The Gas Company replied The Board will formally hand his eee I “I described how I'd leaped out ee fet he good they
that the company was not in a over the recently erected com. Suit: his mind was per- ond seared him off, causing him : them
position to give any immediate munal baths at tae — Estate manently warped, twisted and to drop the jewels. “When you | your Go to
reply on the subject on account , tr.

to the C ssioners 2
of the present unsettled condition St, tage Oa nae Sir

Everso



; Nutts-Batty failed to was just putting the stuff back |
of the company’s affairs due The Board postponed discussion CUre him—in fact, Sir Everso final- where it belonged . . ””

chiefly to the necessity of rais- on the question of loans to ly joined up with Luke in his lif Then Sonia‘’s tear-drops began |
Swe — ~ nec Ee owner-occupied houses removed °f crime.” to fall so fast I was kept busy |
1aving a contract yet with the py the Board, as well as at ali I » “Pd have
Government for the supply of tion of as well as the ques baling: Om Oe. are —

“general housing loans.”
natural gas. g loans

kinked, Even Harley-street’s own

Sonia took a delicate sip from

THEN she described to the fas-























z

came in,’ I told the detective, ‘I

got away Awith it,” she hiccupped,











| gelief. Persevere, and the good results | i
| will be lasting! D.D.D. ree >
obtainable from chemists an i
alate ememmaeas . . viel ' Tee cis | everywhere. — WONDER WHEELS N° 6
(By ERNEST DUDLEY) vision studios across the road
IT b ' ‘ei reached her. | Distriburers :
5 was when was working SHE crossed her bell-bottomed| F.8.Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr ercu es
wit) a dapper lad from Lan- trouser-legs and picked up a ditty- | : SYCLES
cashire, named Luke Smart,”

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

Also postponed was considera- her cocaine cocktail (I stuck to “ir only { hadn't made one fool- | OUR
Buildi Societ tion of the question of “Housing on a * cocoa) and rier tan -datatakee. 449 GUARANTEE
uilding Society in Ruwal Areas.” “Luke planted me, under the ~ pi e again, YOU, of course, | De Witt’s Pills are RS
A letter from Mr. F. Donald The Board decided that the alias of Rose Bush, as a maid on pt hte spotted Sonie's ‘ally slip. | manufactured under hygienic SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALE
Barnes will be circulated to the question of seconding Mr. Taylor, the top floor of a fashionable jo» Another glance at the picture | conditions and the con-
members and will be discussed Building Inspector of the City hotel in Full Moonstreet, Crewe. gives you the vital clue, | form to rigid standards of purity.
at the next meeting. The letter of Bridgetown, to the Housing )

points out the existence in Bar- Board, was a matter to be decided

We knew that a New York jewel-

SONIA’S SLIP: How could |





THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

REPRESENTATIVES
i avant ler, Hyam Meen, who was as_ she have hidden in the room :
bados of the “Barbados Building by the Commissioners of Health close-fisted as he was rich, was behind the door—when, as WITT’S aS T. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN
ope ee i ae offers ang Government. staying there.” the picture shows, the door E
o give his knowledge and experi- The suggesti fi ‘in sian pee a ea f f
ence to the Government, should gestion for the second Sonia paused as they cry of opened outwards.

it be desired .

ment was brought up by Mr. E. D. the



EAS/1479



—

ae

=

»

4
lat ‘ TPT: (st tam haste ol 3]
a 1 Mes ite. P Kidney and )
Mottley, seagulls from B.B.C.’s_ tele

—London Express Service.













PDD OPPS SI FFT OG PSIG,

PAIN

CAN BE
CONQUERED






nt fo reme



mber... CHAN SE NOw











rs !

‘Fe



a



—
SACROOL

% CONQUERS PAIN.
+



os 44,
56SEC CCPOSOOOOOSAEOSES

SF

KNIGHT'S LTD.

: On Sale at
is sain tain ae

MORE. space ( |
MORE Grack
LESS waste

WITH THE

WW The Sportsman
| WHITE
| FELT

t

| $4.04

7G. ELECTRIC

APD Ns mating

a Oran

See the



GREAT BRITAIN. U.S.A.

BERMUDA, CANADA. NASSAU .
ITALY. SWITZERLAND

SPAIN. PORTUGAL. MIDDLE EAST
WEST AFRICA. EAST AFRICA
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INDIA. CEYLON. AUSTRALIA

NEW ZEALAND, FAR EAST. JAPAN

REFRIGERATOR

New Models now on Show at

$2.80, $3.72,
$3.81, $3.97

LASHLEY’S LIMITED.

Swan & Prince Wm.



For complete information write to your

Er 1g Agen or
Lower Broad Street.
Telephone 2789.

BWIA,

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

VICTORIA STREET

Henry Sts. BRITISH

OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION




















St NDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952 SUNDAY ADV OCATE PAGE THIRTEEN



eects tm on

BY CARL ANDERSON






FPHELR 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
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . is a Two-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
esas BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES ‘ the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
- which means ‘just right’! Look for it in

| | leading stores in Barbados.










ma de by

| JOHN WHITE

ae siaine)| (ets | IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE



means made
Just right



BLONDIE













tT DAGWOOD, YOU SAID J)
you'D FIX MY VACUUM
WHEN YOU FINISHED

9, BATHING THE PUPS

TAH you'RE
BEAUTIFUL--NOW
GO OUTSIDE AND
IT. IN THE SUN

re,

“A ~ nn rn Sena aeeaee

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday “only









“SPEC IAL OFFERS are now available at our “Hranc hes Tweedside,



DG Speightstown and Swan Street
Te Ve Usually No Usually NOW
ts * Pkgs. Cut-Rite Paper 2 59 Tins Condensed Milk jbl 31
Op. Bottles Olives swe 1,80 1.60 =“ Tins Heinz Soups / an 96 93
eT Tins Corned Beef with Cereal 60 54 A!





Carib Coffee... He oe ae 48 Boneless Beef (per ib.) ie. 48

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

OKAY, BOYS! ROUND ay JUST HAND YOUR
UP EVERY GUMSHOE t GUNS OVER TO THE
ON THIS CRATE AN’ V/— THEN BRING KENT BOYS. QUIET- LIKE



A CHANCE * oe WN > OYTMIMBERED! HERD 'EM INTO AND THOSE ROCKET- GORDON ! REMEMBER —
R Ag lb CEL JOCKEYS TO ME — I STILL GOT YOUR
FR z PEACEFUL awe . SNAP IT UP! h Git FRIEND HERE/ .

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

SEX AND MARRIAGE

By MAVELOCK ELLIS

ON SALE AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Hroad Street & Greystone, Hastings





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* PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIF



ea AC LCCC LLL AO

PUNMLIC SALES ,



IED ADS.

|

















































































SUNDAY ADVOCATE



FOH RENT
HOUSES







TELEPHONE 2508. ~ -_
es do DIED , at Palm Beach, Hastings, 3 bedrooms.
‘i i . Apply to Mrs. Fred Roach. » 4.2.52—2n
| FOR SALE ARLINGTON Ga St Belle- |
BRATHWAITE-.On the d Fet | ille—Drawing, dining i Breakfast} BUNGALOW A_ newly constructed
1962, at his residence “Kirtons St a rooms, bedrooms, (two with dre ; three bedroom Wall Bungalow at Salters,
Philip. Joseph Nathaniel, better know | rooms and running wat kitcher |Chariés Rowe Read, St. George. All
as “Fisher”. His funeral will leave j toilet and garage. Phone 4009 or modern conveniences installed.. Apply—
his late residence at 4.40 p.m. to-da) AUTOMOTIVE | Inspection any d; 22.2 : | HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
for St. Martas Church, St. Philip | TS Solicitors
Friends are invited Ty ee : upipictinen VELAND a convenient ituated | 24.2.52—31.
Mrs, Sylvia Brathwaite (wife), Mrs CAR—t 1 H.R. Saloon | in the Bnd Ay . Belleville
George Mayers Mrs. Sylvia Crom-|" ge, under 26,000, | standing on 11,273 squa feet of land| COOLMORB, Pine Hill, Saint Michael.
well, Mrs. Hilda Caddie, Mrs. } ¢ o Greaves C/o Knitting Mil and containing Drawing and Dining| Drawing and Dining rooms, 2 bedrooms
Matilda Sealy, Mrs. Pressie Sim-|'!o#e 5 2 Room on the Ist floor, 3 Bedrooms up-| et all modern conveniences inchiding
mons (daughters), Joseph, St. Clai za . - | stairs, and usual convenience | het and cold water bath. Garage and
and Aubrey Brathwaite (sons CAR Ford Anglia 10 HE For Inspection, telephone Miss Hutson, |! servants room Apply—
“42 In. | Ls sed June, 4,900 smiles. Phone) No, 2017 HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
am 2S 24.2.52—In COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. | Solicitors
CUMBERBATCH—At the Genera! Hos- . ~— 20.2.5a—an |
pital, February 23, 1952, Mrs, Germaine} CAR—Ford prefect in perfect condition, ——_— art ; | ibvinsatitaiiicthacceimas, Jeaeeea a:
Cumberbatch of Constitution Road.| Apply to D. A. Foster, Belleplaine, St. NEZER", that desirable dwelling-| FLAT: Furnished, cool, spacious ®t.
Funeral jeaves her father’s residence, | Anciew. 17.2.52—2n overlooking the sea situate \3 bedrooms, all conveniences.
Superlative, St. George at 4 p.m. to-day | ——————_—$$$$$<$$——$—___——— rprise Road, Christ Church and b | Bey Street, near Aquatic Club, one mile
for St. Judes Chape! CAR—One Ford Prefect, 1949 Model, in 12 inch stone standing on 2 Roods| from town. Dial 288}. 4.2.52—8n
Edgar Cumberbatch (husband),| good condition. New tyres, new battery Perches of iand containing open |
Archie, Lionel and Fred ‘Holder| Dial 2550, Yonkers Bus Co Priced to drawing and dining rooms, 2} MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—wit’-
(brothers), Arrington and Edwin] sel). A real bargain. 24.2. 52—2n (with space for a third) |Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathtag.
Cumberbatch (sons), Mildred Clarke ~ . ——— pantry, garage, servant’s room,| For further particulars. Apply to Alma
(sister). CAR--One 1951 Hillman Minx. Excel-| water and electricity, The above will be | Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worching.
(New York Papers please copy) lent condition, going very reasonable,|set up for sale at the offiee of ‘the 92.2.52—t.t.n.
24.2.52—In. | owner driven. Dial Williams at 3006 OF | undersigned on Thursday 28th February a
after working hours 96251. at 2 o'clock in the afternoon, Inspection — =
HANKS f any day tion to the occupier. Wi OT
: cae CAR---1949 Singer Roadst 24,000 le oe SRST Seat a t re N
" og Co Recetas pm gga raga May le fl weston Solicitors, 12 High Street
Comes he soderegee Pts ra excellent condition. Ring 5143 between . 14 2.53 sn. |
thank Reng Bin ee sent), and 6 p.m. Owner ieaving island. ae wa Deere ee |
peo Se ae he oe 22.2.52—3n.| HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom| | BARSADOS CHORAL SOCIETY
sympath sed with us in our sad b
reavement. ae ee te eee eee = : oe . MP. @andert house, all conveniences, with party-| Memers are reminded that there will
: INE (1) m7 >, Standard | sized living reom, epen verandah, kitchen | be “ full practice of the Society at the
Tatar Femiy. Dower Moves 1n | Been (M, 1228) Exeellent condition. | ‘and utility room a | Cathedral Chureh House on Tuesday,
- Phone: WILSON. 4413 or 4259 servant rooms and st ith Februany A.2.52—1n
IN MEMORIAM Sortie eh tee ce
0 eee eee eee eae nee Road. A. Barnes & Co., Ltd
aidan MOTOR CYCLE: B.S.A. Motor Cycle 13.2.52—t £.n |
QUINTYNE—In loving memory of our|2'2 h.p. excellent condition, like new
Ishmael who died February 23rd. Also one CARRIER BICYCLE. Appi LOUISEVILLE— Board and shingle
1949, at Aruba. | V. Williams, “Williamscourt”, © Stlvel | nouse, situated Bank Vall, Road neat LUXU RY,
A noble son, honest and k nd, Sands, Bus Stop in front Eagle Hall Corner. Appr M. Smith, &
What a memony he left behind — narra Sa hreaes ——————- |Eagle Hall Corner. 16.2.52—2
He died, as he lived. everybody's} MOTOR SAILING CRAFT—Maliard | —___ tat ROA FN i aR Tatienes Tiloaes Power
friend. I motor sailer 21 foot Morris Marine LAND—EXCEILENT BUILDING SITE ol hl y
Thy Will be done }gine full equipment $2,000,00_ nearest: | “The undersigned will offer for sale a
Naomi (mather), Colin (brother), Patsy | Telephone 4430 or 3274. 17.2.52—20 | ty publie competition at their office

(sister), Tony (son), Maude (aunt), and
24.2,52—1n

Requiescat in Pace
will always be remembéred by your dear
husband and children. 24.2.52—1n

PUBLIC NOTICES

PARISH OF ST, MICHAFL
NOTICE

All persons, Firms and Corporations
having Accounts against the Parish of
Saint Michael are asked to send in their
Vouchers (in Duplicate) to the respective
Departments without delay so that pay-
ment can be made before the end of the
Parochial Year,

FRED J. ASHBY.

Churehwarden's Clerk
22.2,52—4n.



NOTICE
ations from 4ualified Registered
Practitioners for the post of

MEDICAL OFFICER for
see

of Saint Michael, will be re-
% to 12 o'clock noon on

i

%
» MPebruary 28th 1952
attached to the post which

of hundred and sixty dollars ($360)
A -of-Living Bonus at current rm

payable,

successful applicant will not be
srmitted to act in, or hold another
rechial or Government appointment
and will be required to take up his
duties as from the 25th March 1952, but
if already holding such appointment,
will be given a reasonable time to re-
linquish same after assuming duty.

ae
from the



is

particulars in connection with
of this post can be obtained
undersigned.
By Order,
E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.

14.2,52-8n
CE is hereby given that it is the
intention the Commissioners of High-
ways of the respective parishes of Saint
J h, Saint John, and Saint James, in
this Island, to cause to be introduced into
the Legislature of this Island a Bill au-
thorising them respectively to increase
the salaries payable to the respectiv
Inspectors of H ghways for the said re-
spective parishes, to a sum not exceeding
£500 per annum, and the travelling al-
lowances payable to the said respective
Inspectors of Highways to a sum not
exceeding £100 per annum, such in-
creases to take effect as from the Ist
day of April 1951,
Dated the 20th day of February 1992.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitor
22.2.52—3n







))

AUCTION SALE

PRELIMINARY NOTICE





e
Complete Clearance Sale
of all stock comprising :
Furniture, Office Equipment,
Hardware, China, Toys and
General Merchandise at
RALPH BEARD'S
SHOWROOMS
Bay Street
on Monday and Tuesday the
3rd and 4th March.
Full details to be published

@uring this week.
JOHN M. BLADON & CO.





oS

i} AF.S., F.V.A.

1} Plantations Buildings
{ ’Phone 4640

”))







REMOVAL NOTICE

PAUL WILKIN & (0.

SHOE MANUFACTURERS
And

RETAILERS OF
FOOTWARE MATERIALS

announce their removal from
Corner James and Coleridge
Streets to premises formerly
eeeupied by D’arcy Scott's

tral Auction Mart on
azine Lane.

Dial 3720
24.2.52.—3n.






















EXHIBITION

AT

BARBADOS
MUSEUM

WEST INDIAN
PAINTINGS

By ROBERT J. MAC LEOD
and

“PENCIL & WATER
COLOUR

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

eo OOo

em

Ww ALA—In loying memory of our
wife and mother Inez Whitehall,
ydied on 2ist February, 1951. i

is je, is Four thousand, three
Subawe pod twenty dollars ($4,320) per
Payable in monthly instalments

James Sireet on Friday the 29th February



ELECTRICAL at 2 p.m. 3 Acres 34% perches of land
ideally situated for building sites at
“NORGE” REFRIGERATORS, Two Maxwell Long Road, Christ Church. This

land has a frontage on the Maxwell Long

only second hand ones, due to sales of | no24 of 126 feet and over 900 feet along

new Refrigerators, in excellent ecndi-



tion, REDMAN & TAYLOR'S G LAGE another public road running along its
i LTD 23.2.5a-—gn | entire length. Vacant possession available
| " For further particulars inspection and





conditions of sale apply to
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
Solicitors, |
James Street
16.2,52—6n.

POLISHERS—Fioor Polisners Electrical.
For the home, Only 873,00. K. R. Hunte
& Co., Ltd, Dial 5176, 22.2.52—3n

LIVESTOCK











“OLIVEES"-—-A_ chattel dwellinghouse











HORSE —One good riding horse suitable | standing on lands of Saint Mary's
for estate work. Going at good price.|Church, situate at KING STREET,
Apply Williams, Foster Hall antation | Bridgetown, ‘The house, whch is near
or Dial 95251, 2—4n | Seventh Day Adventist Church, contains

closed gallery, drawing and dining
MECHANICAL rooms, 2 bedrooms. kitchen, usual con- |
veni 5. Water and electric services |

TOOLS-—A collection of building toois|!nstalled. Inspection on application to
including spades, pick-axes wtieel bar the enant, Mrs Eustace Gooding, a |
rows, sledge hammers, spirit levels, tape |" (except Sunday) from noon to §
measures etc, at reduced prices. oo

Apply




W. Anthony, Bathi s ‘awre The house will be set up for sale by
Gap, next to oe ease public competition at our office, James
é a 242.52 Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday 28th

instant at 2 p.m. 1
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, j





MISCELLANEOUS Solic tors
22.2.52—4in |
|
AQUARIUMS--Large and all, all |
glavs. Empty or stocked with Fish and|..PROPERTY—Athione, ‘Lower Black |
plants. Also some young Siamese Fight- Rock, St. Michael, standing on 1/8 of
ing Fish and other Tropieal Fish, Archie |#", #&re of land, 3 Bedrooms, Electric
Clarke, Dial 5148. light, W.C. & Bath, Garage. Apply on

24.2.58—~5n | Premises to Mrs, Gladys Best

—— cpr ee 4 .2.52—In



DRESSES: Cotton and Silk—small sizes,
Mrs. Clarke, 7 Coral Sands, Worthing
2. 6%—Ln

AUCTION

CARS—Morris Minor S



























oat joon 1951 Model |
EGGS—Barred Plymouth Rock Eggs for



9,000 mile Austin A 70 Saloon 1961}
hatching. 36 cents each. Infertiles re-| Model 6,000 miles, Both slightly damaged
ploced. John Alleyne, Ebworth, St, Peter. | in accidents |
Phone 9120 1 We are instructed to offer these vehicles |

for sale by aucton at the Courtesy
Garage on Friday 29th at 2 p.m
JOHN M. BLADON & CO.,

GLADIOLI BULBS: Limited number
of Gladioli Bulbs. Orders taken for
Dahli & Gladioli Bulbs for next season
Delivery end of November. Dial 3425,
Cottage Gift Shap. 13.2. 52—4n











|
|

By instructions received } will set =o |
for sale by Public Auction at Central
Station, on Monday, the 25th at 2 p.m. |

GLADIOL! BULBS
Why worry to book orders when we
have a varied assortment in stock, No



Waittng’ don there, ae nacive, “iat ae Several pairs of Boots, several Khak
aiting fot n rrive. et yours] s attre: a pvera er |
Paatat KNIGHT'S LID. pore Mattresses and several other |
dD’ CY A. SCOTT,
HMANDCRAFTS consisting of Baskets, fa: Sant, Noptsde
Handbags, Pottery, Children's Clothes, 22.2.52—3n. |



inbroidered Linen. Orders taken for
Plowers, Cocktail Savouries and Cakes.
Up-to-date lending Library. .Cottgge Gift
Shop. 13.2,.52—4n.



By instructions received I will sell at |
MALONEY’S LAND, DEACON’S ROAD,

$1.41 yd. at KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street | 2 Archer McKenzie, Auctioneer.





24.2.52—1n 23.2.52-—3n
—
OIL—The wrid’s finest motor oil
Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service UNDER THE SILVER
Stations. Your vehicle deserves the best, HAMMER
VEE ap ‘ sepa .
a ain Found wherever arene ON TUESDAY 26th by order of Mrs.



H, F. Pilgrim we will sell the Furniture
at “Leamington” corner of George Street
and 4th Ave., Belleville, which includes:
Very good Extension Dining Table, Tip-
Top Dining Table; Ornament Tables; and
Plant Stands, Sideboard; in Mahogan
Sea grass Chairs and Tables; Rush
Chairs and Rockers; Book Case with glo
and Desk combined; Congoleum and
Carpet; Uphols, Arm Chair; Book-
shelves; Glass and China: Pictures: Sinele
Mahog. Bedsteads, Mattresses; Mahog.
and Painted Dressing Tables; Washstands

‘PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed — none
xetter — 10-Ib. lots and upwards @ 19c
ver lb, Phone 2547, 8.2.52—t.f n



SHIRT FACTORY-—C
0 dozen shirts per day.
hone Johnson 4311,

pable of making
For particulars:



13.2.52-—-7n



TORNADO—International K.41. Beautl-
ul condition, excellent equipment, good
acing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00,



0 —. ticks. "Tele one 3 ‘ Chamber Ware, Deal Tables; Exectric
Se ee ait ak f.n | Stove, Iron and Hotplate: Frigidaire in
.|Wworking order; Pressure and Waterless

Cookers; Oven, 3-Burner Oil Stove

Carpet Sweeper; Lawn Mower; Garden

WANTED

HELP

Bench, Kitchen Utensils; Lady's Bicycle
and other items.
Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms cash,

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.









GARDEN HOSE

RUBBER

2-ply % in. at 22c. per ft.
Secure Yours at .

@. W. Hutchinson

& CO, LTD.”



on TUESDAY 26th. at 1 p.m. a_ board re ro St.
| iis shingle house 22 x tl x 8 with, gp Dial 4222. Broad
MIAMI SPUN LINEN: Crease resisting | jcjitchen, closet, palings. Land ean be}
heavy Spun Linen, White only 36” wide | rented $2.40 per quarter. Terms CASH. | ~





ANNOUNCEMENT

Mr. Ethelbert Byron Da
Costa Marshall, Tailor and
Shirts, ete. Manufacturer
have the pleasure-of an-
nouncing to his customers
and general public that his
business which is situated at
Lr. Eagle Hall, now_ have
Modern Up-to-Date Sewing
Machines. Making it possible
for a shirt to be made in a
few minutes by specially
trained workers. No order is
too large or small to be con-
sidered. For full particulars.
Dial 5011.



Auctioneers, 24,2.52.—1n.
a 22.2.52-—2n
FEMALE BUTLER & COOK--Apply:
Irs. Simpson, Verctun, St. John SPSSSS9SSSSFSS GODS VDD EP SOVSSG DDS POPP PPI PII ID

24.2.52—n







NURSE—A Nurse with experience to] $ get for a long time....
leop in, Apply: The New York Store,|
to. 48, Swan St. 24.2,.52—I1n | > :
——___—_— nen recente * In Air tight
“JUNIOR SALESMAN required clvefly | 9
»” Hardware Lines. Apply in writing x
» P.O, Box 280," 24.2.52—t.f.n. | &
%
JUNIOR SALESMAN—Apply by letter g
nd in person 8.00-—9.00 a.m, and 3.00—] &
00 p.m. to K. J. Hamel-Smith & Co.,/ ¢ PIER
. Bridge Street 20.2.52--3n | Aeamnenene






SS



PRACTICAL .
st class
ompetent

\dvocate.

Housekeeper wanted for
hotel, good salary to really
person, Apply W. H. C
23.2.52



CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Applications in writing are invited for
he post of fulltime Secretary (male).
‘salary approximately 3200.00 per month,
ccording to qualifications. Successful
pp§icant must assume duties not later
han Ist May, perferably earlier. Further
etails may be obtained from the present
jecretary. Applications giving details of
vast experience and copies of testimonials
hould be sent by 29th February to the
*hamber of Commerce, Bovell & Skeete
sidg., Lucas Street.






96% METALLIC

16,2.52—-6n
SESS

NOTICE

To Members of the B'dos
Poultry Association. Your
attention is drawn to the
date of the Annual General
Meeting which should have

A simple process, based on

pees oe 270 _Februasy, Structural Steelwork, Steel

52, 2 ot ¢ e 2 a . :

Tantiee 1062. ae shown in meters, Laundry and Chemceial Equipment, Boats
the Circular convening ‘the etc., can now be zinc coated in situ.

meeting conditioning galvanised

A. V. LEWIS, frames, iron gates, etc.

Hony. Secretary





Has exceptional protective
rosion by sea-water or salt



PEPE

|8 TO-DAY'S NEWS FLAS

| EASTER CARDS
MOTHER’S DAY
CARDS





Obtainable at. .

Spanish—English, Engiish—Spanish
Dictionary
Everything Shab

rote F

idy



Lo ard Kipling
over 800 pages)
GLASS JARS $1.50
at
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

SSECOOTDV99OF

\

SOF





ROVAL. COLD GALVANISING

PROOF COATINGS

giving Metallie Zine Coatings comparable in pro-
tective efficiency to those obtainable by Galvanis-
ing, Hot spraying or Electrozincing.

roofing,

Easily applied by Brush or sprayed

GENERAL HARDWARE - SUPPLIES

Palmetto Street

Here’s something you haven't been able to

BEST QUALITY ST. GEORGE'S MARBLE LIME

drums

A few only available at’. ...

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

HEAD.
SAEED SSS BOO S8S66O6CSSSCSSSSSSOSSSOSS SSS
SS

——S = =

ZINC RUST

sound scientific facts,

Staircases, Gaso-

Ideal for re-
steel window

powers against cor-
atmospheres.



JUST FOR THE right finish ITS GAS
for eooking you need BOOK your cooker
today at your Gas showroom, Bay St.





ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE

NOTICES

The M.V. “CACIQUE DEL CAR-
SBE” will accept Cargo and Pas-
sengers for St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
Grenada, and Aruba, Sailing Mon-











BONAIRE, gay 24th inst

a The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ac-
ae 7} cept cargo and Passengers for
ss inica, Antigua; Montserrat;

levis and St. Kitts; Sailing Tues-
day 26th inst.

5 The M/V “DAERWOOD” will
SAILING TO P. “ND accept Cargo and Passengers for
‘TISH GUIANA St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada

M.8. STENTOR, 26th Pebri:ary, 1952, and Aruba. Sailing Monday 25th
S.S. B:ATTINGSBORG, 77th March, 1952. inst. i
SAILING TO TRINID* 0, PARAMARIBO The M/V “CLARA” will accept

Cargo and Pagsengers icy Nassau
and Bahamas. Date of Sailing to

i a

s.8 April, 1952. be notified.
SA). iGTte AD AND CUBACAO B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
M.3. 18th 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC.)

6, P. MUSSON, SON & CO., Consignee "'e No 4st

Agents.





Canadian National Steamship:







SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Sails

Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados

“LADY os ..18 Feby. 15 Feby. 25 Feby. 25 Feby
“LADY . 29 Feby. 9 Mareh 10 March
“CANADIAN pasa = 23 March 24 March

NORTHBOUND Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

‘Sartedes Barbados Boston St. John WGalifax

"CAN. ++ 9721 Peby. 24 Feby. ~ 2 March
“LADY RO! .. <8 Mareh 9 March 20 March 21 Mareh 24 March
ie ++ +e 2 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April
¢ . ae «» 4 April 7 April oe 14 April 17 April
For further particulars, apply to—



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agerts.

Abcoa Steamahip Co





NEW YORK SERVICE

F,S. “GENERAL ARTIGAS” sailed 2ist February — arrives B’dos 4th March, 1952.
A STEAMER sails 8th March — arrives P’dos 19th Mareh, 1952.





NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

8.8. “LIBREVILLE” sailed 13th February —arrives B’dos Ist March, 1952.
A STEAMER sails 27th February — arrives Barbados 16th March, 1952.

CANADIAN SERVICE





SOUTRBOUND
Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados
‘ALCOA PLANTER” . os . 12th Februany 2ist February
PEGASUS” . ‘ 26th February 7th March
RIM” . . ¢ 14th Mareh 24th March
es ‘ 23rd March 2nd April
A STEAMER. . 13th April 23rd April
A STEAMER. ee ‘e +3 ist May llth May

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.

THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
+=DA OOSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

Members
to inform
that the

SOCIAL

which was

the death of the inte ‘King

will take on FRIDAY,

ee 2 eee ,
Vind govisty Fen?

24,2.52.—I1n,

The
of Club 19
their many

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

EJIPTO

THANI’S_
Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466

to

THERE IS NOTHING BETTER than ...
“MUSTEROLE” —

PURPOSE RUB ... Non-Staining . . .
ESTION: MUSTEROLE Gives Instant Relief.
ILE:—Melts quic away into the Pores, At first
there is a comforting, warmth, followed INSTANT-
LY by a Delicious coolness; and then ,.. SWIFTLY...
comes the longed-for relief.
MUR NOT just another ointment . . . MUS-
is the modern Scientific home therapy for the
Medical ec tion known as “Congestion”. ;
Remember: —! MUSTEROLE
The All Rub:— for...
Chest Colds, Cou Sore Throats, Lumbago, Muscular
Aches, and Sprains, .. .

Obtainable at:—
BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
. BROAD STR , and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)

and at all other “GOOD DRUG STORES”.





FIVE (5) MORE DAYS!
CROP-SALE

WE REGRET THAT OUR CROP-SALE
MUST COME TO AN END THIS.

WEEK! WE THANK ONE AND ALL
POR THE TREMENDOUS RESPONSE!

a“



We however make bold to say this

THAT OUR PRICES ARE
UNBEATABLE TODAY
OR ANY DAY!

Have you visited our SAILE yet?

We wish you would. We invite you

THERE MAY BE 850.00 CASH
PRIZE FOR YOU
e

THANI BROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan Streets











|

!
|

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.
%
>
$
S
x






= SS ——



will celebrate their 3rd Anniver-



ANNIVERSARY

THE LOYAL SONS OF CONCORD
Ledge No. 9949, L.0.0.F.M U

sary on SUNDAY 24th FEB 1955

at the LODGE ROOM, No. 18

ROEBUCK STREET at.3.30 p.m. All

are Invited. A & M Hymn books
will be used

Remember the—

DANCE on Monday 25th Feb
at the SHED. Mr. Percy Green's

Orchestra in attendance

FOR RENT
One (1) 5 ft. Booth
Space at $3.00, per run-
ning foot for Spring
Meeting, 1952.
Apply to
G. A. LEWIS,

644°



552 “_
DANCE

Bigger oy Better
vy
RIVERSIDE CLUB

on
Tuesday, 26th February,
at 9.00 p.m.

at
Children’s Goodwill League
Shed

Music by Mr. P. Green’s

Orchestra
ADMISSION 3/-

Judging of Costumes at

11 o’clock

—Sl SSS

RADIO NEWS





RADIOS and onions! we know
“em both! we service all makes
of radios. Graduate servicemen
will put your set in first class con-
dition, radio set loaned free, while
we are repairing yours, we don't
want you to miss a single moment
of radio enjoyment, when we
take your receiver to our shop for
overhauling and repairs etc. we
are equipped with modern in-
struments for radio testing and
repairs, also A.C. or D.C. Ampli-
fiers made to order, call on us
with confidence

THE ACME RADIO REPAIR SHOP
78 ROEBUCK STREET
Nr. Moravian Church
J. E. GOULSTONE,
Radio Technician,
Dial 4970.

Madam HELENE’S

HAR STYLIST
BEAUTY SALON
2nd Floor, 47 Swan St.
The following Hair Styles are
undertaken :—
Spiral Permanent Wave $10.00
Permanent Wave $7.00
Marcel Wave
Finger Wave
Comb Wave
Machineless Wave $7.00
Cold Wave $7.00
Mud Pack
Henna Pack
Bleach Pack
Facial Pack
Facial Massage
Hot Mud-Oil Facial
Blue Rinse
Vinegar Rinse
Hair Dye
Touch Up
Shampoo
Hair Cut
Bob Hair Curl
Arm Molding
Hair Bleach
Lip Bleach
Lemon Bleach
Eye Brow and Lash Dye
Wax Mass
Hot Oil Shampoo
Heto Scalp Treatment
Hot Mustard Oil Facial
Lemon Rinse
Egg Shampoo
Mud Packs
Baby Doll Curls
SYSTEM TAUGHT





SWEET FIELD

Lovely Stone House; comprising
upstairs three Bedrooms, Large
Living Room, Dining Room, 2
Toilets and Baths, one with Tub
Bath and hot and cold water,
Gallery. Downstairs: 3 Spare
Rooms, Kitchen, and Shower
Room. Standing on approximately
2% Acres of land about 100 yards
from G bbs Beach. Inspection by
appointment only,

AUBUBN DALE

A Two Storey Stonewall resi-
dence comprising of three Bed-
rooms, with ing Rooms
attached, Large Living and Dining
Room, nice Gallery running the
entire length of the house, Stand-
ing on approximately 9,000 square
feet of land, situate at Navy
Gardens.

BUILDING

Warehouse and Bu!idings situate
at Marhill Street, Bridgetown.
Standing on approximately 10,000
square feet of land. This building
has possibilities for carrying on
any trade that you may require.

LAND

Approximately 18,000 square feet
of land with one large and one
small stonewall build’ng thereon,
situate at Roebuck Street. Excel-
lent for making into a parking

rehouses.

NEW BUNGALOW

Comprising Three Bedrooms,
Dining and Living Room, Kitchen,
Totlet and Bath. Standing on

tely 11,000 square feet
ef land, Situate near the famous
Rockley Beach.

PARAGON

Compr'sing Four Bedrooms,
Dining and Living Room, Pantry,
Kitchen and a very nice Study.
Standing on 7% acres of land,
Situate Near Seawell Airport.
Price very reasonable. Inspection
by appointment onlky.

BUNGALOW

Rockley New Road; on approx-
imately 19,000 square feet, of land.
Magnificent view including Golf
Course, three Bedrooms, Drawing
and Dining Room, Kitchen.

Downstairs: Garage, Servants
Room with Bath and Toilet, and
enough room for Laundry or
Workshop.

REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS
BUILDING CONTRACTORS

151/152 Roebuck Street,

Bridgetown.
Phone 4900











SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952











REAL ESTATE
JOHN
MM.

BLADON
& co.

A.F.S., F.V.A.

COMPREHENSIVE _LIST-
INGS ALWAYS AVAIL-
ABLE.

FOR SALE

“LYNCHBURG”, Sth Ave. Belle
ville An attractive and well
proportioned 2 storay house situat-
ed on a corner site of 12,500 sq
ft. Contains 3 galleries (1 enclosed!,
large drawing room, study, modern
kitchen, 3 bedrooms, garage etc
Low figure accepted for quick
sale, owner going abroad,

“BYWAYS", Rockley New Rd.—
A pleasant, roomy, pre-war stone
bungalow of first class constr
tion throughout. The 3 bedroor
are provided with washbasins and
all have a cool exposure. There
is a large lounge, dining room,
front verandah and ktchen. In
the basement are extensive store-
rooms and garage & servants’
Quarters are detached. Area of
land is over 20000 sq. ft. & un-
obstructed views are obtgined
across the golf course. A popular
and select district.

“GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall—
Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
ies, living and dining rooms,
kitchen, pantry and storerooms;
enclosed yard with stock pens,
garage and large out-buildings.
Grounds are about % of an agre
with fruit trees and pasture, also
contains good building plot on
cviner site.

“HOMEMEDE”, Garrison— This
Property is ideally situated for
most people in this ever popular
district. “Homemede”, whilst not
isolated, is quite private and its
verandah cannot be overlooked, a
fault so common with modern
houses. This bungalow was erect-
e@ about 1939 & is constructed of
stone with a shingle roof. There
is a good verandah, living room, 4
bedrooms, kiteher servants’
quarters, double garage etc, Land
about 7,400 sq. ft.

“BEMERSYDE”, St. Lawrence
—Spacious stone built bungalow
with shingle roof, very well plan-
ned with wide verandahs at front
and side, 2 enclosed gallerics,
Jarge airy lounge and dining room,
3 double bedrooms, kitchen and
pantry, 3 servants’ rooms, garage
and outhouses. The land is com-
pletely enclosed and there ts direct
access to the sea with good bath-
ing.

BUNGALOW, Pine Hill.— Very
well construeted modern home
cleverly designed for easy running
with minimum labour. Contains
wide verandahs, good living room,
3 bedrooms with built in closets,
tiled bathroom with separate
toilet, tiled kitchen, laundry,
servant's quarters and large garage
with direct access to house.
Constructed of stone with polished
pine flooring throughout. Cool and













increasingly popular residential
district.
“DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern

stone bungalow in pleasant resi-
dential area. Accommodation com-
prises: lounge, dining-room, three
bedrooms with running water, bath
with hot water and modern kitch-
enette. Land is over % acre all
fenced and there are many fruit
trees,

“WHITE HOUSE”, INCH MAR-
LOW—New timber house with
living room, verandah, 3 bedrooms,
bath and toilet, kitchen, garage and
out-buildings. Good arable land
over one acre, all enclosed with
wall and fencing, very suitable
market gardening or cificken farm
Low figure asked.

WINDY WILLOWS, St. James—
Delightful bungalow haquse with
open verandah commanding mag-
nificent view of sea and stretches
of beach. Large lounge, 3 bed-
rooms, verandahs, kitchen, pantry
and servants’ rooms. Siorercoms in
basement, Offers considered.

CRANE HOUSE, St. Philip-—
One of the most charmingly situ-
ated properties of this nature in
the Island. The house contains
five large bedrooms (with hot and
cold water), spacious lounges, din-
ing-room, large cocktail bar with
bamboo decor, wide shady gallir-
ies, garage, storerooms, bathing
chalet, heavy diesel lighting plant
and the amenities usual with this
type of property.

There is extensive acreage in-
cluding a iong stretch of the
Crane beach, iarge coconut grove,
gardens planted with flowering
shrubs and shade trees. The coast-
al views could hardly be excelled

and the bathng is excellent.
Further information may be ob-
tained from the sole agents of

Messrs. Carrington & Sealy.

“HOLDER'S HOUSE", St. James
—An Estate house built of stone
with pine floors and shingle roof
3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs’
etc., also garage and usual out-
buildings. The house stands on
approx. 4,.acres of well timbered
land (mahogany) approached by a
long driveway flanked with closely
planted Mahogany trees, The out-
standing attraction of “Holder's”
is the very lovely site which has
the advantage of being well ele-
vated and cool, with fine views on
all sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 miles.

“WYNDOVER", St. Peter—A
solid one storey stone residence
with ‘shingled roof, lately ex-

tensively re-modelled with great
care by the present owner. The
house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
at front and side, large drawing
room, separate dining room, 3 good
bedrooms (with wash basins),
kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ters and garage Grounds are
over 4% acres with productive
orchard, flower and vegetable
gardens, driveway and large park-
ing space for cars. “‘Wyndover”
is well elevated on the ridge,
always benefits from a breeze and
commands perfect views of the
coastline.

“MALTA”, St. Peter—Modern
coral house of exceptionally sound
construction extensive re-

re-decoration has
Just been completed. The lounge,
of ample dimensions, opens onto
wide verandahs with most at-
tractive seascape views. The three
bedrooms are fitted with built-in
wardrobes and aiso washbasins,
and the two bathrooms have H/C,
water. Kitchen and pantry are
well fitted out and are supplied
with H/C water. Ground foor
contains 2 garages, large store-
rooms and servants quarters,
grounds of about % of an acre
are well laid out and fenced. Mains
and well water. A most desirable
and highly recommended property.



RENTALS

“BENSAM” — Sheringham Gar-
dens, Maxwells, Fully furnished,
available on lease. Immediate pos-
session.



“NEWTON LODGE” — Maxwell

Coast. Fully furnished house
available long lease. Immediate
possession.

RESIDENCE — Beautifully furn-
ished with swimming pool, close
to town with excellent staff.
Available on long lease to ap-

proved tenants from May ist.

Phone 4640
Plantations Building









SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952

CHURCH SERVICES

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PGAE







FIFTEEN














MEWS IMPROVED |

s

noe PDP9096 9-9 5949-954-00.906-000694O



7

Harbour Lag WEATHER REPORT
In Carlisle Bay































































































x
s
‘.
.
ANGLIOAN METHODIST YESTERDAY :
oft ian eT» mo ue ue peameee o | ODEX SOAP —_JANETTA DRESS SHOP
§ Sa ge Boga ok: Sat te rig a 5 any aroline, Sch, Sunshine .
Litany. 8 a.m. Low Mass, 9 a 'm. Sung DALKSCRHI—1i a.m. Mr PB. Bruce Saaiecae ee a cenenlins aap. axes Rainfall from Codrington: >
Mass and Sermon, 3.30 p.m. Sunday 7 p.m. Mr. A, L. Mayers . en, eaneline, Soh. Lucile Nil Y Next to Singer's Buildin
araoel, 4 pm. Children's Vespers. 4.15 | BELMONT—il a.m. Mr. F_ Meore, yg Besar Be Se Ser. atin Total Rainfall for Month te Oo Gets skin really clean j ~ : o § ding
a aptisms, 7 p.m. Solemn ensor 7 T ir. J ~ ~ ie Marion Belle ie, Sc! . x
Sermon and Processian | Oe ME. io Meet Postical D.. Sch. Emanuel C. Gordon, Sch. Cyril E Stee aN te © Banishes perspiration odour |
ASH WEDNESDAY, “TH FEBRUARY SOUTH DISTRICT—9 am. Mr. T Piet Sch. Franklyn D. R., Sch. United Temperature: 68.0°F. } “y anes perep 1%
Ga Blessi sy mason! hes Ca “a 2. & ¢ im, } ¥. Sunrover, S.S. Canadian ji ys 1x
and Sing Mase, 4.20 p.ts, Low Mass? 3) Some Harvest Contats, . C'OD”,3- 3 Gruiger, MV. Cacique Del Cerise, MV. | hump Om? & miles pe © Leaves body sweet and dainty ¥ Pre-stocktaking Reductions
p.m. Solemn Evensong and Sermon PEROVIDENCE—t1 a.m: Rev. H. A. w. DMCRWORE Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.997 <7 Se Goat: gremaninng aeaate Se | iS 8
: 5 AS 1omas, 7 p.m. Mr. D. P. Griffith Sch : a ot ‘ aan. 1 9 9 r : is mild and gentle for face, hands and Xx
ST. LEONARD'S’ CHURCH VAUXHALL—9 a.m. Rev. M. A. B. . Rainbow M., 35 tons net, Capt (iL a.m.) 29.972 is
; 8 goth. Ho 2 Communion; 9 a.m, Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. H. Grant G. Marks, fre omens TODAY daily baths, Odex is ideal for family use. 1s Cocktail and Evening Dresses
’ su? , FEBRUARY 24, 1962 —-- Sunrise: 6.23 a.m. Pcwct/. % oe
Choral Bucharist, 11 a.m. Matins, 3 pm, JAMES STREBT—i1 a.m. Rev. R. Sch. Henry B. Wallace, 59 tons net, 5 : . DE* 4 i % :
j Senda, School, 7 p.m. Evensong and eoush, 7 p.m. Rev. J. S. Boulton = Vehirmenine ext air tase eins Seoume Lee cnn Fe CTY ig USE 1) 2,8 § Pantie Girdles petiatbae $2.97 & $3.00
# Serene " : § 2 ’ ons net, Cs Moon; rter bru-
WEDNESDAY 2%, ASH WEDNESDAY. 1pm. Mr. G@ Cabral” MP SM R, Mitchell, for Grenada es ary 18, , iN Handb $5.64, $6.04 & $7.89
6 a.m. Holy Communion with Hymns, | WHITEHALL—9.30 a.m. Rev. R. Mc- . V. Moneka, 100 tons net, Capt. R Lighting: 6.30 p.m a ee % ANGDAS ..... re ve -
7.30 a.m. Matins, Litany and Holy Com Cullough, 7 p.m. Mr. P. Deane “—y Sede aaa e Gast: W High Tide: 2.59 am.; 2.56 x Bathi $5.93 & $7.78
munion, a.m. Children’s Service, GILL MEMORIAL—11 a.m. Harvest ,? y oOy, ions net, Capt. W te ote . i *
7.30 ps Evensong and | Serinon Festival, Rev J a Boulton, 3 p.m ‘eae taee A, tan ead asa s + | » athing Suits
5 J s Cantata, p.m arvest Festival, Rev ar ete 5, 2, ‘ons net, Capt iw ie: . -s Oe | j i
SUNDAY 24th February, HARVEST. F Lawrence H. Lundqvist, for Martinique ae om Se im is Pyjamas and Nighties in Locknit ... $4.08 & $4.09
7.30 a.m. Holy Communion—Offering _ HOLETOWN—8.30 a.m. Rev. J. s. ,8:S- Alcoa Planter, 3,931 tons net axe is
of (Gifts of Wine and Waifers by the Boulton, 7 p.m. Mr. D, Seott, Capt. A. Ohren, for St. Vincent. eerie cat % SE OOVOEN
iid of Blessed Sacrament at the Offer BANK HALI—9.30 a.m. Mr. J. E - a | ‘2S er ‘2
tory Haynes, 7 p.m. Mr. Blackman ; Ai fi RA TES OF F ji 2 |
9.15 a.m. Procession—Children of Sun- | SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Mr. McLean. r 1¢ oa EXCHANGE :
day Schoo! and others taking the ir offer. 7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough. peas SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1952
ng in Procession to be presented at the SELAH—11 a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence, ARRIVALS FRIDAY By B.W.LA. CANADA | .
Altar, typifying the Offertory of man’s Harvest Festival. 7 p.m. P.M From Trinidad—J. Boyan, O. Niemtschis, 73 5/10 Cheques on Bankers 71 8/10 | After the Day’s Toil
labour to be consecrated to the service R. McKenzie, S. Jowsey, A. Carson, V Demand Drafts 71.65 | ’
of God and sustenance of man, Solemn COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.E. CHUROH Wolfson, B. King, A. Joseph, L. Fisher, . Sight Drafts 71 5/10 |
Mass ad Sermon. HARVEST FESTIVAL H. Ince, G. Ince, H. LipAman, M. Lipp- 7 5/10 Cable ot |
30 p.m. Flower. Service, Sunda man, Hon, H. Cuke, W. Kewley, Db. 7 Currency 70 3/10 5
Sehool Programme 11.00 a.m. Divine Worship, 3.30 p.m. Kewley, H. Niven, D. Niven, W. Moore, 5% Silver 20% . ‘
a p.m Solemn Evensong, Sermon and Harvest Programme, 7.15 p.m. Evangel- C- Perkins, M. Perkins, A. Goodmen
‘ocession ste Service: Mr: J. Cameron Tudor, “eo. pees = 4 | Americal phanniae te Niederen wenn Hype raga Ly)
oe A. will give the address, ‘om Jamalea—Chr stopher Duncan ; na ho longer nects- | healing your skin, making it softer, whiter | y
j sary for to suffer from a and velvety r. In t | EF
Mohn eraAN At the 3.30 p.m. Service Mr. McD, Robert Forgan, Edens Anderson, Dunc:1) GOVERNMEN: NOTICE nd velvety smooth. In just @ day or two °
ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m. Morning SY™monds, (Churchwarden) will preside; Anderson, Graves Stoker, John Roacit 1 | Sich ts “Bonen Pee | Ip the selentide (eee rou, that here at last
Service, Preacher: Rev. E. E. New, 7 p.m. &fd some of the leading Artistes of the a ae br ee Glen, Lee Corteau wed ed haem ack? . needing to clear your skin-2tt ph 1
ening Service reache: City will take part, Min ster:—Rev n Try, ervyn Lewis, Solomcy ie es. % a bad skin | to make you look more attractive, te ' ; :
"isos ink. oa emi et kt DEPARTMENT OF - | , Serie eeeee ess foe Sarde’ | ease hae Nlcoder has vout We have just received a_ recent
GRACE HILL—11 a.m. M easel From Puerto Rico—Jack Johnson, Jessi« j scientific way, and don't let a b: in| ae Mr FI, Whe maltese sande. such ; © :
Preacher: (Mr. ©. R eae a THE SALVATION ARMY Johnson, Richard E. Thickens, Jean EDUCATION make people you are Siscesed | eerily icing” Burning “Sat unas } shipment. You are invited to make
Evening Service, Preacher: Mr. G OISTIN—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 Thickens, David Poe and Margaret Poe | A New Discove: | Eczema for 12 years Tried everything. At | *
Francis p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation ae doleeeeae oe FRID. By B.W.LA. Registration of Relief Wthbaiin % ka Gtntunes aks itchune i no oi Nixederm, 5 stopped the | your selection.
wan ’ nets ; . > ag t es. I cou y ski
qanvece enviar At FULNECK Meeting, Preacher: Major and Mrs, V.C. Te T one nd—Clarence ¥ wing, Pauline Teachers, 1952-53 | fromany olntment you have ever eon oF | cicaring up on the pecona day nit the non |
Ha ing Service (followed by U s a » N . ‘ : is a new discovery, sfiguring blotches and scaly skin disap~ | 7
Holy Communion) Preacher: Rev. EE. , BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL — 11 a.m. Joseph Janco, Doreen Janco, Pegey Har- Applications are invited. f greaay but feels almost like a powder wins | peared in 10 days. My friends were atianba |
New, 3.30 p.m. Harvest Thanksgiving [oliness Meeting, 3 p.m, Company Meet. Tison, Bessie Harrison, John O'Brien, itab S are invited. from ‘ou apply it. It penetrates rapidly into the | At the lmprovement in my appearance |
Rickette: dee PW wren Service, ME Bick: mnlvation Mesting, Preacher: ee” grants De tant, Ree ee aie gisteation' ee Heliet Peet nee || Rice hualemr eatsee t ieeae; | Setisfection Guaranteed N.B HOWELL
eacher: Myr = e Major Sm . err, er aungaard, s cher e- h ; Ms sale eae
MONTGOMERY “T p.m. Evening WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m, Hol - John Aller, Lucille Aller, Elma Taylor, ference will be sean to Soreona | PC hgh aha kills the tlcrobes’ of pa 1 tea Be ita e eee en eealy sett Be nD
Service, Preacher: Mr. D. Culpepper. D¢SS Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, Lionel Soodeen, Felix Pereira, Carlin holding the S ; ‘ S| Sites often responsible for skin disorders, | satisfaction t I be & d
DUNSCOMEE—7 p.m. Evening Service, 7.P.™. Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Sr. ie Carmen Cozier, Elise Cozier, othe 8 ae 1 er ap eet or . = or ae. burning and grarting chemist today umber Hardware 33° Bay Street.
SHOP HItdl~—7 p.m. Eve Service. Major Gibbs Sybil Rock, Francs Callender, Edna OWler equivalent qualification. . A Coels and soothes | morning and you wil d fe ;
Preacher: Mr. W.'S Artnon DH Service, " SPRIGHTSTOWN —11- a.m., Holinéss Callender, Blaine Callender, ‘Lucille _ Applications, to be submitted on | slat, oN and ier ee Hitediaan for ona tous and at un ont
Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Callender, Ronald Callender, Elizabeth Form E/7 M (Men) or Form E/7 | : : j that time it muse have made your.
Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Sr, Captain Thompson, Wilfred Alston, Margaret w (Women) btainabl asian | Works Fast soft, Clear, smooth and 1
ee eer alias Alston, Edna Franklin, Theodore Colom- . obtainable from the Because Nixoderm is scientifically com- | tractive—must give you t
7 Trl CARLTON—11 a.m. Holiness Meet bos, Iris Stroud, Cpt, Woolfson, Hugh Department of Education, should poueees. te Aght skin troubles, it works | that will ma you ad ‘ :
viet CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Seiva. Miller, Mary Miller and Helen Watson. reach the Director of Education your life before. Tt stopa the itening, barn: | aye and your money will be
Bridg ereh of Christ, Selentist, tion Meeting, Preacher: Captain Bourne To British Guiana—Leslie MeCoskrie, not later than Friday, 29th Feb- ing and smarting in a few minutes, then | full. Get Nixoderm from your
‘i. ridgetown, Upper Bay Street. CHECKER HALL-—il a.m. Holiness Enid McCoskrie, Douglas Magnus, W. ryary 1952 starts to work ely, clearing and | today. The guarantee protects yo
Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Wedl- Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meetng, 7 Buckley, Vera King, William Perk ns and ae .
nesdays 8 p.m. A Service which includes p.m. Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Lieu- Pamila McCoskrie REGISTERED RELIEF TEACH-
Testimonies of Christian Science Heal- tenant Reid ERS, WHO WISH TO HAVE tne pnp
ng. DIAMOND CORNER—1l1 a.m. Holiness THEIR NAMES RETAINED ON
: Sunday, February 24, 1952 Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 MAIL NOTICES THE REVISED LIST, MUST IN-
Subject of Lesson—Sermon : MIND. p.m. Salvation Meeting, Preacher: cap. FORM THE DIRECTOR BY LET. _
Golden Tert : Be not conformed to tain Moore Mails for St. Lucia, St, Vincent, Grenada . sa . east
this world, but be ye transformed by by and Aruba by the M.V. Daerwood will TER NOT LATER THAN FRIT-
the renewing of your mind, that ye he closed! at the General Post Office as DAY, 29th FEBRUARY, 1952. ee \ ° / 7 +
may prove what is that good, and BAPTIST under:— , wi F ,
acceptable, and perfect, will of pod Parcel Mail at 12 (noon), Registered Department of Education. / FLAS ¥ LASU
Romans 12; 2 THE ST, JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST: Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail a; 11th February, 1952, | v
The following Citations are ineluded 2.30 p.m. on Monday, 25th February, 1952 23.2.52—2 |
n the Lesson Sermon; The .Bible: il a.m. Matins and Sermon, 7 p.m |
Blessed be the ame of Ged fer ever Evensong and Sermon, Preacher at both SPECIAL FOR TWO WEEKS
ind eve for wisdom and might are Services the Rev. J. B. Grant, L.Th., e + |
his Daniel 2: 20 Minister in charge G d | |
Science and Health with key to the 4.30 p.m. Monday, Wednesday, Friday, oOo roomiuin | |
Seripture. by Mary Baker Eddy. tre ning for Youths, conducted by the |
God is not separate from the wisdom Rev. L. Bruce Clarke (Assistant Pastor), | fi ° tarting on ay t e ruary
He bestows Page 6 ussisted by Mrs, Olga Browne or the entire 5 = M 25 > F .
o |
| |
} |
NE ORDERS il roves ~~
PART 0 ami VY ° erly
|
By | a . |
LIEUT.-COL, J. CONNELL, 0.B.E , ED soon | Th Oo I Pain Reliever '} BORDER PRINTS Peetu 91 80
Commanding e n y |
; | e
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT }
Issue No. 8 22 Feb. 82, | eos Vit . B PLAID PRINTS .......... 80 15
m |
1. PARADES — TRAINING | containing 1 a in 1
All ranks will parade at Regt. HQ at 1700 hours on Thursday 28th Feb } : TAFFETTA PLAIDS ...... $1.44 $1.10
52, HQ Coy will do specialist training. “A Coy — Interior Economy — , a }
Checking Kit—(All ranks are required to bring all articles of Clothing and Pao - If you want to get QUICK RELIEF CREPE 1.72 1.60
ae “B" Coy — Drill under the CS.M. “B" Coy Officers i be from PAIN, and ajs0 10 enjoy the | ae err a 6 a
Signal Platoon, y benefits of Vitamin B, you must
The Signal’s Course will be held on Mon. 25 Wed. 27 and Thur. 28 Feb, 52 > take . YRAST - VI rE Tablets. CREPE-DE-CHENE BL osmr 1.52 1.40
All tanks of the B a will a if D A" Police Station There’s nothing else like oes.
ranks of the Band will parade in uniform at District “A” Police 3 i © ONL ain
on Monday 25 Feb, to wateh the Dress Rehearsal for Police display. Band ae ! Oe ee BROWN WED vice etlvaes 1,09 90
Practices will be held on Wed. 27 and Thur. 28 Feb. 52. , ; regeves, Wihic rans
Recruits tonic Vitamin B,, Don’t wait— CREPE 1.44 1.30
pent will parade for training on Mon. 25 and Wed. 27 Feb. 52. e ® go and get some YEAST-VITE ee Ne ea? SS ‘
2. REGIMENTAL SHOOTS h . “ts y .
The Dr. P. H, Delamere Cup — Officers’ Challenge Cup — Revolver was| WAIT Tatas Fe, ROSE LINEN .......... 1,74 1,60
Sea ae te oO. F. C. Walcott with 75 points, Captain J. R. Jordan was For ~~~
The Major D. Simp: ~ » ° , Ss ints, was
ne Major G. Simpson Cup — Rifle, open to W. Cs, & Serieai ra HEADACHES { Su Don’t Forget ! ! That the only way you

won by
who has

Sit
already

R, C. with

Goodman,
won



5 ORDERLY OFFICER
oRD MAR, .
Orde Officer
Orderly Serjeant
Next for duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

102 points, RS.M. Marshall, H B

this cup seored 105 points and was awarded a spoon.
AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

Lieut. T. A. Gittens

381, Sit. Robinson, V. A

Iieut. E. R. Goddard

234, Sjt. Williams, E, D,

(Sgd.) M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

SOLF & Adjutant,

The Barbados Regiment.

PART Il ORDERS

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT





NGTH INCREASE —
682 Pte





Crane, J H
683 ,, Quarless, D
684 Bourne, M
685 Best. E
686 Durant, A
687 ., Branker, K
688 ,, Eastmond, C
689 Stuart, H. V.
690 Jones, E. De T.



SERIAL NO. 8.



Attestations

The am attested and taken on strength of Regiment wet 19 Feb. 52.

2 PUNISHMENT — Fine

619 Pte. Francis, G. S, L. “A” Coy

24th February, 1952

691 Pte, Carter, H. G
692 ., Ward, G.
693, Lewis, K,
604 ., Harrison, C.
695 Quarless, N.
696 ,, Mahon, D.
697 ,, Alleyne, D.
698 ,, Clarke, C.
Was charged on 21 Feb. 52 _ under

section 30 Volunteer Act 1909, Section
19 (1) Volunteer Regs 1949, Damaging
a pair of Boots issued as part of his
uniform and the property of Gov-
ernment through wearing them out of
parade hours. Ordered to pay $9.00
on repayment by the C.O,

M. L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

SOLF & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.



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Ss . . ran *j , & , , »*
" PAGE SIXTEEN < Fi SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952
a s . N F . | oer nnn > sara nee ee
H.E. Empha sises Need For Economy The Truth in i dies tines Te
: ‘ } .
@ From Page tl fficulties of the Administrati i ‘ ubstanti while t z i}
in the past year, I kno\ ef- amoun immediately availabl our orosc From Ove ia i
gene principle which could be fo; iat beer nd li be limited, essitating : il
li ¢ 1 Servant 1d made hese resu planned schedule of lo: over i . '4‘@: i |
all ‘Civil. Servants, anned schedule KINGSLEY |
icul group Criticism Next, a few words on the |
rhose we tuall c Y necessity of economy in the Civil Would you like to know what the a
ter h ined tst i am well aware o1 Service. True economy do not Py sustonte for you? Would you like RESIDEN TEAL
r k e@ ted t me . : ree y . 4
n r e year under which has been dur at ™© necessarily mean the restriction India's most ‘auasek pee ane bs ‘ m
Seana ! en ful remendous personally, and vert legitimate y of ener, but it does mean aps Pu i ‘ CLUE Or qd 1eS. -—-_——_—___ pe,
n ht in respect of matters tha ha in e Civil Service, n the | anetent sctenee to | Rae
those even he A ’ not yet reached complete fi home—that those responsible are hes tui, '
played 1 tion, and not only in the field Of satisfied that full value is being bt AT BATHSHEBA
Maximum Term the Civil Service peeoetssice a obtained for every dollar spent eugees pe iia
I , 2 Governor who associates himse These recent years of record crops ediciior i
He would refer to on closely with the task of admin- pave tended’ 2 ~~ ee a? Welcomes you and offers » |
matter He had been with the jstration as I prefer to do, waves soon at eae nae aa true at Siesta 4 i
Association for five sessions, and himself open to various charges not thir k of : on i & the Sorembisions ste ;
; : ion te 2 S d : ee hink of any greater task the Horoscopes ” , 7 c 5
~ é - . n it grow and ¢ a 1. of neglect in this or that field. In Gjyj) Service can undertake than Business, Spuci LOBSTER | We take pleasure in offering you a fine range of these
* had a 4 fell actually, particular, I am aware of the dis for eact . - . lation, Finances,
it should be a e of the Asso~- 5 atnie : dep rent each of us individually to Love affairs. 10us shoes in the latest s ces
ciation tl *resider t hould pe agg 8 Sas nett t ae justify our own emoluments by, Friends Enemies, LUNCHEONS Rerun anes a latest styles. Among these are
1G of the S« ce the enefits ©. our examp!l I orn ¥
only serve capacity for’ aoe cee y oy Our examy and where it lies in ! . ey vy. creen : , - é ;
only serve in that cay ‘ s ting. sebaine, have. as our powes check . government} “2. ¢ seannled See ea ( ine, grey, navy, creen and black suede. Also white
; a been made available to them exvenditure and intensify revenus orid - 0 er . p Buch “it ‘
wa t th =a nnaturally, they are not impress- collectio; Ty ee igeee Mietes popular u-Buelk with Cuban Heels and high heels. Many
ao of other events ed with the undoubted fact that New Yer
compe to retire, dnd Tid cine tis acids Aaah Vauiat th. thsi Government Finances lieves that Tabore must possess some sort MERINGUE PIES | tvles to choase from,
wanted to say publicly that he ¢, z j . 4] p f srecn-atepe
énjoyed the position eae ae field, and in many other fie af 3, There {8 ho. dout im To popularise his system Tabore will ‘ Coc t | Nii LR a aia
’ ‘ than ever before, However, I am 5 no doubt that there! rend you FREE your Astral Interpreta- n oconut,
cupied in the Service. He did hot now able to give it the hieh- @7e very difficult days ahead from] tion !f{ you forward him your full name
diss ciate himself from the Ser- gst priority and I shall see that @ revenue pomt of view, and in A ahs il stveriy ereitlew OF youredie ie Lemon or
vice, but he did feel that the time na; has been described as the ye ing I would suggest to the} money wanted for Astrological Work,
had definitely come when the «not air” of promises is translated ¢))OClallor that it should form a} Postage ete. but send 1/- in British Orange
onus of the Presidency in the .. Pare sub-cormimnitter whos task Postal Order for stationery, testimonials
Civil Ace “ini atin si i; in the near future to actual per- would be > make % aah S the | 2n4 other interesting literature. You will : 6 e
Hao . lel ; , “formance. financ Gave ie ” a . + be amazed at the remarkable accuracy DIAL 95266
= placed elsewhere anes GF ‘sovernment and its] of his statements about you and your w
His Excellency would not be There is one aspect to which | commitments. I talk frequently, | affairs. Write now aay et: PUNDIT 19, rt, 2 & 13 Broad Street.
CSey whe > et yt ’ wis refe a » y oe . an 1 a i a . nade pal a is:
present when the meeting came to wish to refer. It is being said that @ a La. ae on ee = TAPONE. (Dent, "B43-Dle Upper Foriett 12.1,52—4n
the selection of officers, but he if full training facilities had been swill” re a “partnership © | Street, Bombay 26, wndia, Postage to India ;
would say that whatever success made available years ago there £00dwill” between capital and! js ¢ cen: rere eat
or failure that he (the President) would not be any necessity to con- a ore It Just as important : —_
had brought along in his tern sider improving the term md the me wbers of the Civil] j =
office, the Association had com~- conditions of service of senior D&TVice Association should feel| ST. CYPRIAN’S SUNDAY :
i tt j i } ; hat them elve in partnership with | SCHOOL {
manded the respect and confider officers the inference being tha 1) +} xT . lates . i
of the administration, He- was Barbadians would be satisfied with : ty eit oe sth an ie oe ol A Carnival Dance ut COOL SPR ING in’ the
; ‘ 7 2 i t y among “mselves ; :
ad leavin Be wren! and Ps depre sed canlitions of service s ) “Hi North!— will demand a re-
s Lope o serve the associatio i Why is it that in every territory The constitution of the Whitley - a i
in any manner he could in the Caribbean and in nearly Ccuncil of Barbados provides tha QUEEN'S PARK ) turn to warmer clothing at
f The President then asked His eyery country in the Common- the members of the ‘offici s @ @ (? vacation end.
Excellency to address the meet- wealth and elsewhere, there are Shall be appointed by the G , MONDAY NIGHT 26th FEB.. 1952
ing Barbadians holding senior posts or in — ment of February each 8 p.m.—1 a.m : We have a selection of the
ts n the different public and other Year take this opportunity to : ‘
> se rp oy y " . P| 5
H feats 3 nogreee i services? In the first place, it is @Mounce that I have appointed Fancy Dress by the Children Guarantee A Perfect FIT finest Woollens loomed in
aaa Excellency in his addres sheer ability, drive and opportu- - hen Magra: arsed the Soiaiel ADMISSION 1/6 England, as well as glorious
SE - lity _ whic the »ecretary, as Crnairman. wi r, Pred I ra
nity, the fruits of which in v. L. Welstt MCE Met Fred Nichols Orchest: to every SHAPE. Cashmere Pullovers from
“N Deven . ‘ rd Bishon. Barbados Civil Service have not : y See 8 . = }
Mr. President, My Lord Bisho : / Went and Mr Be. FL chat ALL WELCOME j :
Ladies and Gentlemen been available. . believe the aver- wate ; tase aod Scotland, light weight
Once again, I am grateful 1 age a would pret sad ae Tweeds and crisp Worsted
have been invited to this Annual work in his own country providec Appointment suiti i
General Meeting of the Barbados his remuneration is commensur PP e Suitings for both Ladies and
Civil Service Association and so with his responsibilities, but iti It is with great satisfaction, Men.
given the opportunity to address ony to oe eee ee oereee = See? 3 son ome Ba en We have
you iir market rates of employment that Sir John Saint has acceptec | ali j
In the report of your Council elsewbere if they are denied to the Chairmanship of the Public at ae The quality of this branded
to the Association in respect of him in this island, In this con- Service Commission. I know that done it in stock is unquestioned and it
the previous year 1950-51, it was nection, reference is often made to this appointment will be welcomed





























stated: — mported officers but in this throughout the Civil Service and THE BARBADOS h PA + ( is our Sales Policy to ene:

“This year has been one of Civil Service the number is al- !” every part of the community, AQUATIC CLUB the ST. bine this high quality with
steady rather than spectacular ready negligible and inevitably Finally, 1 wot 4

’ : : ‘ é , Ww 2 > ress } ue.

progress.’ it will be progressively reduced my xbacetheiea? _ the “Gone On We | ere

Some of you may recall my trained and exverienced Bar- loyalty and support which the can |
closing words last year: hadians are encouraged by be'ter members of the Barbados Civil SATURDAY, MARCH 1° |

“T believe that in the year ahead, terms and conditions of service'to Service have given in the past at 9 * do it all }
from the threads of closer con- m°ke their careers in the public year. I hope in 1952 the relations " — |
tacts between the service and the vervice of thig Island between the Association and the
administration, of promotions, ot Hussine Ast Government will continue to im- Fo the TIME.
training schemes, of a Public Sei ousing c prove and that at your next meet-
vice Board, there will be ap- Next, I want to refer to the ing you will be able to record a} Music by Mr. C. Curwen’s yt
parent a pattern of development Housing Act for Civil Servants Year of further progress and | {i} Orchestra e :
which will. give satisfaction io which has recently passed the achievement.
Barbadians of all classes and that | esislature a eae a ied a

: : : segislature. As you know, I con- ‘ ‘ J me sition

at ey _ er * , Sepak whe sider homes to be the most impor- , eke ae ee ase oe e 1Ce De.
recore a PY acceleratec “tor ife ‘ . é § -
siaertad a achievement.” ae ae ees earn lency, and the meeting was ad- Local and Visiting Members p C S$ MAFFEI & CO LTD

If you study the current report successful as others of which I our este ee aes are cordially, Invited F ' : om :
of the Association, I am sure you have had experience. One note of companied by His Private Secre- | te . Hori Merchant Tailors
will share my congratulations to warning [ would sound. It will tary : ‘ " R | Top Scorers in Tai oring
your Council, on the outstanding jot be possible to satisfy every- “~ ”* \ (Free. Admission to i sank ; of Rolton Lane
work and achievements of the body at once. I anticipate that The meeting on resumption, got Ball Prince William Henry Street r i. ‘ rf ,
year, Also, sharing personally the when applications for loans aré down to the business on the room) Sf mm .
increasing volume of work and invited, the total amount required Agenda. Ns SS a sess









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Furnishings

White Bath Towels’ coloured
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Festival of
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For quality and design

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Girdles — In a variety of
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67c. each, Glass Towels col- material. Like most of its ; are supposed to look tidy on

oured Borders 20” x 12’ 42c. class price was $2.77 per Rayon in most fastidious Ladies’ your job. We have a a

4 each, yard: will be sold now at styles all out to half price. ee et terrific cut in prices, Here
81.80 per yard. Petticoats

priced from $1.76 to $1.88 light shades, price $6.00 and
. Ladies’ Shoes a elanese piety he carbine sacks each. Silk Vests 96¢c. each. 36.84 per yard. For those who
« White Damask table cov- Fabrics shades $1.00 yer yard. Latins Raven Panties Byaits «| SSNs aaere Weer dae seers
x You will be eve a ering 2 yards wide Now This material is Ideal for the Se eae me ae alt — stock of lighter Shirts
have several pairs in sizes 2 3 1 . — grace weed going to be *
sg aes SF aba tir apa segs $2.40 per yard. eet Le hr a Nylon Stockings. Aristoc sold off at $3.88 and $4.67 4 In shirts we carry most of
shoes, low heels, and high a fine assortment of dotted Brand $1.92 per pair. oe yard in plain and striped Ss - os ae + ena
aie ‘St. ees c. ei Rillanjo sauns another good buy for pried ata aa "sl 0. ve pene | ag a = only will save 72c a cneh sane
wear, $1, P air. nt y 's $1.00. cos .34 or $6. ’ 7 i
y Of course there are other Printed children, Now 98c. per yard. - - Flannel which is Bonny chase of a shir; v:lued over
shoes! whatever was the rinte En fact we nave the pretti- Col d cheaper at $2.86 a yard $4.00 and 50c. saving value
price formerly you. will now Haircords est collection of children’s otoure RT ret gears eh Om under $4.00.
get them $4.00 less $3.00, ‘ noods you could expect to EKmbroderies | Do not forget Boys’ Shirts
$2.00 and $1.00 per pair Less, HAIRCORDS for children ind anywhere, 4 eae tian 2 for $1 00; Vests 2 for $1.00;
Girls’ school shees all sizes 5c. per yard, » “ay = We sok gh Bl sag AO co sateen a, om
—Black from $6.15 to $4.98 epartment Check Kabe sebnke -ob 4 lege, 2 for $4.80; Dusters for
. : ese Items all col- cars, Bicycles, 30c. each.
aa gol steck children’s HOLLANDO — Prints — in How can we start to de- Crepes ours and Widths, Needle B.V.D. in white. American
danas Bea Ae Sa Sete check designs also for chil- scribe these array of attrac- workers should take advan- . style, 2 for $1.68.

stylish—in white Buck, Block
patent, and Brown you will
atso save a $1.00 or more on
each pair.

BSrBo~ BBY

again about 200 pairs Women
and Children Rubber shoes
and Pallerinas mostly smal}
sizes 84c, per pair and 96c.
per pair.

Blankets full range of col
eurs in large sizes — $3.67



White Sheeting 72” wide
$1.96 per yard, Pillow Cases

dren fully guaranteed not to
fade 85c. per yd. The great-
est quantity of English, text-
nee. AS Sener eer
signed prints ranging frem
72c. per yard.

Domestic in quantity from
42c. per yard, Fugiette in
white, blue, lemon, pink 36”
Wide 65c. per yd. Printed
stripe shorting 32’ Wide 72c.
per yard,



FPURAAAAFA A AFF FF FFP PD

A
AF



tive Dress materials’ First of
all there is over a 1,000 yds.
of printed Spuns, 36” wide
in elected shades. This is
one of the Items you will buy
first at the astonishing price

‘Then there is a plain Spun
in quite a number of shades
exclusive of White, 36° Wide
a first class buy for shirt
makers. @ 72c, per yard.

Wousecoats

|
PR
|



In the past our Firm has had Numerous requests, for the opening of Charging Accounfs.

in plain colours including
grey, navy, cream and many
other shades as low @ $1.21
yer yard.

Sharkshkin

of colours in shantung suita-
ble for the finest in uniforms
to be sold) $1.69 yer pard.

If customers only take ad-
vantage of these savings —
think more — your $$ would
have greater value.







Its important te remem-

Neosil Fabrics



Can you imagine over 200
Ladies’ Hats both in Straw
and Felts will be sold @
$1.00, $2.00, and $3.00 each.
Then we are opening up
about 600 women’s bo net
shape Hats, in straws less

Jninaaiatitilincners: smleitnish-pilersiminaiaasses

In broeaded and plain Jersey

tage of these Items,

There is going to be a ter-
rifie bit crowd in this de-
partment, because these
goods are going to be sold
frém 2c. per yd.



We carry a tremendous large
stock of Gents’ shoes and
during sale time you will ob-
tain the best in shoes @
$9.00, $10.00 and $10.88 per
pair.

Printed Em‘bhd

it is. English Tweeds stripe
design admirable dark and



Handbags

Could you desire better? For
the best of occasions your
ee will cost you $2.00
each,

Children Baby Face Bags

Suede Ballerinas also a Of 7Sc. per yard. It's not Belts for Ladies 2 for 36c.
new shipment another $1.00 ; . ossible, this vil in gold, blue, pink, green. ‘ . & : Pearl Necklaces from 42c.
: 2) ) APPE Pp je, Item will last gold, » Pink, , I ies
you will save on these Ak ett eae oe longer than a day. Now $2.00 per yd. An array Ladies’ Hats Gents” Shoes adi We are unable to mention

& $3.96. Bed Spreads Double in cotton ber quite a number of cases than $2.00 each; these will C 36c. each. Shopping Bags in Pants. new $4.98 »er noir,
size in bright colours at $4.96 | Cambric at its very best and art silk from $3.84 to of new goods will be open- be the big attraction of our otton Leatherette and Plastic from Blue Denim. Pr‘!!! Heavy
each. 36” Wide 57c. per yard. $4.92 each. ed up during sale time. sale. 85c. per yd. $2.88 to $3.98 each. Quality $1.27 per yd.

We have now decided to place 100 more names for Charging All you have to do, is to spend $10.00 or



Gents’ Wallets $1.60 & $2.08.
each,

Sun Shades $1.20 each.

Leather 60c, & 75c.. each.

Raby’s Div pers 3 for 90c.

in

all of the oddities which will
be sold out cheaply.

KHAKL Now $1.00 and
$1.29 per yard. Khaki Suit-
ing 72c. ver yard. Khaki
Drills $1.00 per yd. and Dark
Coloured Drills 84c. per vd
Resdy made Kheki and Blue






\sa~
a

more during Sale Time, and You will be entitled fo charge from the end of March, 1952. No charging or approval during Sale Time




UBBBBAP ABABA EE PAAASASA ASF BAREAEESEEESEESSFSFSEEESESEESESEASFFSFFESSFEEREEISIIF FS SBDAOAAAAA AAS
UABAAAFA FA FFF FF BEEEEESEEEESEFSSEq FF RREEEASE]RAEASSSEESSEEERIESESES EAA FEAF —SBRABSA





Full Text

PAGE 1

SUNDAY, FEBRlARY 24. I2 M \|i \N \l\ n VII PAC.I l I l \l \ Seaman Fined For Loitering HI* Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith AclinK Pwlicr Magistrate of District -A" >f3t*rday deemed Edgar Garraway. a seamen of British Guiana .1 disci > 1 yon and n idler and abo lined I him IV. m seven days wr 10 days" impu.M.rtment wiih bard Jaboui f.brunr> 16 he went to his Closet In the yard at his house ui Martmda.es Road. St. Michael. He pulled the door of the closet and found that It did not opei. However at last he .manag'd 10 J Open the door and insldr VrM th* defendant. INKWS IN British Council Used Bad Language: Put On KTt Bond I Joseph Roach better known M _**Flnney" ( ,f Colrndce Street. St. r-Michael was placed on a bond "(for three months in the sum ot go by His Worship Mr. G. B. Orifflth for using Indecent language near Coleridge Street. The offence was committed on Sfebru.iry 16. Before placing him b the bond Mr. Grifftth tol.i Roach that he had no respect for tie law and should ny to behave nimse'if on the road. I Hearing Vdjourmd His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith. Acting Police Magistrate of District 'A' yesterday adjourned further hearing until February 2D, In the case in which the Police have charged Lawrence Tull of Hall's Road. St. Michael, with the unlawful possession of a bag of cement The charge states that the offence wa 6 committed on February 22. while the defendant was walking along Worthing Vew Road. Christ Church. Komandeil Twenty-live year-old labourer Goulbourne Best of Christ Church was remanded until March I. when he aprn .red yesterday before His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith. Acting Police Magistrate of District "A" charged escaping fror February 12. The Police Bet with lai ing house. Police custody on have also charged ceny from a dwellBRIEF L UNNIE BASCOMBC of Venture, St. John, was takan to the Genera 1 Hospital at about 830 p.m. on Frid-y. He was •uttering from head injurka. Baacombe Is detained. Bascombe was travelling along Sugar Hill Road, St. Joseph, on motor lorry O—11 when he fell from the platform. A quantity of canes and a ladder also fell from the platform. • • • A rSI at Ridge Plantation. Christ Church, at about 130 pm. on Friday burnt two acre %  of third crop ripe canas. They are the property of Ridge Ltd and ware insured. In an Interview with the Advocate Major. Craggs. Fire Officer, said that many of the fires had been caused through the heat "Some." he said; "may have been caused by careless people who threw lighted cigarettes from vehicles". *TWO COTTON MATT*fcSSr-N and a quantity of metal paints were burnt when a Are occurred on board the S.S. Sunravcr on Friday evening The Fire Brigade was informed by the Harbour Police. A Sigmund Pump was shipped aboard the Harbour Police launch to be carried out to the Sustrover. However the Fire Officer was told that the smoke was from a smoke buoy. A launch was sent to investigate and returned with the news that there was a flre but it was already extinguished. A LOUT and a van were extensively damaged when ar iiccldeni occurred at Dah Valle> Road, St. George, at about 4.30 p.m. on Friday. The lorry was X—204, owned by ihe Barbados Co-operative Bank Ltd.. and driven by Evans Barrow of Haggatt Hall, St. Michael, while the van. G—338, Is owned by Bulkeley Ltd.. and was driven by Arthur Henry of Haggatt Hall. M OTOR CAR O—M was extensively damaged in an accident at Walkers Road, St. George at about 6.45 p.m. on Friday. The car is owned by George Preddle of CHerton, St. George, who wag driving it at the time of the incident. Also involved wa B motor ur G—266. owned and driven by Si. Clair King of Rock Hall. St. George, This car was .slightly damaged. Programme Week Beginning 2Mh Febrmar*. ItSS. .. Monday 25th 5.00 pan. Rehearsal, Twelfth NightT* Tuesua.v, 26th 5.00 p.m. Meeting, Extra-Mural Youth 8.00 p.m. Films, Barbados Flyim: Club. Wednesday. 27th: 8.00 p.m. AJtjggaaa Francalse, Lecture on Modern French Art (illustrated. by M. Nechoum^ff Thursday. 28lh 8.00 p.m. Extr.iMural. Music Appreciate Friday. 2th: 8 15 p.m. Opto meeting on Building Society Movements. Chairman. Mr. Grant ley Adams. Speaker. Mr. W. Cash. it.00 p.m. IlediffuMon. "Friday Miscellany Saturday. March 1st: 9.00 a.m Films for children. 12 noon. Committee Meeting, R-S.P.CA. SIMMtK SCHOOLS AND COl RSES IN ENGLAND. Further details of the following British Council Courses in England are now available In th-Reading Room of the British Council. %  •Wakefleld", Whi.epork. Diet in Health and Disease (Aberdeen. Edinburgh ft Glasgow; IMS in Plants with Special Reference to Trace Elements (Bristol). The work of the Council >f IiL.Uisiii.il Design—(London) British Methods in Ubrarianship i Manchester) Cambridge University offers a vacation Course for Oversea* Students On "Modern Britain": its literature and institutions. The Representative of Uw British Council will be glad to give further Information and may be able in special cases to recommend some financial assistance %  Intending Students. IMPROVING Latest reports from the General Hospital show that the condition of James Small (36) of Fairfleld, St. Michael, Is improving. Small was admitted to the Hospital on February 20, suffering from a wound to his throat. Two policemen are %  t his bedside ovary day and he is being held by the Police in connection with the death off < rmndolwi Clarke They'll Do It Every Time RODNEY COMING Th.It M S Lady Kadaey is duo to arrive In Barbados at dnyforra'i on Monday from Canada via the northern islands. The ship vvil. nU tlir MM evening .it u o'clock for British Guiana via St. Vincent. Grenada and Tnnldad. By Jimm y Hatlo | (Sr*EXX>AR WHnJTED TO GET AHEAD :>d TU£ BUSINESS VCRiP, SO HE SUCKLED DOWN TO A TDU5H CCUR6CIW N6HTSCH00L SO MEMORIZE CHAPTER 82 A*JC PREPARE A ~ WRK SHeE TOMORROW No''T' O-ASS CT?.:I5S5P /tAEA>iS I BUtfMNG T>J£ PS. WES SO TWEP OUT FSOM US STUPES HE CAN HAXO.V STAY AWAItB ON THE JOB —TrtXT FELLOW IS A BAD isf wEnce ON THE REST OF THE STOP* • 4LWAVS LOOK'S HALF ASlE£P! WHO HlffEP HlM K RECORDS, POPULAR AND CLASSICAL Big shipment brand-new records all the top vocalists and best bets and all the hits you have been waiting for .... A. BARNES & CO., LTD. H.E. FnipliusiM -; V<'d for Beottomj • ->aB rag. i J^fSL.*^ 1 Uut wa lh the AdHiuMiMJuu ind tha lasdalatu h*d ven : mtn-ism of their U 'o preclude acUve mcniben of th,' Hrm fiom the Commission. He personally, and members of the 'J*^ 1 ^ whole did not appreciate that omission. It over, for the CivU SCTM. %  elation to make that Con work. They had made certain recommendations which the* hoped to see Implemented when | cellency appoints th. | %  OB Next there was th> CM1 Btl VMta Housing Bill: whilst them..-, details remained to be w it represented a great huni|an I achlevament to the As*.. be able to assist civil Sarvants I purchase, or acquire In u a home. He thought that was ,i worthwhile contribution of thi AssociaUon. That was one of th. .ontrlbutions which he had hop.-,] to see made before ha had left thi Service. Leave Kei-ulatinns There had also been rocontlj debated, and he thought it ..-. now before the legislature, a sc of leave regulations which would make for umfnrmit} m the Service. Those were the oi conlributlons of the Civil Sgfvk* Association There had be-n all nrt* of matters which did not seem to see the light of day. and which represented a substantial amount of work done by the Association. He was referring to those things which had not been done fully, and the first among them was training. Since the legislature had grantfd $50,000 for training, thev recognised that some Civil Servants had not been Iraimxi. and the criticlam was that the training had not been advantageously dwiibuted. Nor had the grants made from various outside training schemes been implemented m H.n bados in the manner as %  where Civil Servants while recognising the work thrown on the Adminls' Ing was a very Important function in ttie Service, not only from th. m of view of getting an clency. but also from the point <..' view of recruiting Civil to meet the requirements of UUn| posts which were difficult to obtain abroad. As was known, all sorts of costs contributed to the worth vice, and service from nbro:nl bad to be paid for When officers srera recruiteil from outfido. M were that they did nof stay long enough, and training would tend ;o stabilize (hat movement When Barbadians were trained to Ml higher posts, there was n greater chance of their staying In tha 1'" si Service and maintaining Its efficiency. The lack of training had lv"n a sore i>oint in the Service. the President said. Another point was the establishment %  %  : 1 Wlii'h y Councils wherebv rronw suHallon was adopted. That matter had been under consideration for the past live yearn, and U >> mained yet to be done. He would rnalM the emphatic statement that the principle of consultation mu.t be observed In any service. Most of the nurses and Mental Hospital employees saw tl.e DOOd for some form of consultation It was absolutely pressing and desirable. It promoted th..' of confidence which hi His Excellency expected from the Service, and which Civil Servants expected the Administration to have In them He wanted to rotoi ter which had been brought to fill .ittentmii. and that was Ihe question of Leave Passage*. Hihad heard it said that the A was opposed to granting Lent Passages. The Association suppurted the principle of [ %  Povuges, but they did %  port the method of granting it Leave Passages, the Pit Ideal said, should not be based on any scheduled principle, but on some tk On I'ase U 1... IUC UlIIOUS Bennett College can help your career through personal POSTAL TUITION I F ror MI |M. %  eproriuna*ehere* .1 an.l encouragement fiuarsntrad tadisn until icc'jl .. • %  "i enrol Mdi 11. %  1 ... i'-miie raM i %  sq r*> % %  '"I : imtHin. be) M %  no %  •i ymtm pate! N. ,-,j All t.vkt Ait free n> H VMM lataat chmresu .. Vow own Two; %  In I out (be -kvp. • 'Oen moic th-: \ \] \m -ncrmeat. I an sosd lith"ut obl| i Ihe lieanert < oOr, %  OW ItAB CVl 1MI COV'C-I la WHiCri UI IIHti uis tout i \A BEAVTItll. <\Rl)l\ %  IEAN in ({IHKI condiimprohensive ran^e of 4.AKIII \ TOOLS TW BENNET-1 COIXECE ,. %  HAVI SHKABS, FORKS HOBS, BAKES, KIM'.ING TliiWMI | MI III Hill I Mil il II,. |,,r luol S'rll. IIAHIIADOS IIAKi)WARE CO.. LTD. N... Hi. Swan SI I'll. n,. 2111'J, ll<>6. i>r 3331 fnr STUBBORN hang-on Bronchial r COUGHS COUGHS AND COLDS THERE'S NOTHING CURES AS SWIFTLY AS CANADA'S LARGEST SELLING COUGH AND COLD REMEDY BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE If tor Thv RACES i KLl.'S WHISKY ll.il \n Twrn.F DRAMBUK \r l IQIIBUK APRICOT HliANDY I MICK r.HANUY MS ROTAL CLUB OIN • IN .. GOLDEN DHY KI.Y SIIKUItY II„I,. MAIITINI l/BRHOUIH PAABI TAWHY PAABI SHKIillY i ;IN LOW) I A l 1 i WHISKY I I ii KIAII. IABEI i BAM ROLL ARROW RUM H %  I >|lI H t X SKK Hill III. '.If IIIIII'KIMI.XS A HI.. 1.1 IK Roebuck Street Dial 2072 & 4502 i'iiii:n\s ur CONGOLEUM in Squares and by the Yard S/#•>/ rillll'flii'.'n'fil ' -oSrERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES. PHONE 4918 V THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD. FOR COMFORT RIDE A HOPPER BICYCLE IMPORTANT NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS. Sub.criber will al.o be advlied individually of their change of rate. REVISION OF RATES FOR TELEPHONE SERVICE EFFECTIVE 1ST APRIL. 1952 nn ..P!L^* rbadM T^P 1 """Co., Ltd., hereby Bivcs nonce that consequent upon the very considerable Inand ? !" II COSt f '"j*""" loc "y nd "I •" matenal, !" PP J forced ,n lhe lnle '-est of the development ind expansion of its service urgently needed to serve adequately and efficiently the growine social commercial and industrial need, of the Island, to revise follows'" m "" er flrSt day "' Apr ne '" Exchange ExtetiMiin rll Serviee Service (Minimum rate area) Business S 8.50 9.00 9.50 10.25 1050 Residence $5.50 6.00 (150 7.25 7.50 Business $2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 %  •atHi in i SI Vi 1.50 1.50 1.50 THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Whitepark Road %  ~"r *** '','wMV'f'. * '.ABridKetown (Dial) St. Lawrence (Dial) St. James (Dial) St. John (Dial) . Speiqhtstown (Manual) %  % Although the excess mileage charges in force here are very considerably lower than those which obtain elsewhere it is not proposed to make any increases it this time. These new rates compare favourably wiili U UM morsj Important colonies in this area where a similar class of service is provided. 22.2.52—3n. EliQM COLE sV CO. l/ril. — Age-*



PAGE 1

PAGE TEN >l ADAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, FEBBL'ARV 44, IsU Cultural Societies And The Press Nice to be Pre* of thr A y. ihe Associalion of Culi B TI ui A*J afternoon tl under the chairmanship of the %  '" ,ne abs *"' A %  IkM ranrwantad .•:. %  i %  % % %  f %  ••;''"' :! 11 were uio Barbados Mu turn an n in* part of ini leasons why ihc I*r*s* Club, th*Oh" tha various cultural j fh* B*rb*i<* Choral i'pm to Hag. If.>rrnK>„ • Ki*ll.mla t** d< tho I-odar &Vhuol Guild, prui UM Ixcuuvr. he h*d lakra ll UP Extra-M*n • : lamwir to Intrrvlcw rrxpon-ibl* The Honorary Stvrctarv of ihe prc*riiUtivr* of Uw Picas ana Association. .\!r A F i jag did to br ..bl* to rrporl opened Hie discus v> ,jui thr frrv uu mini juusoo* K help In thr rev!v.l of thr ,\-II frit l .1 Uoti would b* Jble to carry out % %  Mr of thr proposal* o( llir l.xn ul.ve I'ommltl.f—thr sponsoring af a cultural pair In the local i Hiiiil.\ i i'fk Mr. NavHU CoonaU, aftar replying to some ramarka by Mr. WalrcU about tha Barbadoa Museum and Historical Society. Successful lUirlnittian short %  He pouiMd out t!i"t UM I %  ;ubs and %  tivltlaa. prompt : %  ; and encouraging UM .Hid enjoyment of music, drama. literature and 'he (In mic "" *'"•" %  "* "" """ Museum anc subjects of ;i cultural nature , nnli ,j by planning fu'ure devolopmen of tli* Agaociatioti and assist in ; bodies a-corr!!ig io their need* the cultui .1 nfflltntel oid expraaaed desire*. the Aaaocl.itu.r, STM Rump Of 1'hi Rxi eothrc The Chall -.t-nibris finitoe who IOIIUI be go it waa moat important meet rvgulsrly and acquaint affiliated bodies with • rial AU being done. Surmounted blfflcuHles Mr. It. W. E. Tucktr tald that SffiKgnT n mould l>e remembered that the ASMRialion had done very useful the beginning, although had to meet and surmount SJM-I iali>|s LrfH-turiKlriinnlarv A much needed feature has been i; tb> nonah. The inite has organised a aeiiea I m lo Elementary Teachers idling Method* The Stsft is supplemented by a number of Specialists in various field* The panel began on Saturday uiiv anil will continue Bth with the final series T i taking place on the IprlL n in it 11 the parishes en,i lures and so it wai I for the lecture!; to gt I i n in each %  i 4 foretng teachers I % %  pOBM has been good and plans for the future envisage a wider and more varied syllabus r speclallstl added to the S'.ift of the Inspectorate. hael: Miss C Western, M'lence. I. Cannichael. in his shoes! Oaogmphj Mathematics i Mi J. Jarvis. M.A MR. WILKIN f.KIFFITII Mr. WHkm r.nfnth son of Mi 0 H Griffith. Adii.. Magistrate, superannuated hroni Harrison Colleg" in 16 done io well e*hi Islands a ass ; ii£=s£ nut U bnculive fell £ %  . * "TfSI A *j^SSSS. •* ' .urc^.tul In p a „i„, F -"" luh -' He's got real Nuggel Brightness/ ft.l.Vl WITH WHIZZ At the first sign of a COLD take A WHIZZ TABLKT. Take another every four hours till relieved. REMI'.MBFR : IT ONF WHIZZ IM)KS THK WORK OF TWO ORDINARY TABI.FTS 5ST0KIS ft BVNOt LTD * n = Mi I C. M. Theop ., l uloglial Basse if Teat hit ig tethniquea. .'., (I i. Ii' nv. ihnt it l ii. presented ail the lo bought that* 1 i* o-operatl< nexl. IU position difficult because Department of iMly College of the West Indies had taken over some >.| the WOIK the Association had NUGGET SHOE POLISH those :er. AsswciatioD had BWfgftfaf, ; %  o.i of m-lenalisin that was spreading all over the ..king the work of an organisation like Ihe A.C.S It, i.ii more difliiult. Yet the Aaso%  .d done a great deal of work and aroused much the Scho.,1 cmptions from M obtained i eredll and WII awarded %  Islnnd Schotanhlp Bj I i-enw \t ., 9urv< d was apl S'COITS • hm Page Maur1ecHiisl..ii U ls. 3iK| Cl.v Sea si outs; Owi n Sm i %  Wunrlew. |'.ead, '-' nuliee. (Tom who.-.; ir. inga he : absent, should rcpoi what deciMm* Mu f I ad i o .). their deliberalmn*. Mr. Hi.eiv ••nshusmsm and It was assent Tucker, a member of the CxecuIMt IU work should continue. mittrv. then explalnv i A Valuable Organisation Ion facing tag A.*Mr o. A. Ptagrun laid ihat the wai, n v as iu h that the rump Association was a valuable organri't; of the Executive CommttUv weie IHUIIOII which should coulinue itBag Snot quit.nire if 'hey had gnd ea pa cl a ll j help tho Class. HnK i dm ,.( UM sEwtad Dtginbtn. jnd ( i is. Hoh II I decided ilwt the tlr^l step : .should Mr. Vaughan supported the Thl r l|l!inj ,.„, , the I J E Orill %  %  I 1 i Mi V %  i bird Sfl anancuj Council jJK o*j Officer h. latlet mi have for companylng the ( Commileo. The rump <,f of UM one rea>n or another, to leave ronlinecnt it. L-hedXrf iJJH Ha disagreed with the onMafch 3rd l 1 1 ,a inv propoiii..t tag Bxtn-llufftl of ihe AaaoQlatlon, afta* the d M of U.c.W.i. hod cut %  %  on Ihe i %  n ch valuable work the withou* $o hamg itlng the work of the •ending 11 Department i i In I.'.r. II. H. Williams then threw added Kit llic suggestion that a genera i I D Uenlley. 1 itllsh. Si Pbif I 1> Murray. I Infants. Mr R S JOTilin. MA. Mathematics Mr 1T. Osy. ^ C I* Mi <; C Millar I i:lish. the posili" m that % %  ,. ided %  inception had been thiit. i appiopr.Hie stage a ii should one day take ThMiMnu It 13 Rnic ground fi f "the Ajisociatiun le JJ-mble at the Sehool nt 4 p.m. bald wiirun the next four weeks V.*" soring mu ihe purpose of preaaaUng %  ni local i Mr. J. M rep i.il statement. Flewit i .. %  i. by Mr. A. iy and Mr. C. V. Belle, tho *• spuru-i" JUng ugreed unanmnu.-l> ti> %  — From t'aae 1 "' laiter, nuur|"ia,,. |V( ((|] M (1 w | ltI((| ,i L's. U |M--iinn tl Tl-r PMM W.lliarna*g suggestion Majesty lay the night inline UM Mr. f l '.' IcOtt, MX J Wing that offlcen of > the coronation togeth. ,:.on of the Vsaociation should be appointed curU i n8 mid valano il,T\< II LECTVKSTO \l l H\CHFKATmU&U The \rt t xhihltion by M Vlullm'r Neehoumnff. asdsn artist who Is on visit t.> tl.ln l.land e'ided reeentlT ami s-versl of the patntlni* ttave been IggsV On* '. '-'tor from Veae%  nrrh!**ed five plrtares Snrt othr are still on sale Vtwitf. (rtatlenerr !epirtmeni at orey^tane Mr Srihoumoft will rei, tijiiudos for ^ tew weeks m rr to linish a \w gat lt aaai *lUh he has been painting. On \trdnendav evening ITftB, In \. ill deliver a lecture under the auspice-, af the Alhame Franealae an 'h r (in.wtli of I'alntlm In t rjnre. Burhudos Scholars 1951 Coronation %  thfl v;u HIS -ulturjl clubs In the van active and .-e the AssoclnI D had begun to function, ,ru "*' <-lut had fallen off In UM how f-i the Aagei %  activitii %  i ped the vitalaffiliated bodiex. The inactivity o! ; %  < %  -• < lung i ragrettahl especially t n crtlie.il ptagggtt The chairman said that, wh-i, the cultural clubs referred 1 had been moat tec hi' whole-hearted to i ration of the local Pn D IfviH. Ui >ear ihe Assocti. ., UM maaUng to be convened mi the cushion, .nd clothes lour weeks Uience. Falls Off Lorry the chamber together with the furniture of the saim Majes y's night roba m' "That on the day of I %  I Cbarlos Devonish a labourer of nation he shall have the right to ley. Christ Church, was dress the King with all Iu* apiletalned at the General Hospital parei." ij suffering Irom pains In It is estimated thai a Co las niihl side after he fell from *bis_year wmild | plan (ram Barbados .ii without .uhievements which I lam have attained and | -. hiih go to make educational inI ^;lllltlolls hi thlg island re-pected Three t the five Barbados | elan of 1M1 sre already glv%  iy whuh P i, mg back .-nmclhlng to the Islnnr 1 undertaking acting appoint-I unnts at schools while the other | wo ha%'e entered unlveraltla". v NtcnoUa (Classiest i | .ting at the. Modern High School, jr. C. A Phillips (Modern S.Jthe Boys' Foundation ) £1.000.000 worth of haul < urschool and Mr, f. SManninj :. rg I %  UM] t.eui Eatatti taken In the UNTRt UBLED DOF^I NOT Tt)iI noti stop exlitcnce puts a big strain -VftTg>Il n the rfrWW W ''** " n ed|e nd HARM sleepletMirti n a common result. Here is a simple and safe way to jet to sleep %  HI* t^f At*^* without lying, awaka and waiting for it to 1 AR tablets at bedtime. The soothing action of 'ASPRO' settles the nerves and comCTAMAi^M pcscs yo '* he, p* y u co f ""'g" 1 i|VnMVn lo j| etf p—natural, refreshins; sleep Many lose sleep oVmg hot nights—they need not. if they avail themselves wf this simple method. Next day they feel the full benefit of a good night's sound sleep. By relieving pain and dlspellmg feverthness and sudden chills. 'ASPRO' will help you ag-.n and -gain. Keep .handy. M y. i/f. '—*• €-•r.t, la: W. B. HUTCH1NSON & CO. MARHILL STREtl I I -N 3 tablets for 3 30 tablets for 2 6 %  *, s..n Miauuaa KIIOHIBI ippearance on the b C L Hutwn is rending Msth Buckingham Palace. 'Cnlleee Camb'lde EQUIP YOUR TRACTOR-DRAWN AND ANIMAL-DRAWN VEHICLES AND IMPLEMENTS with DUNLOP FARM TYRES WHEELS HUBS BRAKES • PERMIT GREATER LOADS • REDUCE FUEL CONSUMPTION • ELIMINATE DAMAGE TO CROPS • PERMIT LOWER LOADING LINE • RUN SMOOTHLY AND SILENTLY -they're bUt for the job A NEW TYRE DESERVES A NEW DUNLOP TUBE J The leader !—This new PARKER ^7" It's the only pen with the Aero-metric Ink System WM. FOGARTY ggg LTD. THE PEAK OF PERFECTION! HEW flATUMi NEW fttfCISfON NEW bfUTr %  long Lowei Batata Road, [•"jjj ,H m ,,x>m "' ' Hgiat) at the lx>dge School. u,r lnil A?asMwlalHeaiiatsMUsd.rinsneri r V> C. deM. Nieholls (Classics' rsddanl occurred thi^ caUb^th^S ^ ^ S&t brttl iMHiolk. is readi wai sitting on •< load "' „f the ejrownlng, the Queen will '"< Arts at the Unlver-/' hull arag pxaoad on tha broadcast to tin arorld between %  of ihe wi indies whiie Mi Run AND oaAcrruL STVLINO . kvi.trrihip In perfhrmancc . these .'tnhine to make ihe new Parker 51 the norid's mosi perfect peo. With its remark.ihle \ere-metric Ink Svstem ... %  wholt* ir. **ieniirk method of draaing in. uonng. safeguarding and releasin| ink ihe sew Parker 51 gives the finest pen performance ewr known. See this grand new pen at your Parker tlMlet's. You can identify it by the silvery .Sesih inside (he barrel. Youll want lo own the new Parker 31 ... or give ii as j ggfe tpecisl |ift. s* ratcis: RggfCaTj -JJ, Urrrabr Cap ( „ • NIW


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I'M. i mil vi •I MHI MtVUCATF. Sl'NDAY. r'FBRl \KY 21. I3-' M ^ravels to school by donkey ins ran IMM; GOBB WITH RIM c n.-r. or Th.Roeki Aahurrt %  Wood "'ad, cannot wajk schoo: 'Kidron. So he goes b> rinnki v. %  l hr Wl IVO yr.irs old hr had infanti,.paralyH From I "ndrtii %  v >t how he rould travel from Th* to The vhool The %  ll % %  % %  ;a groom and don .. The donkey Ll MBatllBM %  nali %  ttr > mil durlnf %  u>m ia* *.. ITCHING INFLAMED SKIN Puzzling Paradox I'lCQi, %  U | an. U I'M if *o it ihor Mohlrj fn rhongh hr hat "nUifed Mow arill dr. ngi.all iMi hj, IUUJ0MS Of f 4MMP e wer wMi stjeafffc fcWtogs fast COLGATE VCkEANS YOUR TEETH v CLEANS YOUR BREATH J v HELPS PREVENT DECAY SOISIA: YOUR SUP IS SHOWING % %  hilaMliralna —<>fg—* %  •Be *, •perdU? eeretopi WIO WmOni ^rtnpk. and opea nm unke. checked I houwdi of Moa eaffereri haw araved tasa that V) BMhni more am -a itwtti ikee D D D Pmcripooa TIM fataou" liquid healer dee. |*rie at a fete tariiired MIB ninn anack ih* ftw e rtna.r' mi %  "> dtir OM ibt >tiaa WI a M i ir aww.ef •kat unable ii ir>i mv jmrn tod diwrrw B(7JMA, PSORIASIS. BOILS. KfcUPTlONS, PRICKLY HI! AT, MAI ABIA SORBS at RINUVORM E l a few aapUcMkau of wea*rrf,i D.D. Frer tB at** *NM nbf PMMff. Bad ate a-ata raaaka adbekanagl DD.D ParUaifloat .h-niM" md Mat*) L#=U^YaiA-*" TH* COiGATl WAT TO COMPUTI NOMI OCMTAL CAM always tna yewr foot* COLGATE DENTAL CREAM 111% I.KSI ST in in I \ ii..sk 11 n -rlied her I I was when I .' M worRiru SHE crof.Mil her bell-bottomed ^ %  Wjf 1 .. dapper lad Iron laintru,,ser-les and picked U|i a dliu! "** 1 V^^aP %  • %  •hire. named Luke Smart. r*,,, <„,„, „.„,,.„ ,, I W I %  i.... i llcal tunv Re,. freshed by this Interlude (and an. I luil called on bat lor .uppar „„„ r Blu j, .„!,, roin „. r cgc — kippers and (andy-noa* sti B1 i, >r( A %  %  pulsa'i later! hide-out, a barga j., a yarn ,; %  •}* %  i11. til n inoad I i was Lukia jawil-tln.'f coup | |,., mv ,c.|f Int.. Ufa I ol lh.fraujdraaaed Ijrpa," s.. .,.,„ k ,, In. wu .illn n du •i. i i*a in 'i WITH I'. .,,.,. io[^" l „' 1 ml I %  ihe C arerni lenl i! luino Scl %  WONDER WHFfcLS N 6 40 More Families W ill Move To Government Housing Area inn i 1 1 datlona of a s< The S. %  "• i . 1 Board. %  pointed out that dlM to BfcM l*nIIM. isourd aakliig for its ram* %  C llutaon mil of -.hr t.. go Into tlm of the pment number. se\. Mtblt u of -' %  -nd*d irnanlii will havr the -rvrtli | | %  .1 Tho Hoard yesterday received A a nanprismg fn.iii -lie Engineci and Ucatn, Oon, II. A. Tu Company, If* %  I &rVmc with the Secretary at Ihe nay _and Pine Houdni acjd m ake re.mim,.-ndalion! •I'd jubl crahU-ui|>i"il Them' THEN ahc da-r.ni--d to the fasF.a.Armttroni Ltd tlridgatowr DDD ^PRESCRIPTION^ KIDNEY TROUBLE litre 1 • medlclna ipac/ally (of It . Hercules CYCLES Triumphed in '.hese strenuoi. te its inateil luiuaa-filrutli how Iroin Under thr nama "I l.nn ..,-r lildjig-plac ;i* .1 Ban %  Rale Thi. Bo.r.1 had enquired Ki" itiard on"" S^. i? K "" ri %  '"J"' '•'", "i"-' in In !<• liiH.i.i. Ii.v mark wart and n 0* opera. Bui In. bans ... pn-ti/ hat, enter 'n.l poSet the dlaL bas.* and he wan thrown out 1.1 onds. : kidocrB it naanun aaaaaa fekM thai aaad a carratflea I r l n each aa t-ck-rh*. ii ailli paioa, lumbago, aoatica, % % %  aa r ctiaardera with acaidiof aad Tba troobla ataita wtaaa (ail to uarform fwactioD of belpeac ta altar away aarmfnl unponbaa fraai taa Whether Ihe Company i vide slreel UghUng. The Oaf CM uld proproviding rttopa at this Ho Scheme. The B-. !iy hand uii tonsils. mind "I described how I'd leaped out pernd seared him off. rausing him ,hat Ihe rompany Was no, In m „ IIK %  „ !,.. I 'SSJ3 ^ """I' poaltlon to vo any Immediate „iunal balhi ate mananlly wnrped. twHted anil lo drop Uw .1.-^ %  1.. "When *ou .n Ihe nublert on arrmml (Q UM Commuoloaen o( Health kmk '^'Kvpn I'"' 1 1 ramp In,' I I0I1I the detective. 1 of the pi. ...nditlon St. Michael "sir Kveiso NuU--lt,.tty laded '.o was lull pultinii the rtufT bat* ure linn in 1.1. t, Sir Everao llnnlwheie it Monsed . .'" chiefly to the n.,e-,i> „l r.,i „„ „„ qvK Kon^ „, ,„.„, ,„ ly joined up with Luke In I., iln %  ,1 s ., ir.i-drop. be..ii hall.,. iioJli. ?2 '^m r !'il •"""-'"•eupled hou>w, removed < %  crime • ,,, f.,11 „, taa) 1 w ,.s kept busy ssr !" B 5&xr&&?&z „ —. *E ES?S^JB Wt Siss. natural eas. |.tponed was consldera" cocaine anektall II duck to ,, ,,„., nad „., „..,, u ,,. ,.. ,. B.,lldi„ u t """ "' ""' 1t">lon of "Bouatnl "W !" P "' !" !" % %  "'' continued. „„;, a i IP . ... I.ml.In. Snciely 11. Iluail Areas. 1 "Luke planted me. under Ihe B||| TTTJ (l| YOV „. „„,„ A leller fr.mi Mr. F. Donald The Board divided thai IhO nllas of Roae Buh, as 0 maid on hal „. ,,„|„.,| Joilkl't 'lll slip. Barnes will he circulated to Iho qtststlon of Bfconding Mr. Taylor, the top floor of a fashionable No Another olouce at the picture members and will lie discussed UulldlnK Inspector of the Citv hotel in Full Mounstrect. Crew". „ it ef wlt ,1,,. ,.( fa | ,.|„e %  tanrl meeline rhe leller of Fir,. 1, ., %  ,..,„. 1O lhl Houalni Wo knew thai N V.il ,.-welJ S1IN1A S 8LIP: How could poinu ml Ihe ex'stenre in ll.irlloaid. w.i.~ ,1 m.ilter lo be decided ler. Ils.im Mecn. who was as baoos or llte Iran, ,1... n.iiI.iiiiK 1,1 ihe c, H. .illli |,,M'-|I u 1 ,e arai rich, Was PauliU and Hr. Baroai otTfji 1 fjoranunenl stay mi-there" lOKivelils kiiowl.^ae and experi,„ r ho Mond g^,,, „,„,,,, „ ttMr cry „, U'be de^d "' ;;i;l t| was bromhl up by Mr. E. D. M^U, from the I1.B.C's teleV vital orgaoe to aenaaJ adtrrkty by ta£nc Oe Whft PUk. They act diiaetly aa the aidneya and yoa % %  eery aural j fed the rood tftay • doing. Trytaaoifor yoar tr — Mk Ge to •ii.havr i.ni.ii behind the door— uhen. JIhr phlure ahowa. the doar opened oulwarda. —laondon l-lxprek* Service. GUARANTEE Da WHt-a PHh ere manufactured under •tricth/ hygieaac eondiUona and HiiBKTedienta toa(orni to rigid nandaida of purity DE WITTS PILLS ytlK.diey and Bladd-r Troob-e. PAIN P point to remember... CHAN 3E NOW Kb ~ SACROOL § CONQUERS PAIN. ^ On Sale at KNIGHTS LTD. '-'a*-*.*.'-*-*.*.'-',**—-*-'..--,*, -*,,*,*,',',' % %  S-iA* %  f jlla. on Goor CAM COUNTS R. M. JONES & CO. Agents MORE SPACE MORE GRACE LESS WASTE WITH Till-: M.W I s nd C. ELECTRIC IIEFRUiERATUK * tin' .V'ff iff Ta ta f waw r # Sltn$r til THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. VICTORIA STREET GENTS FELT HATS The Sportsman WHITE FELT at $4.04 e^. Other Popular Shades at $2.80. $3.72. $3.81. $3.97 LASHLEY'S Swan 01 Prince Wm. Henry Stt. frfljffaaK, X The breaking of Rticordl is ridi d bicvclc can be put. In five months cy. UM* broke 20 01I1.1. 1 world's mjotd 1 S UCDiovo iha. .' I ulcs is ihe most relubi. CVtl built. Hercules SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS T. GEDDfcS GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN -JS. Often Cheaper • Always Faster l.es Handling • Lower Insurance Lighter Packing • ta^ed Markets BY BOM Far roaiplefe WfdFtTtnt'fln write to your I B W I A, Lower Broad Street. Telephone 2789. I GREAT BRITAIN USA. I BERI-.t. DA. CANADA. NASSAU • j ITALY. SWITZERLAND I SPAIN PORTUGAL. -MIDDLE EAST I WEST AFHICA EAST AFRICA I BOOT* AFRICA PAKISTAN [ INDIA. CTYLON AUSTRALIA NEW ZEALAND. FAR EAST. JAPAN BRITISH OVERSEA! AIRWAYS CORPORATION



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l'\(.l MMIIV BOMDAf ADVOCATF si \I>\Y FFBRI \IIY 24, lS* H.E. Emphasises Need For Economy %  ii bias tn u the mat%  I those rvontt. ihe AMortatfcm had played .• Maximum Term %  ir id ban with m< AaaoeteUen %  iilo of thc A.tst.maxim.. cM .... %  l'Uln|H'llCtl hlin -i ;'tlll mil \.iwantn] to Hj puUli l < lipll'.l IB II %  S. II,. ,l|r1 MM I I .. %  h %  had dePnucu > in the Ctvll * %  • • %  would no* ba I %  i l, but he v thai srnstovi %  had brought along in hi • I %  %  >f the on Hi m ami lu' ould. I . I .. %  Hig Steady I'mgret.* MU BxoHk n hi %  aid — %  H Pi Once .• %  have been mvit. O aj url Meeting of the Itaibodo. iprUuoo and *o Riven Ida %  ii tin i pur Council to the A*mc ia t nui in n Ins |KM i -fti, 11 grat stated: — "Tinjraaj hw %  dandy rather than pmcrfw*." Some of roll m.iy claning woriin but y a "I believe thai in the year ahead. (ran lha %  %  %  • tacts between th> %  I training %  ebamaa, ol -. Publli Bai %  i.i. then wOl nsraM %  pattam ol davalopman! which will i\%  attafactlon % % %  nnrhndtnns of all classes and thai .it Ihlt. Una next year, you will record a period of progress md aohlavananl %  tudy the current rapoi of the Assorlaiion. 1 am sura you will whiter my cotumth your Council, on !>• Milatannliuj work and tichii .emenl vonr. Al" m.illy tli.increasing volume of work ami -iimcultie. ol the Admo immediately fort that ha* been requ %  laUng .. pUnnm xhedule of loan bar of year*. CritatJaVI Nt. ftrw wor.i nucaaalty of ecooomy in th> Service. Trur wmnniv do M imraaartly mean of expenditure but il dot mean • % %  '" in the < n In. I > thai 1 .satisfied tha, full l | :.un. An> obtainod for every doll.,, > lf Thc.e recant with thataak of admte„, ,-tr-lion AS I prefer to do. h-ivM economy in Berbado* and 1 tan'ask the -.ke.han lar I am awar. . Uy, ihx i an ii"' bnpra %  ,,.!;. %  il '.Mth the undoubted fact thai liovernmeni r'iiium rs The Truth in Your Horoscope Waul* pea I..* io know -hat UM aw Indicate lor you • WMM *OU an* t.il tir. ihc akUJ ol Punlf TaDOf*. Hi. in".i f.moua A.uektasr. who hr ( ...j %  i in tins r < lil nr[ in many other fields. %  1 in hlthi -l pi lonty and antll v U| has "been described as the %  f promiseis translated m lha near future to actual performance %  %  ravanua Ai • %  < iatto sni %  comm AN dd I • flnar nutM that theie .nil ult da tod ft i would r ii form • make .. itud) %  ( in u>, %  eal ortvir* ror uin*a m a i %  utaasansi ii.. taaai BM, %  Law* .*.. % %  • Inp4. H^nt. rve. INal Tobmo muH poi I ..i..l-..,M In popul'rlir lii-i-tn %  .1 %  <>:. (HI.' There u i>ne aspect to which I '"" fMquanUy, visit to ref-1 n ib< inn said Uiat "'"' %  %  Pffactlveli ol f full training facilities had b" %  J "ptrlnership of %  %  ius1 .-, in,;..nl„iit ibors Of the CIVUI i..i.l.i f.'.-l| ; ir ln tf il ii wllhi %  > %  %  til-. • %  %  %  %  1.-1 Intarprvta• •• TOW mrwarn nun I mil lull ninif VIMr. dt MIOJI. aUirx and oaW ol lilrin all rt*a>l) otlHrn l>> yoaraOlf No mrairt wanltd fnr Ailrolodtral Work %  Siaias* rlr bill aood 1'In BVII.-H ernlal Ordr. lor alMIOnor} !• "d olhrr infm •! %  <• Mrolut Vmi Will lx iiniai'd .11 IK* ranwrHai i of hi* .Uli IMAH *• i and <.i affi.tr* Wrlu now oUna otl. bo nadr aaain \4droa> PUNDIT TA"'iRE n-i' n -i •• II %  .' H MU. Poataar to India .... ^ •ouW no, ,.. ; M V id. i improving To Our Friends From Oversells HI.MAI.KI III silt. % I • \i ll.l II 4T i'. I M HI I. \ MMfmMI 'U antl ..ITrr. LOBSTER LUNCHEONS vhlcn include our popular MBRINGUI Pin Coronut. Lemon or 1 ll.illLIl 1 niAL as?** 11.1 52-4,, mprovinu %  %  • Mild be satisfied i kmri h Why is it th U t i....... ututton of tha WhlthtJ In the Caribbean and .1 j'ltry In the CommonIh I t Hi. ottolal'' stdc WdUlh and elsewher. thai th ol r\ %  uu 1 1 t..k, tins apn oftu n l ) In the Hrst place, it is wnounca that I have appoint' sheer ah |1 %  ' t; <" Jonial iv ("i.iiirr.,11 with Mr. nlty, the friiis MI which In Barbados Civil s> u.1. baUavr th.> iv*r.,1. l:.n!. tb D Mild wort in his own countrj %  lesponsibilltie', but H is i. 1 1 ad bhi fur m.irket rates of tnwloynianl r ianjad to him In this island. In this con-.-. uon raftranca 1oftaq made to rnonrtad ofllcav F I. Walt.itt. M.C.P. Mr T. K Went and Mr E F 1. m matnbi Appointment nth Il % %  with urciit s.it fact also, that I am able l<, %  'in S;niit ha %  %  %  L I know that [tpimitiiient \-iII !• welcomed ugboart the CIVLI San %  ,l_ in every pni of lha curninunity. Civil Service the JlUmbSI .M like ,0 expre M pro B re sivolv reduced my U p precinllon ()f thc ^ R '" %  "'"" pambatl of the Barbados Civil ft conditions of service In & .rvie.. have mv.n in il,,D%$t bllr year I hope in 1952 the relations lielwnen the AKsoci.Ltiun ,1 ba their careers In the 1 %  Idand 11011 si nt; Arl want to refer to lha Housing Act for Civil Servant* which haa recently DM l.tHislature. As you know. I COT) aider homes lo be thc moat impor ,Tlt f.H'tc.l I tha life Government will continu. ._ prove and that at youi next meetIng you win be gbla t.. record a year of further protrrcss and %  ient." Mr. II. A. Vuuahan then moved Votl Of Th.mk* in His Excelproooai 1 '"' l * "'•" lancj and lha maal IVlll 1 lourhod for Ova minutes during ^ _. _,l _, 1 I "'I i", I.-I' |ltl'l<'l*^< 1 U, ,, 1 ; '•""; ,, aduah His txctilancy wt. chad .xpenence o*lble to satisfy everybody at once. I anticipate that whan applications lor loans art? Invited, tiir total amount refiulred Agenda tary. Tha n tttna 1 to the UJb %  i ; • for Ladies %  ffcrintt you a fine raDgt <>f \h&sr fiiniiM i.itrsi styles AmotiK Uw %  &f%  % %  -. 'i .uul black suedf. Als-i while ,n Heels and hiRh heels. Many cho)M Irom. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. HI II. 12 & 13 Broad Street. WE.. Guarantee A Perfect FIT to every SHAPE. P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. Top Scorers in Tailoring Prince William Henry Street COOL SPRING in the North!— will demand a return to warmer clothing at vacation end. Wt have u selection of I he finest Woollens loomed in England, as well as glorious Cashmere Pullovers from Scotland, light weight Tweeds and crisp Worsted Suitings for both Ladies and Men The quality of this branded stock is unquestioned and it is our Sales Policv to combine this high quality with excellent value. >1 i-4-li • IBI I 'jailor*. of I..|io11 Luna? \S^#*^£^ K0&&0&0'-0&$0* **ZZ2*t22^$*U**,$Z*m$HZ2 2Z 2 2Z22i42Z Z 2 Z Z Z Z 2 2 $^? ^J^*^^^#^*^^#^^ # i5 ;&&&&£&&$ One Cry To-Day i\o MOM:) PRICES ARE TOO-HIGH FROM SATURDAY MARCH 1st For Three Weeks ^^ The Model Store TAKES THE LEAD TO Kll' IIIdII PRICES' to meet your SALARY People from all over the Island will benefit from this SALE of 1,000's of $'s of Merchandise. It is like giving away Something for Nothing. lions. II..Ill I 111 nisli illfs i .nli. s MUMS Vou wUl O* 4 ma ied He have npiiid p'trs In sire* :i. :i';. and I — Sod siron shoes, low lifflk. iUld hiili heels tor worktnt or dreMM ii |1 rOM will ttu* eei ill.II. sum \r%* fs.ao, >' mi ,.d SI.(til ( .er iialr |.rw.. (.uu' % i: h—In white Rurk, Bl'ck pap hi. and Brasn vou IP each pair Kliede It i ll< rin.i> also a new Mi>ni..iihlr >lse in hrlrlit laiMUV ll 14.01 While Hath Towel.'eolouied Horaera |g" \ It" S1.00 earn. While Face Tawela coloured Borders 24" % 15'' o7c. each, (ilaaa Towela coloured Border* f' x It" 4le. .-ach. Whlle SheeUnc 71" wide Sl.tHt per *rd. Pillow l'i." MM each. While Damask table covering t yards wide No. %  .?.*0 per yard. It.II ..HO I*riiif4>d lluirrorils HAIKlOllllS for .hlldren S7r. per yard. IIOI.I.\NIM> prinu In %  heck deoinih aU for ehll(Ir.n fully inaranleed not |o rjdc Sir. per ydThe created iiuantlly of lliullah, t,si nude 4nd American declined prlnla ranslna from 7'.V. per yard. I MllltOlllCKF.U l.AI'I'FT in .ilk, ft 73 per yard. l>.>"i -ii in quaullly from 42c. per yard. FaileUe In wMht, blue, lemnn pink 36" Wide 63c. per yd. Printed Mrtpc shnrtlne M" Wide 7?e. per yard. Cambric at Ita very be*l Wide .".7c per yaH. HlTSS 44MMIS H'|iiirlMi4'iif lluw can we ilarl lu de*crlbe iii v.array of allncllve lli-'v mil. II il1,1-1 of all there Is over a 1.000 yds ol I'lm ..I spun*, lli" wide ii elected -i> <si .ollctlon of children', eoodh ran could Mm in II,I an>where. Mi., k Kal.. i "repr % In I'I.HI colours im-ludin: srey. navy, ereani and man. oUier Uiadea aa low ni SI.II >er yard Sli n kski.i in sold. blue. pink, sreen Now ft.aa per yd. An array of colour* tn nhantuni *ultahie for the tlne*t in uniforms Ut be aold 11.69 yat pard If cuatomers only take ad• itace of theae ainis — think more — your SS would have ireater value. Ita Important to remem ber quite a number of r**t-l new coods will be opened up durini aile Ume. I iii.t<-rir i.inlli — In a variety of shapes and atylea mo*U> nmall site* from s:.0H tn S3.M each. Rraaaleres In Satin and Kayon In most faalldiou" alylea all out to half price. \invil I iln it s tn about 10 variouo lovrlv shadr* SI.60 rag yard. I .nil. S Half*. .in >IHJ Imaclnr over M3 l I'.-, HaL. both in Mr.u and Fella will he -.hi | SI.DO. S'i.oa. and S3.06 each. Then we *rr openms UP about linn women's b.. mi ahane llata. In vtrawa lea* than $2.0* each; theae will he the bitattracUon of our aa|e. I'l'iiPlfil I ..lions 48" In WldUi ver> prrllilv desiunrd and moat unionimon palierns. No w marked SI.32 per yard. l.idi.V IN-11 iron I % In brocaded and plain Jersey priced from 51.76 la Mil each. Silk Veata 9ttc. each. • uli. s Rayon ] %  ni.. • pair. UU -I nil Nylon Stocktno. Arlsloc llrand Sl: per pair. Other rayon A rotten stocking* priced at 2 pair* 51.06. 4 lour<'l l.mliriMlrrii's B1A1TM I i i't.1 -Wr tuunj a ir.ineodous larso sto.k of lhaaa it'-m. all eolu.s .,ii,: Wuitlvs. Hoodkta workers should Uke iilvmhkga f lliesr Item-.. There l* rotm; to be a ler rhV Mcrowd in ihl. deii.trtinc H. baaaaM Iheae Korda are roln to be sold rrdtn 2c. per yd. (.•-ill*.' Mnns \\ %  arr\ i ircmcndou* large siiu k tf fienU' shoe*, and durini s.ilc lime >mi will obUtai the beat In aim SS.Oe. 516 66 and 616.58 per pair. %  •riiifetl llmhtl f nilnn >loil->-%MVIIlK 1 \fiil fr >It-n St ITINOS— in daya like lu-day you are unable to buy .. I %  i-,, i: ,, % Flannel which la even ebaaVtr at tx.66 a yard I nli.s i iidbuifs t'ould you ursire better' For the beat of oceaaiona your I i.idhag* will cool yoa 52-80 each. Children Baby Face Bag* 36e. each. Hhaophtg Bags In leatherette and Plastic from 1 : si to 53.86 each. %  • PI Shirts in shirt* wr tarry most of the lead'ng brands which r.erd no description and IOH will aave "'.. on each purrhaae cf a aktr, v lurd o>er 54.66 in] 50c. savins value under 54 10. Do not forget Bay*' shirt, 2 for SI ii!' Veats 2 h.r 51.60; ILLS Khaki Nhlrt* for College, 2 for 5486: Duster* for %  -irs Bleyrle*, 26e. each B.VD. in white. American atyle. 2 far fl.6* C.enU' Wallet* 51.66 A 62.68. each. Sun Shade* 61.20 each. Ladle* Change Purses In Leather 6ee. A :'.. each. Raby'a Dl'aera 1 far far. Bella for Iadleo 2 for 36r. Pearl NeekUcea from 42e. We are unable la mrnlinn all of the oddlUea which will he sold out cheaply. KHAKI. Now 5100 and *1 %  "• aer yard Khaki s u itinr 72c er yan-t. Khakf Drill* SI.66 n*e rd a-id Dart. Coloured Drill* fOe. n-^ *d Steady made RhsM .nd B>I'.nts new S4* 8 •*-* tv>'r. Blue ii-..-... fr'l' Iteav* Quality SL27 per vd. In the pnst our Firm has had Numerous requests, for the opening; of Charging Accounts. We have now decided to place 100 more names for Charging All you have to do, ia to spend $10.00 or ... more during Sale Time, and You wilt be entitled (o charge from the end of March. 1952. No charging or approval during Sale? Tiirid. I



PAGE 1

PfACE torn MMMl AbVOCATF. BAT, WHPABT14. tttt FOOTBALL: PAN-CARIBBEAN GAMES IN JAMAICA Wi#A/ Artrf .Ugarali Star In Trinulud—H.G. Till I IUSI VI4TOHV 11 I.|. lllH MBtWi ON SALE AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agenti Never lorget them . PYRAMID HAN D K ERCHI EFS In while jnJ if lours for men U'lJ mUMO A TOOTAL PRODUCT i at | .. t. %  M PMSMI ". ..L-tfll llt-u^ OpOOUOg llxtUK | i tivrc is still i .u dim uItli' use is nua oi rj WU*SUS*U MM wtngMrs. i .* |.-^ or IVM UM sCsUBO* ,' %  %  %  UJ .... .......... Ml UK nud MM nprsnsUy oe LUMCKS "u,u.., MI u*. tun tin DMS sVtMlMn ii sUuuMl be Ulc usual other. i'i..\\i.K> AM KBEN U %  '' %  .. %  : incy will put up impj %  .'. %  ., J due lo tj*cti -oon .>nd positional pl.i_. M DM oi uie :n*l 111., Ont irritating ... *cuon lor .i trtao .1 ,. UM ball UMO UUGft. i ' en abWMjBBsttS guilty ( this offence auring the LvcrUrn-NoireLttune uxiure and UM MotM Dame Spartan hxlure but .v.. I can recall al otsM fullbacks ..i Uk Caesar" I Foster, Colin Bellamy. • Mannie" MarUndale, CUSTOM* Stuart, liarCOurl Applcwhailc, Ihc visitors lrom other colonk -. Maynurd of Trinidad, Angoy and AlK-yne of British Guiana lo mattUOB Onhr a few who CLEARED TH1 BALL DOWNKIELD W" TMES OUT OK A HUNDRED AND NEVER KICKED IT INTO TOUCH. nprovr our football lo the extent that we CM compete on equal term*, with other IsrrlsOCMi in UM Caribbean an-i. HMO thoold ii avarj aflorl to at MUOBM the nonsensn-.ii and cftumaj "ulln-l of defending by deliberately kicking Ihe ball int>> much wnen it it possible lo do better. PAN-tAKlBUhW FOOTBALL A N Monday a football team, drawn from many parts of the CarV* ibbean opened a tour of All Jamaica at Jamaica. This programme of TMl and other matches will have in .i.tion pl.iyers from 1'rinldad, Puerto Rico, Haiti, Guadeloupe. Surinam and British Guiana. The seventoen-inan teum has been selected from players from UM member Associations comprising the Caribbean Amateur FootU.H Association, formed last yal The Caribbean Amateur Football Association is the mc*; powerful unit In the region and it is hoped that in the near future ttiai the Barbados Amateur Football Association will see Its way to Join. REGIONAL NEIGHBOURS rVL'KlNG Ihc past six or seven >.-.u-. (ban has been in the HrHUh *-* Caribbean a n*W awareness of our regional neighbours. In the athletic held n UVI DM even more progresalvc in our appreciation of the fact that there are other communities In and bordering on the Caribbean which In %  pita Of the obstacles of language, government and possibly creed, sham our basic environment influences. The emergence of this spirit lo play football at his level wlU lie welcomed by all who hope to aw the complete eradication of insularity based <>n ignorance from the Caribbean as elsewhere. TKINIDAO-B.C;. TKSTS TpHE TIIIIKLICI itmrh OMUI ... r.-.sls. just completed in Trlnl... a ad ulvo beon of mnro ""'" P*ing interest to those who tiro following every trend of West Indies cricket and so, we who did nut wlines> ihe torn n.iment hut still kept In touch by way of commentary and report %  |., • %  btmpUnon to make some genaral ohaervatlons tournament In 1941 ugainM Barbados. He wus then brought in booaUM of flu] (l.-ldmg l>ui although he did not actuallv pin, in I „ >( f he m-ver"ookSd back when once hs was Included In UM rnnldsd t.-an. Clamue Skeoto Who took 12 Wkkau at %  cost of 22.41 runs %  oah nuideiitaiiv t.x* HM hlghes) Individual amount ,.f wicket* captured on att)Mr aids u tho lournamenl .... BAFFUNG IT IS always baflUnj :, QK h) SkSOU MS IKVC C ot his West In* dlan cap even playing in the West Indie*, Me has alwavs nerformed creditably against Bsrbado. In Intercolonial loarnmu S h'iS.TM"^''*" K '",' "' ^l,l ,,,T f "'"• ""-round p,.rformance hZZ Li ",'1 !'" -"tiny for Trlnldsd. I MI UM West Indiea OSW vear that the l>e become acquainted with his HARD GOING llorsog llraring Up Well Under The Strain -By HUOMK [A F fast a> it as -bout a week ago. tuUiuugii I .•ould not beUeve that the slight spnnkiea durmg UM pat I rtning .o do with it. Yesterday swork however, saw slightly slower tiroes. As there is little taut of anything vise 1 shaU occup> this cafaann lodnj ^itn my unpresslons on uu mornings work. At least that part of It which 1 man unco to see. v "., %  ,i • u, go off. He broke I; i, ; . He lintsned on the bit but he had besti r MSweesa .he five and Uur tw. ery strong Indeed • %  wonders it l.e hi HURRICANE, or-A nd .kippered by Isn Osle, MOI*1 hr first victory since hsr rturn to the lslsnd from Trinldnd whfn tho ronrtn R B.T.O. was sallsd yesterdsy HURRICANE SCORES FIRST VICTORY Our Viulitini; Correspondent) HURRICANE, owned and skippered byIan Gale, registered her first victory since her return to the island when the Fourth of the R.B.Y.C., was sailed In i',u lUfa Bay yesterday afternoon. She sailed beautifully to defeat the nther "D" boats. An exctUgnt performance was also iven by Donald Stoutc's Invader in the hiteniL'diate Class. She now has two wins In her credit and will most likely be one of the boats m th c running for Trophy. i 'ondltlons were very suitable and two st.oiMis IKT round, Tor Teddy Hoad's Fantasy. She In the C Class seven boats •eorad an easy victory and her started. At the end of the first iwsloon wss never once threatround Scamp, which gave two ened. It was a "Hoad Day" as minutes to Madness and Miss Bei ony_ itoari, sailing Vnmoose In have and three lo Folly, was first. Ihe Tornado Class also scored a win. Scamp, a Lightning, won In the C CloM. The race was smith about. At the start the bfSOM mu lovolji but after the ii ; round dropped considerably Imp met with She had a lead of 28 second.. „.. lolly. Madness was third, eight seconds behind Folly, with Magwin passing a few seconds later. Scamp finished the race 50 seconds ahead of Folly which still In the D held on to second position. Gancldent not was third. Scamp's average Flying Dragon lc „ not one of those who likes to u I .'.her than a loose rein. Hu box lo box was done In i. Uetsam was Very easy over rive in 1.061. Looks in "ne B I am sure she will give a good account of herself a. thc entire meeting. Uarham Jane was not allowed too much rein and did a five in 1.06|. One of the favourites for the Maiden Stakes and a good one. Mabouya and Rosetv but the former, an imported thoroughbred, co^. I On lot UUM fiulongs wuu tne ls.ter, a St. Vincent h-ll-br.-d. Uoselte's tune PH 1.07|, as taken In I %  It "as lsS DrOOP. where 1 took it on n Princess did a strong box lc boa In 124. I stiii btl to be a stronK favountv among the C claas winners. French Flutter who is being given . a la 1.08. 1 understand the going Is not entirely to her luting. She has therefore gone out a few point.' m the U'tting. Cavul.' i Cross Bow ow furlong*. They did the last box to bo* in IM with Cavalier looking very stroni n wt over a slight crabffalon he developed last week. Yasmccn and Lunways started out together over about tevn furlonKs but Yasmeen provod loo much for her companion %  about six furlongs came away from her. Yasmeen's time for the bos to box u uMl five oi wh.cn was done in 1.04J. Th> Dun View did Wb of her. I was lold aftSffWardg by my friend Footpad that she was not v< prcssive. Demur.bstv . herself. Yasmeen, Pepper Wine and Harroweci auglit to produce record. Belle Surprise did an easy box to box in 1.21 i which Is good time indeed for this sort of gallop. Doldrum did 7M* furlongs, the last box to box being a In 1.22) Colleion did five in l.nfl. but i .iio not even notice that I on the track. '.Unite did his usual eas:' box to Ixix in 1.29. Fuss Budget and Notmute did what was probably UM bSSl 'd ihe morning. Their Ume for UM .'>'rurlongl ITM I 10L. but th.' N RWM beutintj in the A class nine furlong. Rebate, who Ls It present confined to work on the sands of Worthing is the onl> one in the race, is Harroween does not go, with any kind of chance against him Topsy continues to arable around the course. Her box lo box in 1.32| ui an indication of her pace. Flleuxce's time of I 22* for lb) box to box was good and she seems to be enjoying the ao\v.t %  lot (at one who Is not suppose-. 10 lie able lo run properly on it. Flrelady found UMl fallop wttfa Harroween can be a trying experience as they worked five in 1.0SJ. I think the former Was nearly aU out at the finish. Pepper Wine did a box to box in 1.311, tho last five In MM. Stic M not as peppery as she used to be. River Sprite gave Test Match a trying time over live In 1.001. Landmark was very comfortable over a box to box In 1.231, and UM taM t.v. hi L0g|, Red Cheeks was also very easy over u live in 1.04J. Sweei Rockt i did a box to box 122 going al a good clip. The Thing did five in 1.121. but only began to run over the lasl two or three. Twinkle was by herself yesterday so I cannot say if she has moved up any more In Uio expected placing for the G class race. Her Hve in 1.12 was done Just behind The Thing, so she was not altogether alone. Clementina did only a half mile, reluming M seconds for this distance. Cardinal did nol look as happy a, his partner Dunquerquc SS they did a box together in 1.2(1 and the last five in 1.001. Dunquerque therefore remains M the favourite for thc Guineas. Ian J.ady did not escape my friends this time. They all box to box In 1.241. She looked flat out at the %  a nd .'ill shortly be pntcnting 38 minutes, 30' a t that here by hope th West Indies cricket past performances WIGHT WAS TOPS" 1 am particularly pleased lhal Leslie Wight shouldered the greatest responsibility of the batting deportment for nil team. 1 was accused In some quartan of giving Wight u, much '-redlt for his showing In Uiitih UUUUM agalnn Barbados last year but I am pleased to see that he has even enhonced his reputation In Trinidad in scoring 213 runs in 4 innings, including a centurv against bowling much stronger and cortalnl) BMM varied than the attack which Barbados put into the field igalntl British Guiana. Wight is a voungsici who has come into the torsfront of West Indian batting to stav until he gains the reeognilion hi do* m and dropiwd out midway in the i*r round first round Skip) %  dropped out seconds. In !" ""T 1 la X s ,hr started with Inlrrmecfiatr Class ?.." ^^Hl" fln ^ a l! i w P* r EiRht boats raced in Ihe Intchaps a hanrilrnp to her Moyra mediate Class. Clytlc and Ragw lllalr stopped racing sfter the secdid nol start. At the end of the lop. fl r ,t round Invader, which rets CUM ceived two minutes from Mohawk. Nine boats started in the B was two minutes and 55 seconds .* Fantasv sUrMd along with ahead of her. Dawn, which gave Hi Ho, Wizard and Ranger but by Invader four minutes wus third. the end of the llrsi lip she w n a The positions did not change minute and 30 seconds ahead of Invader finished the race a minute Hi Ho. second. Ranger was third, and 20 seconds ahead of Mohawk 20 seconds later. She was folwith Dawn still in third position lowed hv Wizard, Okapl and Invader did the race In one hour. Moyra Blalr which had a lead of 21 minutes and 42 seconds. 15 seconds on Flirt Resolute was In the D Class seven boats rWKt. followed by Glpy which did parted. By thc end of Ihc first not appear to be enjoying the conround, unlike th 0 other cla-sei. it ditfoiis offered. ... was stlU difficult to forecast the Fantasy Increased her lead in winners of the race, the second round. She was now when thia r and dropped out Fantasv went on to win, heating Hi Ho by three minuteand 12 seconds. Okapl flnched third, ten seconds later. Gipsy's time was Ihe best. She averaged 34 minutes 1 ssMTsasM only eight seconds befalnd Thnmd>k.Kjinhird was fourth I Harrleane. Ilurrtcanr sailed steadily. At one time It looked as though Corkle had disappeared behind Pelican Mand On Page 5 clocked her for finish. Gavotte, whose bfoaasi I IUMMB his feed mixture, gld ttv In 1.07|. WsMtenMi .. en f ur [ 0 ngit. doing the i t bra to box in 1.27J '""I the tWe in l.OOi. Devil's Symphony was only allowed to do five In 1.16. Caprice worked well with Blue Diamond doing five In 1.071. Oatcake was KtUaJJy allowed lo gallop over flve in 1.08. March Winds was much stronger than the half-bred Diadem at the finish of a five in 1.071,. Waterbclle did five in 1.051. ,, F rs .' Admiral did not have it all his own t. y this time with Miss Friendship. They did five in I.M|. the latter looking thc belter Of the two. Fillr D'lran worked five in 1.061. Rambler Rose did only n half mile in 52J seconds. Gun Site was hy himself this Uimj M he could t.-ike things easv ingS. He did a mile in 1.591, and th,. i sj|. Aim Low and Ractan >..-rc together over a box to box ; Seedling look things easy over %  l>x to box In 1,30 i in 1.111, *-.~ lu r b,w ,0 £ k f d .A kp ,nt Kr, a Christopher himself striding between two small half-bred-. W hi itCondevon-i looking fe1row n | d nd C ee;;. I,K, " "" **"< ^ flV l l17 A flne At this point hrenkf. I | ^, cd o(T ^nops for the day. But there wore stlU quite a few wl t seen. 1* 5E2^o>?vS Sf i5!S l S • %  %  !' enlist] wet ihers like Abu All. Mary Ann %  • m to he feelimthe gomg more than anybody else. Mis H ,, Wl rh until their usual lite hot I PTS Ilk* lo'KMiller ind nfflyBoydonoi som't ; Jolly Mlller n 1.25*. nd five \i**0****V*** V.'-', ',', -,VrtOWW, V-V-',',',','. JVST 7Y> M&\THl\ 4 FKW ITEMS V>B OPEM.XG FENDER TAPE CELLUIXJII) SHEETS CORK SHEETS FLEXIBLE RADIATOR HOSE GREASE GUNS OIL CANS REAR VIEW MIRRORS BATTERY CABLES BATTERY HYDROMETERS BATTERY CHARGER BULBS HIGH PRESSURE AIR I"SE *i" HOT PATCHES AND VULCANIZING KITS SUCTION VALVE GRINDERS ENGINE VALVES—All Models DECARBONIZING CASKETS SETS—All Models GENERATOR ARMATURES—All Models LODGE BPARX PLUGS VALVE GRINDING COMPOUND GASKET GOO for Sealing Joints HOLTS AQUA-TECT for water proofing 'inltlon Wires RUBBINC SIMONIZ KLEEAER ANJ WAX HOLTS WONHAIl WAX CHAMOIS AND POLISHING CLOTHS LICENSE DIGITS Wl> -.'LATES ALL TY1 TOOLS "SAVE TIMI DIAL U69 FOR YOL'R REQUIREMXNTB, WE'LL SURELY HAVE IT" r1Wi t!*h \t>t M W A M I k The lazy dog ECKSTEIN BROS. Dial 4269 Bay Street THAT'S WHY I SAY... $ wemt Cadburys! "You've got thai do( of >our MQ well trained But *herc on earth has Scamp got u>' Hey. Scamp come here, >ou rssoslt" "TVrr hr h. ai Sni. MsMsj bilofarnt.b\ sW Jag* tf f*iagi D^VIMSI it I II III. luin out again M W IV WC ge have liioughi K OMld h.i\e kept up ilh uv. tlH'ntf'i lit a good hit longer in thc k %  I i 'tin ? He's ,(iM ttfls Wit, I Am i Ml ... .•,." Hr MMM si |M ;• %  •eff?" "Not loo well ssMty, in— vouvomc io mention it Hut I vuppoie that's onl> ihc hOI SHI scratch a good b I "/SBM'1 warn hoy,bm tt ibet MSSS*M •"• ai (Tnr'j omofcvndiik'H. All the <-tm iherr R<\i1i>' Ju\t vh-> there's more K> I think Won at larnll him? I didn't n I -oh. rmtm torn nrf Mn i i %  %  i If ihat'v lui ti i ihere rmivi hr something .k> th.it "Isn ess g€t ihtm m sir Ms Manm'i i roNtn II. ii/umf %  on ^ %  SIHM.IIISvu.MiliMS I lrt | h i, i ..-.I .il *.-! --i .11 ,^J .1 ,,. V. w*as %  !. I \t it MBTI t i i> I)v,l rOWN BARBADOS STOMACH PAINS DUE TO INDIGESTION iCH TAINS, FLATULBNCE. HEARTBURN, NAI III I V due to IndigMtwav U4 I'RAND SToT_ rOWDl K i'v balanced formula gives w^ly q>" %  BsabM m TABLET MACLEAN BRAND Stomach Powder SOLE AGENT!










ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, &Â¥%





Ask For More Ka Wanees

Dollars From U.S.| Praise New

ACHESON ATTEMPTS |N.A.T.O. Army
TO BREAK DEADLOCK nay YORE, Fo, 3

Both leading morning papers
rejoice over the North Atlantic
9 . a as Council’s unanimous »ndorse-
LISBON, Feb. 23. ° :
French demands for more United States dollars stall-
ed the North Atlantic Treaty Conference and U.S. Secret-

ment of the creation of a European
ary of State, Acheson intervened in an attempt to break

Army, the Times calling
diplomatic triumph” and the Her-
the stalemate.

ald Tribune, a tribute to Genera!
Eisenhower's skill in negotiation

They called on the U.S. to unfreeze more dollars al- — oe eae ge ontati
ready allocated to France but still hedged in by Congres-| action made possible by .com-
sional restrictions. Altogether Congress earmarked promises reached in the Londor
$600,000,000 for France last Noventber but less than $200,- conferences between the United
000,000 of it have been spent, States, Britain, France and Ger-
Today for the first time Acheson many represents a _ diplomatic



triumph and Mr. Acheson rightly
hails it as a great and significant |
step, for the European Army |
more than a purely military un- }
basi> |

joined top French and U.S. Cabi-
net ministers in trying to work
out some legal formula by which
the funds could be released.

BOY SCOUT
JAMBOREE FUND

is

Speaking for the Americans were The Scout Fund to send dertaking. It provides the
Defence Minister Robert Lovett, the Barbados contingent to || for a solution of the German prob
Secretary of the Treasury John Jamaica continues to find

lem by integrating Germany with |
the West and by using its resources
for Western defence. It also pro-
vides a further basis for a future
United States of Europe which is |

— of American Aid to ~|Twelve Scouts
- Selected For |

W. Snyder, and Mutual Security
Administrator, W. Averell Harri-
man, Premier Edgar Fauer headed |
the French delegation.

Argument over this vital ques- |
tion already has lasted two days \
and now is holding up further |
progress in the conference. Until |
it is resolved no decision can be
taken on the three-man Harriman

support.

It will be kept open a few
days longer because . _ .
YOUR HELP IS NEEDED.

Among the advantages to
be gained from the visit of
local Scouts to the Jamboree
is that Barbadian lads will
know Jamaicans and their
way of life and so be able



“Tt is necessary of course to
pnote that what the council has
endorsed is thus far only a blue-

: int—the paper army must still
Committee’s report recommend-|| to broaden their views ana | 2"! ha J: I
ing how much manpower and add to their knowledge. “ — into an army in be amporee
Send your donation to- a. r |

money each of the Atlantie Pact



















































7" ’ TRY pes 1 99 Mu H. G jaxte ( ild be holidaying the Unite
: ‘a : PANMUNJO res Neb. 23 ‘ & in the nited
nations shall contribute to the; | day to the Royal Bank of a sy Twelve Scouts have been s@lect ENG N U : M, Ke rT ’ Keb Manager of T.C.A. told the Advo-| States from August 11 to Septem-
common defence. | Canada or to Mr. N. D. Housing Experts ed to represent Barbados at the, imunist negotiators yielded to the Alli n troop : ber 19
Agreement reached in the talks | rea Acting Income Fiest Caribbean Jambore 9 be rotation but injected a new issue into the truce talks witl \ I understand, however, that thi
here between senior French and ax Commissioner, Treas- oie ° held in Jamaica from 5th to 17th 1 bitter protest against the “massacr of 69 Re Kole ‘ nies 8 ) arrangement which can be
American Ministers removed the; | urer of the Fund. Visit Antigua March next. The list is headed fo tas Bats pamp. ght into service b easily changed if the Coronation
shadow which had hung over the Amount previously Oro sas: tbeariasd edeieiieteritactian 8) by 2 King’s Scouts and of the other : : sa ’ ci, jot 1954 that traffie in falls within that period
Atlantic Council Conference due Meio rte i — ©“ ANTIGUA, Feb, 23. ten 6 are Ist Class and 4 are 2nd > break in the troop rotation ¢ , dlock ca o : * Tbility will be iner« Several considerations make
to the importance of France's Achertey Bree 5.00 Mr. Jacob Crane of the Housing |Class Scouts. The selection was} Officers talks on the supervision of the truc Che Reds | times in the West Indic oronation this year likelihood
Kingpin contribution to the Buro-| ny tees —. ind Home Finance Agency in epee a une a Paro bowed to the U N, demands for rotation of at least 53.00¢ | Barbados rhe Queen wishes to carry out
rmy ails 2 t= | ps - . ; asis and thereafter on merit. e ak i } z : a ts viet site ; . . f promised tour to Australia
eee aaaue here today | Total 7384.00 Washington D.C. considered vc be if Kir e’ Sco te Were automatic- roops per month during the truce after refusi ner ors a , sinter : a New Zeal ind ppm
s € me SBA. Soot ‘ » pA P . . J ; ‘ 7a 2 llege atement i i sCAle as § é SS
but were not immediately known | the original introducer of Aideu ally selected virtue of their than a week to go above 30,000 ior memt a for It is felt that she shouldn't go until
and a communique may be issued Self Help Housing, came to An- jualifications he following were , The agreemer removed one}, on Arrow, as appears has been crowned
later tigua for a three-day visit Caner hosen to represent Parishes: 9 {more obstacle to an armistice but Ps Bditcviay ek +3 5 The Commonwealth countries
. 4 \ anie , - 28 e Co Y t massacre” ro- Qo « mee . J re
ras rs ys panied by Mr. Munoz Morales, eae M *Arth : isa i ots! OFA, Of hemselves favour early crowning
Nott iene Ot he cule in| Red Army Day Chief Engineer, Social Pro- Lawrence Quintyne, St Michael; ac y ur Ss test in the Staff Officers tall t a hel ‘ R z mee , [hese were among the veanons
have equipped by the end of this} grammes Administration in Puer.o P oe eee St Foe ba i ( reate ni d me . ce ag a : oe or : hieh led to the Queen's decision
et , mI ze F t s, § Ce unist Color ai en A. 556M1 n i to shorten the 0 1 of Court
ear 12 divisions and 27 air| C | ‘b t d Rico, ton oma ; Staff R : | > | a: in Vole : Mr, Barrow is reported to } period o ourt
eadvone though the ofiginal e e ra e Mr. Crane saw housing con- oe fol Iain ree onl e¢ uce Wen lodged what he ues Tt ‘hae ite ree) an hice Mourning for her father than ha:
7 soot oi oi . The lowing were chosen ae- erious prote against 1 Ki a SeatrEse wiv’ een the custom in the past
target had been 14 divisions. | struction throughout the island BES AOO WAS Biome ete yd ' Fee ree maith will: nae. Mal tact is pas
The importance of these talks | MOSCOW, Feb. 23. |and expressed gratification of the} °ording to merit: —_ , NEW YORK, Feb, 23. jing of 68 Communist civilian | mont fae *) ee Sect Will Announce
was indicated by the fact that} Army Generals told the Russian ; 2 and particularly of] | David Trotman, Trevor Carter,| 11 was learned that Gen. Mac|internees and the wounding aft, ; ; Sw When the decision is made, all
. . , Aus é jprogress nvade and particularly auric be s, Owen Spring- t » has » »}142 others by US Security ¢ have decided to re-equip |, 7 . » a
Premier Edgar Fauer who is also|people to-day—Red Army Day-— the fine feeling of co-operation ex- Maurice Husbands, wen § pr IB: Arthur has been ordered by the eon “ § ith turbo jets and as a con.|Gevernments of the Common-
Finance Minister, presided over|that the Soviet forces were isting between all engaged: in the} °";, Nigel Quarless, Cecil Wal kes. Secretary of the Army, Frank | Forces in the riot ine a-camp on ence, Barbados will be out | Wealth will first be informed. The
the French delegation. while Dean‘ equipped with every modern! i The following are King’s Scouts: } Pace, jnr., to trim his personal|Koje island on Monday inna ¢ ; *| Queen herself will make the an-
ao ry weapon includir Ta ere | eer Prise. : : Harcourt Lewis, Geoffrey Rudderfets@ from eight to three men, Red internees armed with clul route nouncement,
Acheson, United Sates oorsy at po! ~ Me ng atomic and were} He considers that if Aided Selif Here is the full list in order. ¢ The order issued on Webruary (ald knives killed one US. soldi | Baxter said that this stete A Const at Clab ab .
of State was at the head o: € prepared to deal a crushing blow anehad . ae s * 1 g . ee OTe 58 mn. B he hedne acter > ae Oa Sebieent vas “Corhple vanctrate Court ¢ aims will be set up
American group which took part against any aggressor. eb Caren et acca i pent 18). wab. 36 vealed by meres taut : us troops Phatored anak eo ith bit’ ouioetton Haccurate boyea Royal Commission ta consid-
* acchors: t to-day’s Army Chief of Staff Gent, Sergei Antigua not only in housing but Harcourt Lewis, King’s Scout, we a terran Sameer one e : | Saieie OF bratot ine Soeae
mainte ee Wik held a the Coe hne sald: mt ne in growth and a greater spirit of] Bethel Troop; Geoffrey Rudder,! waster Sergeant now will com- Barbarously Massacred ee ene tion, Among the claimants will he
e § article: “our might is dangerous self reliz King’s Scout, First Sea Scouts; ep it ae yong 2 > 4 °° sere ar
sted sell reliance, Ning : rise the Five Star General's per ed _— jane i - a . many women,
Ce eee der in to nobody except those who en-| wr, Crane says “The eyes of the} Lawrence Quintyne, Ist Class, snd staff ro a ree "I ese Ike W ill \ isi In the past they have had to
f sroac r peace . ee ¥ “pda . Be ay Tr é . : ¥ « massacre e ci ‘ : i. .
bert Schuman, Foreign. Minister | ‘TC8¢h on our peaceful labour . . .|4z0using Authorities of many First Sea Scouts; David Trgtmen, Bunker said he could not ex-4 “bar eee te ne tad Greece, ‘TI “k e a male deputy. The Countess
and Bourges, Armaments Minis. | the modern international Situation) countries are focussed on Antigué | Ist Class, First Sea Scouts; saute. Plain the reduction “because of |ii#n it & fos the nlatinntee” vreece, LTUPrKeY of Loudoun who claimed the duty
tenet Reais Patras kita Georges demands that the Soviet Union to see the outcome of the experi-| carter, 1st Class, First Sea Scou redilationa which forbid an army | eet accoun for the wughter ne ? | ~ Of one’ of the Goines
Bidault Minister for Nationa) |@Â¥ ment its war preparedness but | ment @ On Page 10 MIRAGE Mer ikiiew Altar eee Cematnet (ot Co pm officer said om, PARIS; Fet rs at. the Coronation of King
Defence who _ ha: heen unwell Sovict Milit sience is alien to | his superiors” At the same tim a * i prit Lae , oa a Eisenhower 1 i 7 ge VI nominated her second
i is arrival in Lisbon. eaventurist sensational pseudo; . however Bunker said that Col a9 ins ot ‘ gy ties a | n the Marq of Bute as het
en i. a decision |theories such as an atomic blitz-| H. E E. h ises Nerd For athens taney A tuaienihiis led volur pat “a H highly prol
Was reported to have been reached 4 00" jet e e mp as 7 1 : personal pilot, had or ‘foreed i va Had 1 : , may be bre ith tr
ee seunliy we = day was celebrated as the sut of job” with th JS. ait this time
it was thought in usually well in raced ee as & ‘ ; , diers captured by the Allies ai ' An officin! a ot
ircles that a final meet-j34th annive of the foundir s| Ke : I C } i 2 9 force Storey requested inactive sad oanet A aid : : ; ~ : er th
snail tencnatnenies later today | of the Soviet army and navy onomy n wi erv we tatus last year when the Air '® am ) "te my ‘ eniiihl . ' is that . reat
tone the finishing touches to the —UP. force sadiised him that } , sheng sh etna, oh 1 aneanite a . ; a 4n ‘Id Earl
agreement.—U.P. ; ee ADDRESSING the Annual General Meeting of a by pais 4 pane erry re ae eee in accounting of 44,000 Ce ' in Cia et. ut
‘ . sariic ¢ > arric ‘o]- MaeArthur n anuar sateen (i winks wiht \ j of ( ; )
B’DOS HONOURED Barbados Civil Service Association in the ene ec: 5 Oh | Scene iaadit dee’ hasdenlened to AR ag i | rge VI, it allowed
Trains Snowbound lege Hall yesterday afternoon, His Excellency the Gov- téke a civilian job—U.P Kote ins or civilians | rite meee to'¥ puns A Lord Great Chamber-
. Thanking the Housing Board ernor, Sir Alfred Savage, K.C.M.G., emphasised the neces- Nation Not en-itled te
ST. JOHN’S, Newfoundland, yesterday for congratulating him sity for economy in the Civil Service, and said he could 201 \ n-| 1 0 an
‘ Feb, 23 on his being awarded the C.MG., J a er mater task the Civil Service couft B G 1 > ne 2c UN. Col, Ge © Hickmai { ition robes;
A rescue crew fought through|Mr. Grantley Adams, Leader of not think of ety eee meer i individually to justify Ad - nereases aiee FU TAN be all d to- give ( ete
towering snowdrifts and a minor|the House of Asembly said that it undertake than for each of them oat ividually to a n| e e the accounting or Sati | , ° :
blizzard to free three trains}was noteworthy that C.M.G.s his own emolument by his example and where it lay in Price Of Rice ining’ nehes’< $hb mete 4 ‘ ag i
snowbound with 380 persons|were only given in cases such as his power to check government expenditure and intensify J “7 jreciprocate with a full report OM | a saiesieaall
aboard in the wilds of the interior}when one might follow on to be revenue collection. eee es Sora p some 0 me gn a é ue (|
of Newfoundland, One of the]a Governor and a few others. He “There is no doubt,” His Excel-| by the President of the Associa- % ‘EORGETOWN ‘Feb, 21 ree Pee ere 0 Pp | \
trains carrying 100 passengers 3]said that when a distinction of lency said, “that there are very | tion, Mr. C. A. Coppin who took The es waixiative Counell toda | * €) ,
days overdue on a schedule 26]that sort was given, in the eyes difficult days ahead from a rev-|the opportunity to inform the sailed a i i inevoasisa sie Mie 10h “/ pe —_— =
hour trip from St. John’s to Port-Jof the Colonial Office, Barbados} enue point of view,” and I would | meeting that the time had come eT price locally from 16 cents a * ° |
Au-Brasque; left here Tuesday|was unique. It showed that I suggest to the Association that it; when pressure of other oven for two pounds to 17 cents (nine Coppin Resigna 1 ae
and police said it might take sev-]| bados oa rs watenial ooh a as should form a rons sem pl ee yee the ents for a single pound) with 7 . QO ’ i A
eral days to finish the journey.}/eyes of the Colonial office whose task it would be to make | Presiden o eraTION | Ment Friday Dsus " ss 4 |
The train stalled haif way at the was ae as much for himselt that}a study of the finances (ot Gov- which office he held for five ses- Wea secret. at thin’ sama stitne ire side ney i |
tiny hamlet of Kitty’s brook. the honour was given as it was}ernment and its commitments | sio ‘ . President |reduced flour retail price fron gron 7
m —U.P. ‘for Barbados, His Excellency was welcomed} 3 ise welcome, i ne a nine to eight and a half cent Cds Association
ie 1a once agatr i VAS s s . a
1 - - ' 4 4 : Y i, bringing the price of } ty) er, Luncheon, 1! rthdev, W dd f
7 , as * rivilege to welcome His Excel-| Pet pouns , bere a y re! : a | “anner, Luncneon, birthdc Y, YYeading, or tor
HL. AND PRESIDENT ests to their Annual General Mtoe ie Nareit’ at oe - eek ency < : F ‘ ‘s bac {
Meeting, as well to welcome TAN "wean eit ot ra sage! c ; ;
lteuiie othe person whose faces > C oe il ead sar tranny ase | Ser f A your own dauiet ¢ njoyment at home—
loa 2 : ie eet. |of a dollar per bag ¢ cers) a: 3 Annu it «
they were seeing at such a meet as the result of higher prices be-j| ir ; Hi ison Col
jing for the first time Amon} i ed from the West>In ; rhe marie
{them were Hi Lordship the Thavenaion re producers | 1 Mi kt ai i .
Bishop ind~= Hi Lordship Sir re made retrospective to Oc + p ice ;
|} Allan Collymore tober 1951. icir Presi
7 Financial Secretary Edwin Me- PB ‘ ectit
Governor's Interest David who piloted the Bill ex-| mously _B
His Exceller the President plained that an estimated $200,- al pl on re 1 th a a a
said, had always associated him-| 99 revenue which ill benefit ni their retirt P 1¢
; | Self with the deliberations of the from the increase in retail rice i ‘ i i f ;
: | Association, and in fact, he would | prices, will go towards reducing h sd : aah 4
‘ike to tell’ the meeting that His)the subsidization. of flour and| 4 Hen DM uae rete can add to that enjoyment, as
% ; Excellency would not like the }thus it wa: yossible to reduce |." cre oe
: hus it wa I p I e past five
meeting to go on without taking flour retail prices ' . : J : K.W.V. WINES are QUALITY WINES,
| the opportunity to make some re- Flour subsidization costs $500,- an ns ; !
|merks to his servants. 900 annually. I va | PD } ; a s. os
\; ‘Notwithstandiag the. beréave tye soy Mae’ £..A en }}} Popular throughout Great Britain, Canada,
|ment of their late Majesty King J ddition te ppointiz Mi x : 4
George VI. His Excellency had still’ AGA KHAN RECOVERS tice Vaughan as Preside | New Zealand, Sweden and many other coun-
found «nat the deliberations of the new . 9e i erect Mr .. wD, 6 ‘ . aad
| Civil Service Association had been... NEW DELHI, Feb, 23. | oo )ne rr Mi {| tries of the world, including the British West
of sufficient importance as not to 1 Ba an had to be hi A Hal ecretary, Mr, ¢ |
i : t earried off hi plan by two
merit a postponemen . owe ee rY, hey A tant Se Se
; He would be very. brief, and vesistants when he arrived here sk Seatie Indies
erely point out to his audience yea wee : oy ie eae V Preside |
“ socintion’ outstanding da stay e sulfered a B € i Den ensome dave o ii
hieverients.during the last yéar. | ieart-alteck three days. ayo while jwhich tw 2 And in these burdensome days of High Cost
First and foremost wag the matte iravelling by air from acca in . 4) coe ¥ -
of Cost of Living. Allowanc-| Bast Pakistan to Calcutta, U.P, |C. R. | of Living, K.W.V. comes to your rescue also.
which, after being mooted in the, )»-— Committee
ervice for many year w a 7 i "em + 7
jeventually brought to a speedy , . 1 At i ait K.W.V. WINES COST MUCH LESS
* 1 conelt sion. That was one of the The Insic a } fre twelv
j t I osen mm — ® r ‘Tr :
jmerits of the Association, and alse nees to serve on the Commit than Foreign Wines cf France, Spain,
| fone of the fentures of that particu P—2 Carib Calling. Ta : t The d
/ lar Association’ as against other 3 Cinema, Farm = and a ae a 1D Noi out VW. c
‘ dehitior 3 Garden, Gardening ot . ( +s and Portugal I t K.W.Y¥. WINE
| , Hints : . ae 1: ee -
He could assure the meeting tha saocvert TURES-— F. | are admitted into the Colony under the
' + 4 SPORT FEATURE
ne ack ’ the speed witi Bookie, O S.¢ : ' crit
ween mene eee Se. See 5 SVORT REPORTS: Ratt British Preferential Tariff.
: bados Assoriation bad set record 6 WOMEN: Flusband I !
i ‘in their deliberations with the Ad : Mania ) SS
% ministration ” ‘+, NY
Bia ie WOMEN. z ie | Mg a +a 2 :
Adverse Criticism 8 Editorials. _ K.W.V. Paarl Tawny, K.W.Y. Cornation Wine.
| He had also to draw their atten- 9 Sopranino. Fede
4 ion to the fact t after year { 10 Education Notes, et K.W.V Sweet Verm uth K.W.V. Dry Vermouth.
4 irging it, the Public Services Com- 11 Local News, Harbour
& laeee uid” te eelliones ned and Air Traffic. K.W.V. SPARKLING WHITE WINE,
Book His Excellency ha 12 Children: Michael and } |
| stated in his Address to the Le : ; | Aa!
; : : : his donkey. | K.Wwv HERRIES
HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor Sir Alfred Savage chatting with Mr. C. A. Coppin, President of the jlature that the Commission wou! 13 Comic Strips | : ° IEA .
Civil Service Association on the steps of the Harrison College Hall, after addressing the Annual Gen 1 et up 1 n ost) He mus 14 and 15 Classified Ads
eral Meeting of the Association. | co er no Ve ew , Bee Se ae js oo : ——
Mr. Coppin resigned the presidency later in the meeting, } @ On Page 11 are ern

Pa

French Demands Staleinate N.A.T.0. Talks

Reds Yield To U.N
Plan Fo

r



BRUARY 24, 1952

& LOW

















SEALE

Spartan goalkeeper Wood saves a low ball from Mandeville, Notre Dame centre-t

af

Troops






















TITCA Manager











PRICE SIX CENTS



Date For
Coronation
Discussed

From Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, Feb. 23

re bein
ire beir



» discussed to hold
matic ther at the end
1 September
Queen is expected
eeks
e Ministry of Works





stimate of how



take {6 prepare

: he vhere crown-

ex pe is that four
ill allowed to build
ind = make temporary

tral alterations including an
© tl 8,000 guests could

nmodated
‘ the time needed to get
for King George
on

Coronatic
tations between

: govern-



urt officilals—-the Earl
Marshal, the Duke of Norfolk
Story On Page 5 UKE he arrangements—will be
ee ollowed by a recommended date
huch will be put to the Queen by
Prime Minister

May Decide Against
She can, for

‘ personal reasons
i , igair it, in which case
Refutes ronation
© Queen will be crowned by

vould probably be
‘ ? |
Statement the Archbishop of Canterbury. He

the early Summe Tr or next year
nnounced this week that he



















——

PAGI Wo

CONDUE
aa
< y it































EXTRA
AT NIGHT SHOWS ONLY

Newsreel Showing





FUNERAL ane a LATE
OL YM PIC
| To-day and To-morrow
4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Smash Double —
“HUURRICANE ISLAND”
Starring
JON HALL-—MARIE WINDSOR
Mon, & Tues, 4.30 & 8.16 and
United Artist Double ~ 2 OCKEY
Bc “HE IS A COCKEYED
CHARLIE CH AN i WONDER”
DEAD ON ARRIVAL |
Extra: ne ing
NEWSREEL Showing FUNERAL (|! 1ICKEY ROO oY ee ;
OF THE LATE KING TERRY MOORE |





PL

>A





















roar ane AS

SUNDAY ADVOCATI



—~ SS

Christian Science Lecture






































BARRY BRUCE :
SULLIVAN -COWLING. in
many
MARGALO GILLMORE Ad: '
arase Pay by MEL DINELLI and TO’ LEWIS ye a moon
tory by LARRY MARCUS &y
‘Gaiactod by TAY GARNETT + Producen TOM LEWIS ie
A METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER Pi URE NN
ea ee ~~,
‘This One is % \
Directed by Produced by . v
JEAN NEGULESCO+ EoWARD cHoDORY | A Brand New y' ;

FILM

OPENING WEDNESDAY 27TH AND CONTINUING

20. CENTURY-FOX

Fy RAL TTT Ne A

RT MRM MELO LUEINY EAL HG

Buco ue hae
. RUG Uae




M-G-M's
Mystery



C

SACK SPAM aceren nur er JACK ROSE
‘and MELVILLE SHAVELSON

emme ROY Del RUTH sz D



oer ed



Sl













DIAL w10 B'BAREES Dial 2310 for Reservations OISTIN DIAL 8404
Ah Al gp hal ae ); Matinees To-day & To-morrow — 4.45, p.m. Doris DAY — Gordon Mac RAE with the New
Tou) , ' LIVE AC ‘TION AND PUPPETRY! Singing Sensa Jack SMITH in Today & Tomorrow 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
i P in WO) DE P| ND 9! WARNER BROS. Happiness Musical LOOK FORTHE SILVER LINING
Al ! TULAND .N a a Om MOORLIGHE BAY AT Gordon MacRAE J HAVER &
ALSO THE COLO! > FESTIVAL O < ”
ALSO THE C as (Color by Technicolor) VOICE OF THE TURTLE
BEWARE ° RONALD REAGAN
HOUSE OF sarsanes MPR AFA = igs
- rt A i PM ee cee GALA OPENING Tues, & Wed. 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
: c we HOMICIDE”
om RIS a =A > : ALI _Sat. March Ist. at B.: 135 pm. Robert DOUGLAS
—— oo =










SHE WORE A YELLOW RIBBON

SUNDAY, I
enamine

Carib Calling









IE Ay
a 5 Weuld you. like to hear an interesting explanation of R. W. CHIN? Arrivals|
B bes be ,
a Christian Science ‘ Advi Ne
A State for the ¢ é :
ANACIA venacetin, Then come to this free lecture entitled lrived from British G ; k
— JININ These four , is ss: medicines, scientif tically—that why “CHRISTIAN SCIENCE. ITS REINSTATEMENTpop¢ morning for Grer t ’ ae
they relieve pain fast PRIMITIVE CHRISTIANITY, AND SPIRIT] ontinuing his to f
HEALING” Indies. He will leo Vv lane and
"ANAC! >) is welcome L 4 ors and dentists ’ P and St. Kitts before € 1 and
[ANAC n Great B ’ er evers By sd Barbados on or amilto
colds, headaches, too gia—this wonderful Ralph Castle, C.S., of San Francisco, California |, to attend the C« tay~
new specific brings you az y » all of them j ial Welfare Work t !
; Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother held at C. D. and W ‘ - Trinidad
j en ene eae Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, ji aes at eam back 10 irimida -_
two-tablet velopes— Viarch 7 to 2) a ga oluva
‘ “g quick relief from a Massachusetts. . M , Wane mar-
Or in handy 20-tablee in a. Rev: Cosnivel : uy returned to
tablet botties—keep The Christian Science, Church, Garrison Hill, mS. M. FEARRESN, wu lay by B.W.I.A.
ow of Chief Inspector Frankl wr Carnival.
Seat TUESDAY, 26th FEBRUARY, at 8.15 P.M. |of Whitehall, St. Michael, left on M i b Messrs. Y.
ARM YOURSELF The lecture is under the auspices of First Church of Christ, eee ay by B.W - Pe de Lim Age ad ane
Scientist, Bridgetown. Trinidad where she will attend dad. His ho ts on ¢
AGAINST PAIN «¢ ; Carnival, She will be stayin _ B.W is the former Irma
. : i with her sister Mrs. Winifre rilbe .
d GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY! Ali are Weleome. Skinner of Mt, Lambert. Leaving #0 day
i' ie sold in Great Britain and Sout Afrioa under the name ‘ ANADIN Also leaving by the same a i sers leaving
SHO” Ne e686 tnt Grant Britain and South Aivieg. UNSER Oe opportunity for Trinidad to attend £% W.LA, for
Carnival were Mrs. T. 8. Roc R, Gidwani
lof “The Hope” Min merchant of “Silver-
and Mrs. Francis ‘6 ‘ oing 5
ROODA three children KE. I { i - expects ia Davia Niven, film star,
Thompson from Brit 1 March .
wher were holidaying Married Yesterday
past two months t HORTLY after 4.30 o'clock
ps “Brookdale”, St. Jame yesterday afternoon Bethel
FUNERAL Vr ri. ivi. Al < Mr. Callender i Gover? Methodi Church was the, —
spenser ir itish Gu of a ver pretty wedding, when
You may not been among the marers owe that ; Dispens z in Brith Miss Sheila Doreen Collins, elder
thronmged the streets to pay last tribute to a belove ng. . r °N PHILLIPS daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton
But Koodal Theatres has secured the first pictures of the® RS. EU oa 7 Ce » Ra < Cellins of “Wilmington”, Fonta-
majestic ceremonies to give you your chance. | “Cranfielc ee Sy ; Helle w married to Mr. Francis
See the 2-miie long Cortege from Sandringham House Michael, left on ' A. W. Hutchinson, son of .Mrs.
to the Station,—the thousands who lined the 3-mile route to by B.W.LA. for Trinidad ” Marie Hutchinson and the late
Westminster Hall—all wrapped in a solemn silence that bore | going to attend Carniv Mr. A. W. Hutchinson of “Amazo-
witness to their devoted love nas”, Worthing.
OPENING: Friday 22nd and continuing at all shows Auction Sale The ceremony which was fully
at the EMPIRE and the ROXY UCTION Sales are choral was performed by Rev. B.
Also ROYAL: Night shows only: (so the la t Crosby, Superintendent of the
WATCH FOR FURTHER NEWSREELS 1 hear the one Bethel Circuit sisted by Rev,
lon Tuesday, March 4 M. A, E, Thomas of Belmont
. } ¥ ip. had > lot of Methodist Church.
p.m. has ¢ t
E Ne P a R E ” ee _— ia will 2 The bride who was given in
TO. > x : ‘ 7 } served in he balircom, an marriage hy her father wore a
TO-DAY, 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing DAILY US entertainicant lud Lock oF Wids aide Mite totinn
a fashion how, fe the bodice of which was close fit-
- model The dre ting with an embroidered yoke
HEY ALL LIVED . items will be auction¢ Pte on nylon, short sleeves and lace
parade. mittens, Her bouffant skirt which
/ ? ‘i Q All the proceeds are for ¢ arried a long sweeping train was
OUTSIDE THE LAW Seven Of J aw Jength tulle yell wes held in place
i Mr. W. CHINN eng ulle veil was he ice
| pro Sea And Air bi e by a lace juliette cap adorned with
. am (GSS 108VING Toae im oO i lnlies-of-the-ve alley and she car-
: : om Ontario 7
* 1 : . ‘N’ T
spend Carnival in Trinidad. Sor DE NT arrivals from Canada ~~ ne ae ‘s Tac
and so did the Parrot | I Understand a ei ‘ tr ivelli R° A last week oo eerhe and Queen — Ming
On The Incomparable St. Lawrence by_ schooners clude Mt and Mine G. BR Adicon wie COIS ere eee
1 Recent departures by air for frorn Deep River, Ontario who ar- lins—sister of the bride—and Miss
—his trade-mark Trinidad are, Mr. and Mrs. C. B rived on Wednesday and Mr. and Joan King who wore pastel shades
was | Coast aCe ne + Miche i Mrs. Jam¢ connie Wa yt me of nile green and maze crinkled
de Lisle Dear, Mr. Francis de Hert yn Friday rom oro. ; Pea. Rea iveen as 1
: shots @ All built to face the sea Mi. and Mrs. Wilfred Alston, Mrs’ are all guests at the Crane Hotei. ae By merit pe pal
Sik { ; . Frank Pilgrim, Miss Gwen Pil- Mr. and Mi Adams plan to re- *% ; ay Y : “
Excellent and safe seabathing right in front of the flats. 7 one : Sede a ae dee fitting bodices and sweethéart
fired so rapidly gy? x : eo on Ge Ree ee — aii a nd Mr eee ees necklines, The headdresses were
| Treesbordered : sasantly iet surroundings 4 ilson, NV POTORRY Ol= Wile Mar. Are ? ’ 7 feathered bandoes and they car-
they echo | @ Teeerbordered dnd: pinaegntly Ay . . row and Mr. O. H. Johnson. down for month, ap Poathiaratt fans to match. "e
@ Each flat contains two bedrooms, communicating bath- Bestman was Mr. Keith Arm-
room, living room, verandah and kitchenette. strong. The ushers were Messrs.
‘ aR i 7 T Al A ; Freddie Hutchinson, Bruce Arm-
@ Completely furnished with refrigerator, gas cooker, BY HE W Y. By Beachcomber strong, Ralph Collins and David
modern furniture, linen, china, cutlery, glassware and Cacatiabasl:
kitchenware—also mosquito screening and indi- dh. Sewathinieis: dees. ee bieo aaah 48 studs or only After the ceremony a reception
ee preserve) of Utrecht and C. #7. Tere ee tea ee
@ Moderate rental—$150 & $175 a month, (Gas & Elec- Suet, Esq., had joined {c rees the) Suet breaks short silence : ,
tricity extra). could not have thought OF a sim- @~. SUET, Esq, said yesterday
| wea " th ay of int “ve > cna > ; declaring all zebra
on ne roads tha the preser sore . 3 rer ~nt
| MARESOL BEACHFLATS |) fo nega the Goverment
| > of setting up illegal cre end at @ » 45 the
B ings. et chante ao tab soins
ST. LAWRENCE GAP, Apparently a motorist cannot be |, re for crossing streets. If
Next Door te Cable & Wireless Building porn if aj } 4 re painted throughout
. lec own on a zebra crossing o eir enti net ’ 4 ¢
Phone 8496 which one of the stripes is \il ms : "> a — ‘ican nas eae
a. under the regulation width. On : they: had! (w -rtee' te
the other hand, a motori mM av A Nita
me ’ al places, All children
have a very keen eye in ord ae ; Ke: re :
” decide in a matter of he oat a6 aranek
whether, at what is cal : .
4.6.84. GLOBE 20th Century Fox mouth junction, half a Re |! oy
tending from the kerb to the first ool ogwasen
| row of stud less than half the. 4 N rumour is afoot that
For Movies that Spell Prestige |: 0 19 eK vol ve rumoue. ih ategs thet
Poa | Md therefore t t ( Decline Pal
(WINNER OF pat eer : : n's “Decline and Fall
SUEY PMR cece TO-NITE 8.30 P.M. LAST SHOWING OF . . . tory BER IANS ere 1 Empire.” Hogwac
PHILIP SHAWN Xi), OF THe “s 99| ANOTHER SCENIC WONDER IN While aiming to
foconenem akeiad? ussany vcomwo | RMI ME ARTER THE SHOW Beecnte wom _messaye “and
SS votuaed by WELEN 1 eog PAUL H. SLOANE | ‘ ! te » internation:
ro, r oy 4 Dvectes by PAUL H. SLOANE | Betty GRABLE MacDonald SRE PLA a Barbarees hall not ra the
atten ond Ovected by PAUL H. SLO “e i i le of this ittry
Not Suitable for Children. | TO- RROW / NDAY) & TUESDAY 4.45 & 8. 5&830 — Dial 5170 ahnbhedive shai ss Bletdonng
EXTRA :—NEWS REEL SHOWING FUNERAL OF | ceca -— oe ) ” ; ‘ ae cals hia ea’ nur cgi iat eee ee
THE LATE KING, Your Old Favourite and a New Film GRAND OPENING MARCH 1 it be paid to tha
| 1952 AT 8.45 P.M ¢ ee =e
en n of local colour, so as}
RO y ry No Nay) fa with the Happiness MUSICAL! historical verysilimitude
F 4 Leta vell pulse-pounding thrills.
XY ROY A L 77 ie va Ln . . » feature all the history | HAMPSTEAD
TO-DAY LAST Two SHOWS | LAST 2 SHOWS Mp Road house me t e in a series of ream
” | ; ‘ I odes, And throug {
| wate Ee | has Such ty lal un the uplifting messaxe | {
ITS CLOSER THAN YOU THINK!) cHaRtie cHAPLIN in — | enn only . en danhertnliena”
\ K how it “CITY LIGHTS” cI reputation! hs ; W°G. Grace's big toe
how now | 1a a E> EVIEWING ‘A Batsman
} { and } nC any | my fellow-hack Tim-
feels to fly ; % hy, co-founder with me of
wy “DEAD ON ARRIVAL” Ura | " und with me o
to the Moon! i Alli Treacle Quarries Ltd.,|
. With EDMOND O'BRIEN eS ppil ly di t vith flick of the pen,
5 | CORNEL WILDE G. ise D \° f \ id legend that W. G.
Mon, & Tues, 4.30 & 8.15 | M-G-M's Surprise Drama ‘annie |G ce’s big toe was visible during
e cee oe : | LOR 0 G Clee | rr matches, The Doctor
CHARLIE CHAPLIN in | CELESTE HOLM ETTA Y UN Pe” in 1 oO Montmartre exhibition-
“MONSIEUR YERDOUX” | a | he too poor to afford |
" ' ’ | CAUSE Fok the | nd pair of boots, He may
AND lavin'est off his boots in the}
R f ) even so, “he always
“STRANGE WOMAN” AlA e musica! solic ay



for important matches, ’|
} to old Mike
t ypire,

Faraday,



San

NOW



IN STOCK
LADIES’ JERSEY NIGHT DRESSES,

LADIES’ CELENESE PETTICOATS,
P A aia

BEAUTY

(Just Opened)
Corner Pr. Wm. Henry and Swan Sts.



EBRUARY 24, 1952



at Seawell on Friday.

inson, the ’groom’s sister-in-law.

The honeymoon is being spent at

Powell Spring Hotel, Bathsheba,
Secretary. of Muslim

Organisation
WairilD ALL
iVi of Port-Ol-ppaia, iritiaaad,
returned home yesveraay
by b.W.LA, after spenuing one
week’s noliday Staying at in-
Giaimmer Guest Mouse, Worthing.

Mr, Ali who is a qualinea Qrug-
gist is also Editor of the Musium
‘umual and General Secretary of
the Intercolonial Muslim Organ-
isauion of the Caribbean area with
heaaquarters in Port-ol-Spain. He
came over to Barbados principally
to meet his Muslim brothers and
other friends,

He told Carib that it was his
first visit to the island and
wherever he went especially in
the country side wLich was very
beautiful, the people had been
extremely kind to him.

He said that he was lavishly
entertained by the Mitslim
browers of Barbados and would

ala sate.

eVeuiuig

jike to express his thanks to
them.
Mr. Ali is lookfng forward to

the introduction of the Endow-
ment Act for Muslims in Barba-
dos as well as for the legislation
of the Muslim Marriage and
Divorce,

On Friday afternoon, the Bar-
bados Muslim Association held a
farewell party at “Crishna”,
Land’s End, the residence of Mr.
Suleman Patel in honour of Mr.
and Mrs, Ali,

Short addresses were made by
Mr, M. S. Bakharia, President of
the Muslim Association, Mr. Sule-
man Patel, Molvi A. Piprawala,
the Muslim Priest, and Molvi Kaji
to which Mr. Ali suitably replied.



| MR. AND MRS. FRANCIS A, W. HUTCHINSON



SALON

THE BUDGET
WAVES
Cold Waves
Machine
Machineless

Toni prof penenelly
done

$8.00
7.00
7.00

6.00

Pink & White, from $4.19 to $5.64
Pink & White, from $1.84 to os

from $1.05 to $1-
.... from $1.95 to $4.40
from 538c. to 78c.

PASTORELLE KNITTING WOOL — 3-PLY — a, Pink, Old Rose

GOLD

PICOTEE KNITTING WOOL, Green & Yellow _

38. oz.
33c. oz.

LADIES GENUINE LEATHER AND PLASTIC HANDBAGS ALL AT

REDUCED PRICES



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

: ALSO
|
|

Dial 4220



——

- GANETY

The Garden—St. James

TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M.
Mat, Today 6 p.m,

POODOESOPODOPOPPOOOS
AN OLD FRIEND

a> ke

John WAYNE &

WHERE DANGER LIVES
tobert MITCHUM

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4606



IN A NEW SPOT
Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street

in Pr. Wm. Henry Street

YOUR DRUG STORE

THE COSMOPOLITAN
Please Come in and See .

a

THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY. 4.30 P.M.
OUT OF THE PAST RS "Phone 4441—2041
R € rre iss
THE ‘SET uP Hie PAs Laem: COSROP PUTTAR PHARMACY
“BELGSOSGSSGEOO SSS OSES OSC SESS SS9OSSSOOONGSEED?
SUNDAY,

FEBRUARY 24, 1952



af

Hy G. G.

Fantas sy, Fiction & Faci

EK, for a change,-I am going to review in

rder, so let's start off with the first of the

ell versions of ALICE IN WONDERLAND to
Barbados, which is playing at the Plaza Theatre.

isney and Lou Bunin are responsible for these two

tions and it is Mr. Bunin’s conception of the im-

11 fantasy which you can now see. All of us have
tal image of Lewis Carroll's charming Victorian

The « inema













ld as well as our conceptions of her fantastic adven-
tures down the rabbit hole, and for those of us who are
forti te enough to have grown up with Tenniel’s
titustrations, there is a nostalgic memory, that it is prac-

impossible for any film producer not to violate to
deg



tal ree.
} nbined live
y in almost
the original
r or not the
ful is a mat-

» decide. This
appear to be
’ presenting the
he puppets certainly
osphere of fantas-
but in* some cases
on mockery, and

supposed .to be
en Tenniel’s famous il-
t much attention
“warts” and
ot enouga
that give
delineation

an a
unréality
border







and “satire
ers their

unknown reason, Mr.
chosen to introduce
prologue with live

strives to prove
story was the re-
by Queen Victoria



a’ pas |







xf v itv. Apparent- ~
> Le Carroll could see
igh the foibles of his fellow BARBARA STANWYCK
ci t 10tl of Roy-
. h his. whimsical lighting help the. sometimes
neocted ALICE, ponderous movement of the film,
1 : nD e the case, Which however, ends on an ef-
unneces- fective theatric note.”



é it duet ” » a beloved E
classic. THE SUN SETS AT DAWN

Two very good young actors




\I 1 is a delightful, if












teamed together in THE
1 ture, and re- sETs AT DAWN now playing
S ginal 1 illu rat tions at the Empire Theatre. Their
than do iny of the othe ' names are Philip Shawn and
Het ly Pg clear Sally Parr. Neither of them has
: VP ide Down ever been on the screen before.
, and Father William sung The roles they play are difficult
h the and the eaterpil- ang emotional to a harrowing
res} are two of the degree, but the results are re-
ic highlights. The White markable. To be honest, the film
Rabt he Cheshire Cat, the j, anything but cheerful, and at
1 the Baby that sgn times becomes downright maca-
Queen and Cad bre, but it is directed with feel-
ly the M ad Hatter ais ing and sensitivity and the act-
t that muxe up od ing is so realistic that you are
pal all impresse® apt to forget that it js a picture.
See ae Gish oot It is the story of the last nine-
highl stylized ty minutes in the life of a young
1 tt t iat the back- man condemned for murder, but
yund me ongruous and \n5 still protests his innocence.
‘ . keeping with the atmos- 7 is q strangely quiet story,
here of te and the ypnace quietly told and its almost static
j : most iscon~ pace adds to the feeling of pow-
, vay of changing com~= 4). and suspense, while the pur-
to variou hades of the posely slow direction adds
t rhe mugc, - on “he to the grimness of the pro-
j at ae ae ‘3 duction. The settings range from
pompous in par * niihar- the prison cell, the warden’s of-
é the Royal me fice and the execution chamber
nia Orohestra of London, to Pop's Place, a combination
ee mae et diner and gas station where the

in fairness te I k »

ld like to merition that many reporters gather to await the bus




to take them to the prison. And
it is at Pop’s that a killing takes
place, the technique of which
reveals the true murderer and
frees the innocent man.

The well - known flashback
technique is used but in a novel
way and instead of showing cir-
eumstances that lead up to the

American papers — including the

New York Herald Tribune,
Newsweek and the New York
Times have given the film
good reviews. See it yourself,
and then decide.

*

THE MAN WITH A CLOAK

Un fortunately this film arrived







for me to see it, Star- present action, it contrasts the

eph Cotton and Barbara actions and hard-boiled attitudes

k. it is the story of a of the reporters with that of the

old French expatriate condemned man talking to the

fe is endangered by a priest in his cell, by continually

heming household ‘staff who reverting to the prison sequence,
ish to gain control of his es- Dramatically, the picture has
tate, Helped by a great Ameri- many highlights, but the most
can. literary figure, a young gripping scene Js in the death
French girl foils the {conspiracy chamber, when the prisoner is
i secures the money for the brought in, strapped into the
Republican cause in France, Ac- electric chair in front of which
cording to reviews it is a drama- sit the reporters, among them a
tic and “ingenious detective story cub, who has never seen an exe-
hat has a mystery within a mys- cution before and who is sick
tery. The time is the gas- “lit with apprehension. The switch is
era of 1848 and the place is New thrown but nothing happens—

due to some technical defect, and

York. Leslie Caron, a delightful
aoubhutlag is fresh and appealing the condemned man must go
nd the period background has through the ordeal again.

thentic flavour. Music and Based on fact, it is a harrow-



; one







SUNDAY



ADVOCATE

FarmAnd Gardening Hints |
For Amateurs

Garden

By AGRICOLA

Hardiness

What de we undvyrstand by
hardiness in plants? It ail
depends on regional circum-
stances. In temperate clirnates,
the term hardy applied to plant
life signifies resistance to ex-
treme cold and frost. In the
tropics, it has a reverse signifi-

eance, indicating a tolerance to
fairly consistent heat and related
moisture conditions either of
wetness or dryness. We commonly
apply the term hardy to kinds,
types or varieties of crop plants
which can be relied on to sur-
vive and be of value where, for
reason or another—soil, cli-
mate or disease liability—others
give uneconomic or poor results.
The term acclimated or acclima-
tized is often used in reference
to plants (or animals) which
have accustomed themselves to
a new set of conditions. There
are, of course, varying degrees
of hardiness or adaptability, as
the case may be. For example,
the more temperate vegetables,
notably the fruiting and heading
sorts, as may be expected give
the best returns in the cooler
months of the year in these parts.
They do not make the same
response in the hot humid
weather of the rainy months
when the tendency often is to

produce leafy growth at the
expense of fruiting.
In this connection, the . time

seems to be about right for final
plantings of vegetables such as
cabbage, cauliflower and salad
tomatoes if satisfactory yields are
to be obtained before unfavour-
able weather sets in. It is not too
soon, therefore, ,to begin plan-
ning for garden crops more suited
to the conditions of the latter half
of the year, say until November.
General purpose root vegetables
such as carrot and beet and
leafy sorts such as some varie-
ties of lettuce, chard and other
spinach plants will all find a
place; and they are so health-
giving too. In addition, we
should think of some root crop
which would be especially valu-
able during the period when the
regular ground provision crops
are likely to be in short supply.
Why not the Jerusalem Artichoke
which we now discuss?
Jerusalem Artichoke
This plant is a good yielder
nourishing tubers and gives
best results in a rich light
that will enable the roots
tubers to develop freely.
the soil well prepared, liberally
manured and ready for planting
by April in anticipation of early
rains. The mature tubers are
used for planting, either whole or
cut into pieces about two ounces
in weight. Plant in rows two to
three feet apart and two feet
apart in the rows, covering the
tubers or pieces to a depth of
four inaghes, Alternatively, they
may be set in a nursery bed and
planted out permanently when
the growth is about four to six
inches high, Subsequent cultiva-
tion should be shallow and only
required at the outset to keep
down weeds as the growing plants
soon shade the ground and make
weeding unnecessary. It is a crop
of four to five months duration,
Harvesting could begin as soon
as tihhe stems and foliage show
signs of drying off. If harvesting
is delayed until all growth has
completely died back, the tubers
may have to be reaped all at
once and, if stored, are liable to
shrink, Some excellent artichokes

of
the
soil
and
Have

were seen at the last Annual
Exhibition and shows that the
plant does well locally, Easily
digester, it makes an excellent
addition to the list of local vege-
tables and can be served in a
variety of ways, including a
delicious soup. Like English,

potatoes, it may be included with
advantage in a curry or stew,



ing story, but the acting through-
out is excellent and—it does have
a happy ending.

When you go — don’t forget
your handkerchief!





vo

i

i}

i} eo.

Wave have

ve

i JAMAICA — GEMS

} 1891, LONDRES,
\ FLOR, PANETELAS
{ al

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PUDDINGS

Rum, Mocha.

GLADIOLUS AND DAHLIA

Just lately Gladiolus and Dahlia
Bulbs have been advertised for
sale at various places, and in
consequence there has been a
general fresh interest aroused in
these two lovely plants.

In spite of all the articles that
have been written on the subject,
there have heen enquiries as to
whether this is the right time of
the year to plant these bulbs,
and as to how they should be
treated. So perhaps a resume
about these plants will be wel-
come.

Preparation of The Bed

To prepare the bed, tork it
deeply, turning in some well-
rotted pen manure—Gladioli like
a rich bed, but, they dislike
tresh animal manure. If the soil
is at all heavy or cloggy, mix in
a good supply of fine charcoal to
lighten it up.

Choose a sunny bed that is not
too wind-swept.

Plant the Bulbs about three
inches deep in the ground, and
about eight inches apart, press-
ing them in very firmiy.

As soon as they spring, showing
a few leaves, give them an ap-
plication of manure, and, t
useful G.V.M. (garden vegetable
manure) will do for this.

Keep the plants well watered
at all times.

When the plant has reached full
growth, periodic applications of
manure will give good results.
One of our Garden Books, advises
a weak solution of liquid Sheep
Manure for this, but G.V.M. will
answer just as well.

To ensure straight, well shaped
flower spikes, neat staking of the
plants is, advised. In putting in
the stakes, however, great care
must be exercised to see that the
Bulbs are not pierced and injured.

Bulbs planted in January
should be flowering by April.

After the flowering period, the

foliage of the Gladiolus dies
down, and it is then that the
Bulbs should be taken up, and

stored in loose dry earth until the
following January, when they can
be re-planted.

This is the recognised treat-
ment, but one successful grower of
Gladiolus always leaves her Bulbs
in the ground, and up they come
the following January at the
appointed time.

Other gardeners luke to
try out this them-
selves.

Gladiolus stock may be increas-
ed by planting the small Corms
which generally form around the
mother Bulb, But these Corms
take many years to mature and,
with the imported Bulbs so reas-
onably priced, and so easy to get,

may
method for

this is hardly worth the trouble. |
To ensure a longer supply of
Gladiolus flowers, it is a good

plan to plant the Bulbs in’ batech-
es, spacing them a week or two
apart, so making sure of a contin-
uous supply of flowers, over a
longer period.

Pick the flower-spikes for the
house when the first two blooms
have opened, they will last well,
with the blooms opening gradual-
ly all up the stalk,

The Dahlia

Dahlias are not as commonly
grown in Barbados as many other
flowering plants, The reason for
this may be the prevailing idea
among many gardeners that there
is something especially difficult in
their cultivation. This is a mis-
taken idea however, for the
Dahlia is one of the easiest of
plants to grow, not only from
Tuber, but from seed, and from
cutting. Dahlias are lovely as pot
plants or out in the open bed, and
they will flower generously al-
most right through the year.

Position

The seeds, Tubers, or cuttings
prefer a sheltered position and
should be planted much at the
same time as other annual seeds,
that is any time from November

on, After the plants are put out
in their permanent position,
whether in pot or bed, they re-



BARBADOS
CO-OP.
| | COTTON







& all sizes of
FIBRE MATS

FACTORY LTD.

condition

open
the

how-

quire ordinary garden
of soil and water in a nice
gummy place. Do not make
soil they are in very rich
every
excessive foliage, and as a
sequence fewer flowers.

Dahlia plants need some sup-
port, but the stakes should neve!
be in evidence, but will require :
neat inconspicuous stake as the)
grow to keep them in a good posi-
tion. This stake must be mos
carefully inserted so that the bulb
is not pierced and injured.

When planting out the small
variety of Dahlia place the plant
eighteen inches to two feet apar
while the medium size or
variety
five feet apart.

When the plants are well groyt
and just before they
flower, a little thinning and trim-
ming may be needed. It is about
this time too, that a mulch of
manure will be beneficial.

After
tend to die

con-

some time Dahlia plants |
off, and in Northern
climates the custom is to take ut
the Tubers and hang them up to
dry until Springtime comes round
again. In Barbados this is also
done by some people, but other
most successful Dablia growers
just cut the plant down to ground
level at the fiwst sign of its dying

back, and it will spring again
with fresh new growth, This
method has been proved most
successful b¥ experience anc

demonstrates the fact that while
being guided by accepted rules in
gardening, no gardener should
ever be hide-bound by these rules,
but should constantly be breaking
fresh ground in experimenting
This is especially so of gardening
in Barbados, where our. local con-
ditions require ways and method
that cannot be found in_ the
ordinary garden book, but which
must be worked out locally.



When specimen Dahlia
are desired, some of the lower)
branches of the plant should be

cut off, and most of the buds of
the remaining branches
off, leaving just one or
each end.

While the enormous specimen
Dahlias (some the size of a tea-
plate) are very beautiful as speci-
mens, yet the small, or moderate
sized ones are more useful
general garden decoration,
for picking for the house.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SUNDAY

11.15 a.m
11.30 a.m
News

4 00—7

two

and



FEBRUARY &, 19
International Communisey
Ray’s A Laugh, 12 noon The
12.10 p.m, News Analysis

Pm, 19 76,



4 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m, Interlude
4.15 p.m. For the Common Good, 4.3
p.m, Sunday Half Mour, 5 p.m. Vari
ety Band Box, 6 p.m. BBC Beottis
Orchestva, 6.45 p.n What's Cooking
6.55 p.m, Programme Parade and Inter
Jude, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, New
Analysis 7.15 pow Caribbean Voice
T0 pon Piano PF t
745-10 45 p.m, ..
7 W—10 15 p.m,

7.45 pom Donaid Peers, 8.15 p.mh
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Religious Ser
vice, 9 p.m. BBC Symphony Orchestra
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
Editorials, 10.15 p.m, London Forur
10.45 pm. Singing is so good a thing

BOSTON
WRUL 15.20 Me WRUW
WRUX 17.75 Me
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 85, 158

11.15 a.m. Personal Portrait
a.m. Variety Ahoy, 12 noon The
12.10 pm. News Analysis
4.00—7 15 pom, 19 76, 25.08 & 31.82 M

2.8, 31.92 & 42 M



11.75 Me

11.34
New

4 p.m. The
Daily Service,
4.30 p.m

The
Music
Pell

News, 4.10 p.m
4.15 p.m. Dance
Boxing, 5.30 p.m, The

Contton Band Show, 6 p.m. Portrait of
a Nurse, 6.30 p.m. Melody on String
€.45 p.m. Sports Round up and Pro
gramme Parade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.1
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|
vided at Hensington Was Wo si
ine enoris OF ciuos Ww Bive OL

|
Wartime Intercolonial Friendly tournament in 1941
bados. He was then brought in because of his fie
‘
.
: |

SUNDAY

| FOOTBALL: PAN-CARIBBEAN
| ' GAMES IN JAMAICA

Wight And Asgarali Star In
Trinidad—B.G. Tilt

By O. 8. COPPIN
THE

ola yes
HREMdilig.

lgve Luu

v¥u Seuson in Baroados was ad week

games playeu ae

Vb uere Was Tiuae wien

AU0LUELA PUDLIC,

4“ tas voen elyargeu and Con-

Supe uds veen proviauca Uus season
COMSuUUcuve Guu scieGune loojwall,

Luere veliyacuing lor Lue past three years
vival waS again peen piayea at
WUC S rar wal wie wea pro-

se@uy LO Learrow ang bk hampered

tiseus WeSe dua



440k tase aouL



de atk abe 2 USE aaa
CAB icopuuse 110i)

ime Metsu av
sequcouy

los

waa:
MCUd use
: aii pie
go, Was tnucu
SiNce LAS sivas

ARCEMIS gol rit



ute BAINES,
BIGULN
PVE FIELD has been made visser Wiis season bul few ciubs ba
lnese opening Uxtures have been abie 10 aGapl Ulelr piay Ww Use
nigger nela. ‘inere is still consiaeravbie Dundiing in We Ceuue Ul wae
nesa and little use is made Of We aadiluonal lerriloiy proviueu tor
wingers,
as a matter of fact real wing passeg or even the acknowleageu
weapon, the crossnelid pass has misnreg up W now. ine watigers ai
picying In the position which Wey normally usea tO play vdelore iic
uela was eniarged bul in posiuous Wwhicn should now normaily be
sccupiea by ime inside men or even Dy We NailbaCKs acCusuiug tw Us
pian Tor piay whewmer
other.

it should be tne usuaé “W’" formauou, or auy
PLAYERS ARE KEEN

PI OWEVER the players are exwemely keen and there is no doubt

that with the experience gained in these opening games Wat

iney will put up improvea perlormances. Added to ims is we Tact

imat the footbai; school unaer the direction of Mr. Granam wiikes

due to open soon and positional play wali certainly be one of me
most important subjects with which he will deal.

One irritating and time wasting tactor is the tendency this season

tor defending players to kick the bail into touch deliberateiy.

it seems
a pity too that this practice of kicking the ball into touch is regarded
in some quarters as the safest method of defence under pressure,
REFEREES SHOULD ACT 3
VT IS erroneous and i am hoping that the referees begin to warn
offending players who deliberately kick the bali into toucn.

Hoth the Everton and Notre Dame defence have been abundantly
guilty of this offence during the Everton—Notre Dame fixture and the
Notre Dame Spartan fixture last week.

I can recall at once fullbacks of the calibre of our own “Caesar”

| Foster, Colin Bellamy, “Mannie” Martindale, Clarence Stuart, Har-

court Applewhaite, the visitors from other colonies, Charles and
Maynard of Trinidad, Angoy and Alleyne of British Guiana to men-
tion only a few who CLEARED THE BALL DOWNFIELD 99 TIMES
OUT OF A HUNDRED AND NEVER KICKED IT INTO TOUCH.

If we are to improve our football to the extent that we can com-
pete on equal terms with other territories in the Caribbean area, then
we should try every effort to eradicate the nonsensical and clumsy
method of defending by deliberately kicking the ball into touch when
it is possible to do better.

PAN-CARIBBEAN FOOTBALL
O* Monday a football team, drawn from many parts of the Car-
ibbean opened a tour of All Jamaica at Jamaica. This pro-
gramme of Test and other matches will have in action players from
Trinidad, Puerto Rico, Haiti, Guadeloupe, Surinam and British Guiana.

The seventeen-man team has been selected from players from
the member Associations comprising the Caribbean Amateur Foot-
ball Association, formed last year.

The Caribbean Amateur Football Association is the most power-
ful unit in the region and it is hoped that in the near future that
the Barbados Amateur Football Association will see its way to
join,

REGIONAL NEIGHBOURS
URING the past six or seven years there has been in the British
Caribbean a new awareness of our regional neighbours, In the
athletic field we have been even more progressive in our appreci-
ation of the fact that there are other communities in and bo: ering
on the Caribbean which in spite of the obstacles of language, gov-
ernment and possibly creed, share our basic environment influences.

The emergence of this spirit to play football at his level will
be welcomed by all who hope to see the complete eradication of
insularity based on ignorance from the Caribbean as elsewhere,

TRINIDAD-B.G. TESTS
E Trinidad—British Guiana Tests, just completed in Trini-
dad have been of more than passing inter to those who are
following every trend of West Indies cricket an so, we who did
not witness the tournament but still kept in touch by way of com-
| mentary and report can scarcely resist the temptation to make some
| general observations on the tour although of necessity they must

| be purely academic.
| ASGARALI'S TRIUMPH

fTAHE tour at once was an individual triumph for Nyron Asgarali
a the seasoned Trinidad opening batsman who scored $32 runs
{in four innings that included two centuries and a near century.
| Asgarali had been playing useful and attractive cricket for Trini-

dad for Several years now and it is a tribute to his tenacity and
| Sportsmanship tihat he has still been able to give this magnificent
| performance although he has had to take his place behind players
| like Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Andy Ganteaume in Trinidad, Roy Mar-
| shall in Barbados and Alan Rae of Jamaica when consideration for
| further honours came his way.

I first saw him when he fielded



as substitute in 1941 in the first
against Bar-
Iding but although

he did not actually play in that tournament yet he never looked

back when once he was included in the Trinidad team.

Clarence Skeete who took 12 wickets at a cost of 22.41 runs
each incidentally took the highest individual
captured on either side in the tournament,

BAFFLING
i IS always baffling to me why Skeete has never got his West In-
dian cap even playing in the West Indies,
formed creditably against Barbados in Intercolonial tournaments and
just over two years ago he rounded off a fine all
here by scoring a chanceless and faultless century for Trinidad. I

hope that when the Indians visit the West Indies next year that the
West Indies cricket powers that

past performances.

amount of wickets

He has always per-

-round performance

be become acquainted with his
WIGHT WAS “TOPS”

I am particularly pleased that Leslie Wight shouldered the great-
est responsibility of the batting department for his team. I was
accused in some quarters of giving Wight too much credit for his
showing in British Guiana against Barbados last year but I am
pleased to see that he has even enh&inced his reputation in Trinidad
in scoring 213 runs in 4 innings, including a century against bowling
much stronger and certainly more varied than
Barbados put into the field against British Guiana.
ster who has come into the forefront of West Indi
until he gains the recognition he deserves,

the attack which
Wight is a young-
an batting to stay

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FIRST VICTORY



HURRICANE, owned and skippered by Ian Gale, scored her first
victory since her return to the island from Trinidad when the Fourtn

R.B.Y.C. was sailed yesterday.

HURRICANE SCORES
_ FIRST VICTORY



crs
i

i

one of the boats i

Conditions were very suitable
for Teddy Hoad's Fantasy. She
scored an easy victory and her
position was never once threat-
ened, It was a “Hoad Day” as
Tony Hoad, sailing Vamoose in
the Tornado Class also scored a
win, Scamp, a Lightning, won in
the C Class,

The race was south about. At
the start the breeze was lovely but
after the end of the first round it
dropped considerably. In the D
Class Imp met with an accident
and dropped out midway in the
first round. Skippy dropped out
in the final lap. She started with
a torn mainsail and this was per-
haps a handicap to her. Moyra
Blair stopped racing after the sec-

ond lap,
B Class

Nine boats started in the B
Class. Fantasy started along with
Hi Ho, Wizard and Ranger but by
the end of the first lap she was a
minute and 30 seconds ahead of
Hi Ho, second. Ranger was third,
20 seconds later. She was fol-
lowed by Wizard, Okapi and
Moyra Blair which had a lead of
15 seconds on Flirt. Resolute was
next, followed by Gipsy which did
not appear to be enjoying the con-
ditions offered.

Fantasy increased her ‘lead in
the second round. She was now
three minutes ahead of Hi Ho and
looked, a certain winner. Ranger
was 35 seconds behind Hi Ho while
Flirt which overtook Wizard,
Okapi and Moyra Blair was 15
seconds behind Ranger. Moyra
Blair lowered jib and dropped out.

Fantasy went on to win, beat-
ing Hi Ho by three minutes and 12
seconds, Okapi finished third, ten
seconds later. Gipsy’s time was
the best, She averaged 34 minutes





“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 a
bit of a rest, by the look of things.”’
** Dashed if Ill bring him out again
where we go as far as this. I should
have thought he could have kept up
with us, though. He's a good bit
longer in the leg than your Trix.’
Oh, she loves every moment of it.
Mind you, she’s in fine hard con-
dition."’

**You dog-experts are always talk-
ing about condition. What are you
getting at? There's nothing wrong

with Scamp’s health, old boy,
surely? He's just idle.**

** Well, I don’t know so much. He
seems to get pretty fageed. Eat

well?”*

** Not too well lately, now you come
to mention it. But | suppose that’s

only the hot weather. Makes him ‘You can get them AM
scratch a good bit, too."* at the store. Bob /
** don't wart td seem interfering, old ~~ Martin's Condition
boy, but it does sound to me as ifhe’s Tablets. Well, what y
out of condition. All the signs there.*’ about a canter — if Er NA |
**Really? Just shows there's more Scamp agrees?’’ Pod)
BOB MARTIN'S CONDITION TABLETS for dogs of any breed
From all good chemists and stores. W free copy of the
booklet “The care of your dog’ by Bob Ma LOCAL AGENTS

B. Mi. 3.
BRIDGI

MEYERS &
TOWN

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)
7 HURRICANE, owned and skippered by
lan Gale, registered her first victory since
her return to the island when the Fourth
Regatta of the R.B.Y.C., was sailed in Car-
lisle Bay yesterday afternoon. She sailed
beautifully to defeat the other “D” boats.
An excellent performance was also
given by Donald Stoute’s Invader in the
ae Intermediate Class.

She now has two

wins to her credit and will most likely be
n the running for Trophy.

and two sévunds per round,

In the C Class seven boats
started. At the end of the first
round Scamp, which gave two
minutes to Madness and Miss Be-
have and three to Folly, was first.
She had a lead of 28 seconds on
Folly. Madness was third, eight
seconds behind Folly, with Mag-
win passing a few seconds later,

Scamp finished the race 50 sec-
onds ahead of Folly which still
held on to second position, Gan-
net was third, Scamp’s average
per round was 38 minutes, 30%
seconds.

Intermediate Class

Eight boats raced in the Inter-
mediate Class. Clytie and Eagle
did not start. At the end of the
first round Invader, which re-
ceived two minutes from Mohawk,
was two minutes and 55 seconds
ahead of her. Dawn, which gave
Invader four minutes was third.

The positions did not change.
Invader finished the race a minute
and 20 seconds ahead of Mohawk
with Dawn still in third position.
Invader did the race in one hour,
21 minutes and 42 seconds,

In the D Class seven boats
started. By the end of the first
round, unlike the other classes, it
was still difficult to forecast the
winners of the race.

When this round ended Sea-
bird was first, one minute and 15
seconds ahead of Van Thorndyke,
second, Hurricane was only eight
seconds behind Thorndyke while
“Corkie’s” Rainbird was fourth
a minute behind Hurricane,

Hurricane sailed steadily. At
one time it looked as though
Corkie had disappeare@q behind
Pelican Island,

@ On Page 5

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952

HARD GOING
Horses Bearing Up Well Under

The Strain
By BOOKIE

OR some reason the track did not seem to be as
F fast as it was about a week ago, although I
could not believe that the slight see Sens
the past week had anything io do with it. Yes Z.
day’s work however, saw slightly slower times.
there is little talk of anything else I shall ay
this column today with my impressions on he
morning's work. At least that part of it which I
managed to see. :
Castle in the Air was the first to go off. He broke from ona
and did a box to box in‘1.24 He finished on the bit but he ha mn
striding out freely between the five and the two.



4 e wonders if he is

Flying Dragon looked very strong. Indeed one wonc L
not one of those who likes to be on the bit rather thy a loose rein.

His box to box was done in 1.223.
na Betsam was very easy over five in 1.063. Looks in fine fettle. I
am sure she will give a good account of herself a. the entire meeting.
Darham Jane was not allowed too much rein and did a five in
1.06%. One of the favourites for the Maiden Stakes and a good one.

Mabouya and Rosette went off from the 5% gate but the former,
an imported thoroughbred, couid only hold on for three furlongs with
the la.ter, a St. Vincent half-bred. Rosette’s time for the five was
1.07%, as taken in the Stand, but it- was less from where I took it on
a Dashing Princess did a strong box to box in 1.24, I still expect
her to be a strong favourite among the C class winners. :

French Flutter who is being given an easy time did five in 1.08.
I understand the going is not entirely to her liking. She has there-
fore gone out a few points in the betting.

Cavalier was accompanied by his brother Cross Bow over 714
furlongs. They did the last box to box in 1.25 with Cavalier lookin;
very strong all ihe way. He appears to have got over.a slight crab-
biness which he developed last week.

Yasmeen and Lunways started out together over about seven
furlongs but Yasmeen proved too much for her companion and after
about six furlongs came away from her. Yasmeen’s time for the box

to box was 1.213%, the last five of which was done in 1.04%. This
mare is really outstanding.
Dim View did five in 1.0542, but I did not see much of her. I was

told afterwards by my
pressive. ‘

Demure blew a lot after a five in 1.043. A race between herself,
Yasmeen, Pepper Wine and Harroween aught to produce a track
record,

Belle Surprise did an easy box to box in 1.21% which is good time
indeed for this sort of gallop.

Doldrum did 7% furlongs, the last box to box being covered
in 1.22%.

friend Footpad that she was not very im-

Colleton did five in 1.09, but I did not even notice that he \
on the track.

Slainte did his usual eas box to box in 1.29.

Fuss Budget and Notonite did what was probably the best gallop
of the morning. Their time for the 5% furlongs was 1.10%, but the
five was done in 1.032. Notonite will take some beating in the A
class nine furlong. Rebate, who is at present confined to work on the
sands of Worthing is the only one in the race, is Harroween does not
go, with any kind of chance against him.

vas

Topsy continues to amble around the course. Her box to box
in 1.32% is an indication of her pace.

Flieuxce’s time of 1.22} for the box to box was good and she
seems to be enjoying the going a lot for one who is not supposed
to be able to run properly on it. 7

Firelady found that a gallop with Harroween can be a trying
experience as they worked five in 1.03%. I think the former was
nearly all out at the finish.

Pepper Wine did a box to box in 1.21%, the last five in 1.05. She
is not as peppery as she used to be.

River Sprite gave Test Match a trying time over five in 1.052.

Landmark- was very, comfortable over a box to box in 1.233, and
the last five’in 1.06%.

Red Cheeks was also very easy over a five in 1.04%.

Sweet Rocket did a box to box 1.22 going at a gooU clip.

The Thing did five in 1.124, but only began to run over the last
two or three,

Twinkle was by herself yesterday so I cannot say if she has
moved up any more in the expected placing for the G class race.

Her five in 1.12 was done just behind The Thing, so she was not
altogether alone.

_ Clementina did only a half mile, returning 54 seconds for this
distance,

Cardinal did not look as happy as his partner Dunquerque as
they did a box together in 1.26 and the last five in 1.09}. Dunquerque
therefore remains as the favourite for the Guineas.

Tiberian Lady did not escape my friends this time.
clocked her for a box to box in 1,244.
finish.

Gavotte, whose breeder I understand will shortly be patenting
his feed mixture, did five in 1.07%.

Watercress was very restrained over seven furlongs, doing the
last box to box in 1.273 and the five in 1.09%,

Devil's Symphony was only allowed to do five in 1.16.

Caprice worked well with Blue Diamond doing five in 1.07%.

Oatcake was actually allowed to gallop over five in 1.08.

They all
She looked flat out at the

March Winds was much stronger than the half-bred Diadem at
the finish of a five in 1.071%.

Waterbelle did five in 1.054.

First Admiral did not have it all his own wey this time with

Miss Friendship. They did five in 1.06%, the latter looking the better
of the two.

Fille D’Iran worked five in 1.062.

Rambler Rose did only a half mile in

Gun Site was by himself this time
for a change. He did a mile in 1.5

52% seconds.
so he could take things easy
9%, and the box to box in 1,324.

Aim Low and Ractan were together over

Seedling took things easy over
in 1.114.

Columbus looked like the great Christopher himself striding
between two small half-breds. Wi'h Vonwise (or was it Condevon?)
on one side and Cottage on the other, he did five in 1.17. A fine
looking fellow indeed.

At this point breakfast began to call me
for the day. But there were still quite
Bourne’s string, for instance, was not
others like Abu Ali, Mary Ann and Sunbeam who seem to be feeling
the going more than anybody else. Mis Hawkins’ string did not work
until their usual late hour, and one or two others like Jolly Miller
and Billy Boy do not seem to have arrived at the tract, s

But on the whole, with a week to go
are bearing up fairly well to the
remember it being harder.



a box to box in 1.254.
a box to box in 1.30 and five

and I signed off gallups
a few who were not seen. Mr.
out at all, while there were

, I think most of the entrants
merciless going. I cannot ever



to keeping
think, Well, what am to do about

a dog than you might

him? [ didn’t realise
anything wrong with the poor ol
chap

**Oh, you can soon get him right |
nothing seriously wreng yet. Cou |
be, though lon




about it. You want
Martin’s, same as T
**That's a sort of ton
**Yes and no
dietary
say

isn’t it |



“ist ally
supplement, as the expert
There's not enough of certai
vitamins and minerals in a dog”
ordinary food to keep him fix. That
why they i
you know

get listless ar d
But one Bob Ma |
once a day makes up for a
ficiencies in their diet. -Try it. B {
‘em a power of good.’ |
“*If that’s what keeps Trix so |
there must be something init: 1
do that.”’







co. LTD.
BARBADOS



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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24,

1952



Chats On Swimming



The Crawl Stroke:
Breathing —

Wy IAN GALE

IF you can breathe out when your head is submerged

in a basin of water you will have no difficulty in learning

the breathing action of the eraw! stroke, it will just come

naturally,

I am dealing with the Ameri-
can Crawl first beeause it is
undoubtedly the fas.est and
léast tiring stroke that has yet
been evolved. Some people be-
lieve that one should work “up to
teaching the crawl by teaching
the side stroke first. In my view
that is a_ completely wrong
approach. The side stroke is a
very useful stroke, especially in
rough sea, but the 1] action of
the stroke, the so called scissors
Kick, is very difficult to get out
of once it has been learned.
Unfortunately many of the swim-
mers one sees in Barbados use
the crawl arm stroke and the
stissors kick, a very unsatisfac-
tery combination.

There are three distinct ts
to the crawl stroke, breathing,
leg action and arm action, and
each can be to some extent ac-
quired on land. No combination
of the three parts should be
attempted until each one has
been thoroughly learned.

The breathing drill on land is
as follows. Stand squarely, hands
on hips, and body leaning for-
watd slightly. Turn the head
either to_the left or right (in the
crawl breathing is done on one
side only, pick the side which
seems more natural to you) and
raised until the chin brushes
against the shoulder. In this
position take a gulp of air with
your mouth, and then slowly
turn your head to the front until
you are looking straight forward
again, exhaling all the time
through the mouth. When the
head. again reaches the forward
position turn it to the shoulder
pesition again, take a gulp of air
and repeat the drill. Do this
exercise several times.

Now try it again in the wash

basin. Submerge your head to
about ear level, turn: the head
so that the chin just brushes

against the shoulder, take a gulp
of air, and then return the face
to the downward position, ex-
haling through the mouth all the
while. Then repeat again and
again.

The next stage is to try the
exercise in the sea. Stand in
shallow water, about up to your
waisi, bend over until your head
is submerged to ear level and
practice the drill. Remember,
there must be no pause in the
action. The head should swing
smoothly from shoulder position
to downward position and back
again without a pause. It should
not be a jerky-action, and it
should not be done too quickly.

There are two common faults
in the breathing part of the
crawl stroke. The first is that
often the inexperienced swim
mer tries to inhale too great a
quantity of air at one time,
Gasping for breath, among other

things, interferes with satisfac-
tory breathing in general. The
other is that sometimes the

mouth is kept closed for part or
all of the time and the nose is
used, especially for exhaling
under water. Such trikle breath-
ing instead of explosive breath-
ing through the mouth has not
proved satisfactory in any res-
pect, probably because of the
difficulty of timing it with a
stroke of normal speed.

That is all I have to tell you
about breathing, at least for
this week, and I will leave you
with one last caution. Before
trying experiment in the bath-
room warn the family otherwise
the sirange sounds coming there-
from may cause alarm!

Friendly Cricket

A friendly cricket match will
ke played at Friendship Playing
Field to-day between Seniors and
Juniors of Hothersal Turning Dis-
trict. The game starts at mid-
day.

The teams are:

Seniors: E, Brathwaite (Capt.),
C. Clarke, L, Blackett, T. May-
nard, J. Morris; L. Austin, W.
O'Neale, H. Harewood, O, Barrow
and C, Clement,

Juniors: R. Cummings, F. Car-
ton, R. Carter, W. Brathwaite, J.



Parris, D. Haynes, L. Springer,
W. Springer, R, Howell, and F.
Harewood.












DON’T -~-







The four Stages in the breathing
action of the crawl Stroke.

Fixtures
Following are this k's -
ball fixtures: Seen
DIVISION I
Monday 25—Carlton vs

Referee: O. S. Coppin.
Linesmen: K. Walcott





. Empire.

and A.
Parris.
Thursday 28—Spartan vs, Em-
pire.
Referee: W. Hoyos.
Linesmen; D. Archer and R.
Parris,

a
Friday 29—Everton vs

. College.
Referee; O: Graham.

Linesmen: H. Wilson and A.
Thomas.
DIVISION I
Tuesday 26—Carlton vs. Em-
pire.

Referee: A, Ishmael.

Wednesday 27 — Everton vs.
Spartan.

Referee: W. Hoyos.

Friday 29—Carlton vs. Pick~

Wwiek-Rovers.
Referee: F. G. Thomas.
DIVISION Ill
Tuesday 26
Combermere vs. Y.M.P.C.
Beckles Road.
Referee: A Parris.
Cable & Wireless vs. Y.M.P.C.
“BY at Boarded Hall.
Referee: K Walcott,
College vs. Foundation
Boys’ at College.
Referee: C. B. Williams.
Regiment vs. Pickwick-Rovers
at Garrison.
Referee: F. Edwards.
Wednesday 27
Notre Dame vs. Everton at Bay.
Referee: D. Archer,
Rangers vs. Y.M.C.A. at Shell.
Referee: A. Thomas.

at

Old

Carlton vs. Police at Black
Rock.
Referee: O. M. Robinson.
Friday 29

Wanderers vs. Y.M.P.C, “A” at

Bay: “
eferee: R. Hutchinson.
Foundation vs. Combermere at
Foundation.
Referee: H. King.
Y.M.P.C, “B” vs. Combermere
Old Boys at Beckles Road.
Referee: L, King.



Spartan, Notre

SUNDAY

Barna



ADVOCATE

Heads

DameDrawl-l_ f qgdies’ Division
DEFEATS Y.W.P.C.. 5—NIL

Spattan and Notre Dame bat-
tled to a oOnme-all draw in their
first division football fixture
whieh was played at Kensifgtov
and witnessed by a big crowd
yesterday afternoon.

Duri the first half of the
game, Spartan dominated play,
but in the second half, they were
so hard pressed by “The Dames”
that they were unable to keep
the ball out of their own goal
aré@a.

Spartan, who drew first blood,
sent in their goal during the first
half when CadOgan their centre
half beat goalkeeper Wilkinson
with a hard shot from outside the
area. For Notre Dame, Roberts
their right half scored the equal-
iser from a melee during the
second half,

Spartan defended the goal from
the sereen end and their front-
line quickly got going. Samuel
Griffith on the right wing, after
receiving from Wood sent in @
hard grounder which Wilkinson
collected and saved.

Daniel Centres
Notre Dame then t0ok over and
Daniel their left winger, after
gaining possession centred ac-
curately, but full back Bowen

intercepted and cleared,
Spartan at this stage began to
press and made a number of
to score but without

The Notre Dame frontline was
however not asleep and they too
launched g number of attacks on
the Spartan goal but Wood be-
tween the uprights proved equal
to the task.

It was not long after this that
Spartan opened the scoring when
Cadogan their centre half beat
goal-keeper Wilkinson with a
hard shot from outside the area.

Notre Dame with renewed effort
now fought for the equalizer,
but almost found themselves
two down when Boyce on the left
wing sent across a dangerous one
from on the line, the ball grazing
the cross bar.

No sooner was the ball centred
than the Notre Dame front men
bore down on the Spartan goal
and foreed their opponents to
concede a corner which was taken
from the right side, Their left
winger Daniel eventually got the

ball, but kicked out from close
up.
The interval was then taken

with the score 1—0 in favour of
Spartan.
After Half Time

On resumption Notre Dame were
first on the offensive and pressed
their opponents for some time but
their inside men lacked finish.

On one occasion Daniel their
left winger sent across a good one
which half back Gittens headed
out to give Notre Dame a corner,
but nothing resulted,

Play was now transferred to
Notre Dame goal area but their
defence soon had the ball back
down the field. Wood the Spartan
custodian was kept busy at this
stage as the Notre Dame inside
men sent in try after try.

Notre Dame at this stage had
things their own way and kept
the ball in the Spartan area for

a considerable time. They were
however successful when during
a melee Roberts scored the

equalizer,

Spartan now made a good ef-
fort to put themselves in the lead
when Boyce their left winger rac~
ed down the field and sent in a
hard low shot, but goalkeeper
Wilkinson was well in position
and saved,

In spite of further efforts to
score by Notre Dame, the game
ended in a one all draw.

Following are the teams: —

Spartan: Wood, Chase, Bowen,
Medford, Cadogan, Gittens, Grif-
fith, Van Genderen, C. Wood,
Haynes, Boyce.

.. Notre Dame: Wilkinson, Browne,

Straughan, Archer, Mandeville,
Roberts, Greenidge, C. Daniel,
Dottin, Paris, F. Daniel,

The Referee was Mr oO.

Graham and the linesmen Mr.
J. T. Archer and Mr, A, Thomas.



ROGERS WINS BEER MUG
COMPETITION

With a total of 71 strokes, Mr.
John Rogers won the Beer Mu
Competition which was played o
at the Rockley Golf and Country
Club yesterday afternoon. Mr.
E. A. Benjamin was the runner
up with 72 strokes.

There was a slight breeze blow-
ing when the 14 competitors with
their clubs took to the fairway, but
as the game progressed the condi-







ml

tions became more favourable,
The game was played over 18
holes, but again the fairway offer-
ed very ‘little assistance to the
golfers as on close examination
large holes were noticed on the
fairway.

This is due to the hot weather
The Beer Mug Competition is a
monthly game.

7
97

THE COMPANIES ic,

Dt W LIMITED Uae

(INCORPORATED IN ENGLAND)

ffice: 1 DALE STREET, LIVERPOOL, 2

By P.

A. V.

BARNA, by scoring a tive nil victory over Y.W.P.C

when the third round of matches in the Ladies Inter Club |

Table Tennis Championship was played at the Y.M.C.A.
Naval Hall on Friday night, became leaders in this divi-
sion. Only four ¥.W.P.C, players turned up and one set

was forfeited to Barna,

At the end of the preyious
Friday night’s games Y.W.PC
and Quéen’s College were tie
for first posttion with Barna
second. Queen's College is now
second in the line up, a point
ahead of Y W.P.C

Friday night's games were e@x-
tremely interesting. Queen's Col-
lege played Adelphi in the firs:
match and inflicted a three-two
defeat. Had Heather Deane de-
feated Ruth Williams the mate!
would have gone to the Garriso:
team.

This was the first set of th:
night. Early in the first game
points were evenly divided, | I
kept so up to 16 all when Rut)
Williams went into the lead. Sh:
kept this lead and a
was not as steady as e)
Deane and lost many of her ts
thro inaccurate smashing, she
won 2119.

In the second game Heathe
Deane did likewise. From early
she took the lead. The score reac
12—3 in her ffavour. Williams
fought gallantly to regain lost
ground but Deane eventually won

21—16.
The a dame
opened wit - ) C
liams taking the % AO,
first five points. 4 :
She increased her ah
lead and soon ser- in
1 Y

| r\
quick points to cut =’ ’
down the lead. She ‘
put up a deter- is
mined fight and
managed to bring the game @ven
at 19 all. The game went to deuce
and Williams won 24—22 to claim

vice read 11—4 in
her favour. Deane
the match. This was by far the

then took a few

best game of the night. In it two
youngsters fought for all they
were worth. :
Molly Chandler, making he
first appearance for Adelphi, met
Joyce Clarke in the next set.

Clarke won by two straight game
but it was not an easy walk over.

Chandler’s forehand smash was
good and her service in partioula:
worried Clarke. In the first game
service changed at 7—3 in favour
of Chandler. Clarke afterward:
brought points even and took the
lead, Chandler caught up wil!
her at 19 all. The game went to
deuce before Clarke won 24—22

Both players’*fought hard in the
early stages of the next me
Points were distributed evenly up
to 15 all. At this stage Chander
too a three point lead but Clarke
took the next five points -to win
21—19,

Phyllis Chandler scored an eas)
win over Rosemary Barrow 1)
the next set. She opened with a
barrage of forehand smashes: jor
which she was loudly applauded.
She kept up this attack, never al-
lowing Barrow to get settled. She
won 21—14, 21—10.

In the other sets of the mateh

Beity Carrington of Adelphi «
cated B. Chandler 21—15, 2h—16
and Margaret Wood, the Queen’s
College skipper, béat Pauline
Smith 21—12, 21—17.

in the first game of the Wood—
Smith set, Wood was very calm
throughout. She never lost con-
centration and wen easily.

The second game was extreme-

ly interesting. Both players got |
on some beautiful forehand
smashes. Smith especially, who

on many occasions lifted hers from |
below the table, faseinated the
eager crowd. One hard forehand |
slam from Smith which skimmed |
over the net, brought applause. |
think that smash would have!
beaten Norman Gill or Louis}
Stoute

Barna won easily against |
Y.W.P.C. The first set between
Marian Manning and Patsy Hum-|

phrey was by far the most hard |

fought. Manning won 21—16,
21—14 after Humphrey had put!
up a commendable fight. ‘

The Howard sisters, Rosie, Patsy
and Dolores featured in the other
games. They scored easy wins.

Rosie Howard, who is noted fo
beating her opponents before they
can get ten points, did it again. |
She met Joan Humphrey and won
213, 216,

Dolores Howard played Renee |
Gloummeau in the next set. Do- |
lores too did not allow her oppon- |
ent to get ten points in either)
game, She won 21—6, 21—7. i

Patsy Howard played Ann Hoad, |
Ann put up a good fight but her}
style was not as free as on the)
first occasion when I saw her. Her |
smashes had no power behind
them and Patsy won 21—19, 21—~
18.

The final match was_ between |
Y.W.C.A, and Lenville. Two Len- |
ville players were indisposed and
their other representatives were |
beaten, giving Y.W.C.A, their first |
outright victory.

Eugene Daniel of Y.W.C.A. de- |
feated Gloria Ramsay 21—12, 21—
14. Daniel's forehand push_ shot

especially appeared to baffle Ram- i|

say.
Joyce

Odle

Jones defeated Muriel
21—9, 21—10 and Weldina}
Pilgrim, Y.W.C.A. skipper, beat
Maria Barrow, Lenville skipper, |
21—9, 21—9.

In the Men’s Inter-Club Divis-) ™
during the week, |

ion I games
Barna scored a five-four defeat
over Everton. Louis Stoute, who
is apparently in form, won his
tltree sets. Pelican beat
Marines eight-one, Frank Wil-
loughby and L, Worrell each win-
ning three sets and Pelican again
defeated Y.M.P.C. six-three. The
other unfinished games were
Y.M.P.C.—Everton B in which
Y.M.P.C. has Everton five—two
and Y.M.C.A, vs. Fox in which
Y.M.C.A. has Fox five love

The games for this week are:
Monday; Fox vs, Barna; Tuesday:
Everton A vs, ¥.M.C.A, and Thurs-
dav: Abbey Marines vs Y.M.P.C

Hurricane Scores*First Victory

@ Krom Page 4
Hurricane overtook: Seabird and
Thorndyke with ease, She tinish-
ed the race a minute and 45 sec-
onds ahead of Thorndyke which
was second. Dermot Bynoe’s
Rainbow was third and Rainbird
fourth,

Hurricane did the race in one
hour, 32 minutes, 38 seconds five
minutes and 52 seconds pettei
than Thorndyke’s. Her averag¢
per round was 41 minutes and 19
seconds, which was better than
five boats in the Intermediat«
Class and one in the C Class.

Tornado Class

Six Tornadoes raced in the Tor-
nado class. Vamoose took tht
lead from early. At the end of th«
first round she was 25 second
ahead of Thunder, second, Come:
was third, 15 seconds later. Nex!
was Edril, followed by Zephyr
and Tempest,

Vamoose was still first at the
end of the second round, She was
now one minute and 25 seconds
ahead of Thunder which lead
Comet by 30 seconds.

Vamoose finished the race one
minute and 50 seconds ahead of
Thunder. Comet passed 55 seconds
later,

Owing to the B.T.C. Races, the
fifth Regatta of the R.B.Y.C., will

FOR COMPULSION



iti
INSURE YOUR CAR NOW AND _ ENSURE

PROMPT SETTLEMENT OF

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD—Agents.

CLAIMS

be sailed in Carlisle Bay on Sat-
urday, March 15 at 2.30 p.m.
The results were;





Boat Time Average Place
lapsed

e "

481. Fantasy 1.47.30 35.6 1
4 Wi Ho 1.50, 58 “oo a
9 Okopi 1.40.03 46.21 }
6. Frivt 1.47.20 35.47 ‘
1%. Ranger 1.52.24 47.28 ,
1. Gipsy 1,42, 06 4.02 6
2. Resolute 1.47.96 36.52 7
16. Wizard 1.59.38 48 4

c
2. Seamp 117,01 36.30% 1
9%. Folly 1.21.02 40 31 2
10, Gannet 1.16% 38.18 %
3. Madness 1.21.31 40 36 4
11. Magwin 1.19.51 39 .551/3
7 Rogue 1.17.48 54
1. Missbehave 1.26.23 43.111/3 3

;
’ 1
2. Invader 40 57 5
7. Mohawk 4 061 #8
12. Dawn 42.38 :
4. Coronetta 41. SLh/3 4
9, Dauntles 441 am,
1. Gnat 42.461/3 6

11. Reen 43.361/3 7

»
14. Hurricane 41.19
10, Var
Thorndyke 1.28.30 4415

12. Rainbow 1.30.57 4 -*
3. Rainbird 1.30.0) 45 oo 3
4. Seabird 1.36.55 au 21) 3
9. Olive Blossom 1.31 ” 45 501 3
7. Sinbad 1.28.48 “4.24

K
40. Vamoose 1.00.26 » o
36. Thunder 1.02.21 20 47
4. Comet 1.05.05 21.02
45. Edrie 1.03.57 21.19
37. Tempest 1.05.28 2.40
41. Zephyr 1.05.15 20.08

Abbey |










FEB. 24 NO. 212

| The Topic
of
Last Week

Boy these are days of tr
its trouble everywhere
The hearts of men are
Because they

failing
re filled with fee

mischief-makers













t now to the pen

And the pen don’t succeed

We wonder wel), what then

Boy you r st read ¥y Bib

You'll know at hen t 1

Ah that : nédid idea

Said Robert » Le

When an infar s letter . ‘. 4 s

To # sreat ient ca Feeling liverish, headachy? Take a glass of RNO’S “ Fruit Salt”,
e went inte the tempt o- a

And there he spread the sa ENO’S freshens a dry, stale mouth, banishes all trace of headache
ak: aden lah ie a owen or nausea. And it is good for the liver. ENO’S is a-gentle
See Oe re sae te a laxative and a mild antacid, It contains no Glauber’s Salt, no
Then simply took to fteht ‘ Epsom Salts. Keep your “ Fruit Salt” by you—and take it
Don't worry Mt, Speaker regularly, This way you'll keep fit, day by day, all the year round.
If you live in the light

According to your comrade

You'll simply do what's rie 9

But Sir, this is the question

And one that all must face

The hardships, unemployment

Create a big disgrace

Last week Joe met a comrade *

Who started off to cry

Especially when he told Joe

There Was nothing to “go b

Five starving little children my . ie ae
A wife, a mother-in-law gp go RECOMMENDED
Ruice "titate tush keen mrad ‘}tor IRREGULAR ACTION,
Clinched in a lor paw 14 SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,
Joe met another comrade BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, ete.
Who had the same complaint J i

This one was so dam hungry Sold in bottles for

That he began to faint lasting freshness,

Joe helped him with a sixpence

He bought two little chicks



And when six cents left over













star The words * sNO” and “ rR ” ave veg ,
He sid bread playing trick ’ nd t ALY re tegistered Trade Marks.
: anannanenetpaheniaatin
He started on the first chick a e Rs
And that was warm and crisp | oe ———
But boys the tough cold second |
Call for Joe Louis’ fist | 1 ker » 7 ‘ 1
4
He cried these unkind baker 3 \ i )
Mix fresh bread with the stale i
We hope to see the police
Put all of them in Jail , “") cr
Well that is the po 1 ‘
And when the cane down R
Goud help the starve out people ‘
will be hell in town ia
cw
You who can't plant tart planting # @
Don't play the fool no more “a
This advice boys will help you ewe
T keep death fror the door /
1 And when you want something good
| Try, et th 1 your head
} A fresh, and boys the full weight
} Ie J. & R. Enrich, Bread

sponsored by
J&R BAKERIES



ita eae
ENRICHED BREAD PR :
| and the blenders of , “
J&R RUM 4 ay
makers of y

ASTHMA MUCU

Dissolved First Day

| Choking gasping, wheezing
| Asthma












ond Kronehitia poison
your system, sap your energy, ruin
your health and weaken your heart
In 3 minutes MENDACOthe pre
| seription of a famous doectorecircit
lates through the bleed, quickly curb.
ing the attaeks. The very firat day the C i S
strangling mm vee is re coe sus
wiving fre © y breathing and re
| Mihectinnd, gt take pleasant, taste: SATURDAY, 1ST MARCH, 1952
| less MENDAGCO aoe a inests ang
© aly 5 a anc
Hronchitte’ In next. to no time, even THURSDAY, 6TH MARCH, 1952
thoneh you tray have suffered for
MIE i) = ranful
Yiat it in guaranteed 10 give you tree, SATURDAY, &TH MARCH, 1952




easy breathing in 24 hours and t
|} completely stop your Asthma in 8 day
or me return of empty ail mai
package DACO from your
Chemist. The guarantee protects you.

Twenty Five Events. The First Race on the
First Day starts at 1.00 pm. On the Second
and Third Days at 1.15 p.m. ;

The 2'- Sweepstake will be officially closed on
THURSDAY, 28th February, 1952, and will be
drawn for on Friday, 7th March, 1952, at the
GRAND STAND at 4.00 P.M. Tickets can be
purchased from Registered Sellers up to 4.00
p.m, of the same day.





The Plan for admission to the Grand Stand will
be opened, as follows :

To SUBSCRIBERS on THURSDAY, 2ist FEBRU-
ARY, 1952. ,

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY, 25th
FEBRUARY, 1952, between the hours of 8,15
a.m, and 3.00 p.m. daily.

All Bookings close and must be paid for by
FRIDAY, 29th FEBRUARY, 1952. by 3.00 p.m.

PRICES OF ADMISSION :

SUBSCRIBERS :—Free and Three (3) Ladies or
Juniors at $2.16 each for the season.

GENERAL PUBLIC :—

Ladies per Day ....

Gents per Day

Ladies’ Season

Gents’ Season .... igh SW
Admission to the Paddock per
person per Day ....

FIELD STAND :—
Per Person per Day 3-

a,

BECAUSE UPONTHE CONDITION
OF THE KIDNEYS RESTS HEALTH
HAPPINESS ~ LIFE ITSELF. /

EVERY EXPERIENCED DOCTOR
IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS

MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE
CONDITION OF THE KIDNEYS

FOR iF THE KIDNEYS ARE

FAILING IN THEIR IMPORTANT
DUTY OF REMOVING EXCESS
ACIDS AND POISONOUS

WASTES FROM THE BLOOD
THEN WE ARE POWERLESS
TO PREVENT SICKNESS

EVEN INSURANCE COM-

PANIES WONT INSURE A

PERSON WHOSE KIDNEYS.
ARE NOT RIGHT —

433 THE DOCTORS

ARE RIGHT!

$1.20
1.92
3.00
5.00

1.20

If you don't feel well look first to
your kidneys. Backache, headaches,
tired feeling, too frequent urination,

rheumatism, sleeplessness, leg pains
dizzy spells, “nerves all are indi
cations of faulty kidney action. If you
have any of these symptoms then take

Dodd's Kidney Pills today
Dodd's Kidney Pills are the |
proven kidney remedy, used *

by tens of thousands. Ask for (SA aA
Dodd's Kidney Pills and #22

don't let them sell you

ma No Passes for re-admittance will be given

anything else POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE
° pills

3/- G. A. LEWIS
at all dealers 9):, Secretary.





{
|
























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Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
energy and tone up the whole nervou
Giving new vitality it fortifies you against fever
and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic
Wine is especially valuable after iliness.

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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952



!
|

SEWING CIRCLE Paris 1 ag

DRAFTING A BASIC SLEEVE

By PENNY NOLAN

_ The draft I will give you today
is for an elbow length sleeve. This
an be cut off to the desired length
to make a short sleeve.

Three measurements must be
taken on the arm. The overarm
length is taken from the tip of the
houlder around the elbow to the
wrist. The arm should be slightly
bent during this measurement,



PENNY NOLAN

underarm measurement is
taken from right up in the arm
pit to the wrist with the arm held

The

straight. One inch is then sub-
tracted from the measure so that
the searn will fall one inch below
the armpit

The circumference of the upper
arm is taken around its fullest
part usually just below the arm-
pit. Add two inches to this meas-
urement for ease

Subtracting the underarm meas-

ure from the oveyarm measure
gives you the height of the sleeve
cap The average sleeve cap

height is five inches. If your arm
is large your cap may be five ane
one half inches but should seldom
be more, A very tiny person with

| short_arms may have a cap only

|

four ‘and one half inches but no
less. If your results don’t fit with-
in tnese limits, re-measure.

The directions for drafting fol-
low the letters on the diagram.
The paper must be cut to a perfect
rectangle having the width of the
circumference of the arm measure
plus the ease and the length of half
the underarm measure plus the
cap height.



1. Fold the width ‘>: halt and
draw a line in the crease
making point A at the top
of the line,

2 A to B equals
height.

3 B to C equals %”.

4. C to D equals % arm cir-
cumference.

5. C to E equals C to D,

6. F to G equals C to D
less 4%".

7. F to H equals F to,G,

8. Connect G, D and # with a
ruled line,

9, Connect H, E
ruled line,

the cap

and J with a

10. I to K equals % I to A,
ll. J to L equals % J to A.
2. 1 to M equals & I to D,
13. D to N equals % D to C.

14. C to O equals 1”.

15. E to P equals % E to J
plus %”.

16. Connect K to M, M to N,
O to P, P to L. These are
guide lines for curving the
sleeve cap.

17. Following the guide lines
curve gently from M to A
and from A to P for top of
cap.

18. Curve from B to M and
from B to P for bottom of
cap. B to F now represents
the sleeve sear as it would



FE Ere cl a RN

Thank

LKOL

The specially blended
ingrediemts of Kolynos Denta)
Cream produce a cleansing

which penetrates in
between your teeth. That's
where decay so often starts



? cnilaren’s
/ teeth need
special Kolynos
care, And children
« love the refreshing
minty flavour of Kolynos

No other dentifrice does more than ‘KOLYNOS'
to fight tooth decay Py



look sewn up. To open out
the draft fold extra paper
under on line I, M, D, G,
and on line J, P, E ,H. Place
apiece of carbon paper
under the draft and trace
from F to B and around the
curve from M to B to P.
Unfold.

Place one notch at M to
mark joining for front arm-
hole and two notches at P
to mark joining for back
armhole. A_ should join
armhole at shoulder seam.

19. Cut out from T to Q to M

toAtoPtoRtoS
20. Measure around the sleeve
cap from Q to R, This
measure should be from
one to two inches more than
the bodice armhole meas-
ure. If it is too large in pro-
portion to the armhole gath-
ers in the top of the sleeve
will result.

What's
Cooking In
The Kitchen?

Tne following are three easy
recipes on how .o make a sponge
cake, doughnuts, and @ vanilla or
orange cake,



Sponge Cake

Flour: 4 oz.

Granulated sugar: 5 oz.

Eggs: 5

Lemon or orange rind or vanilla
essence.

Butter.

Put in a mixing bowl the five

yolks of the eggs and_ the

ozs. of sugar. Work them

until completely smooth and light.
Beat the whites of the eggs sep-
arately until s.iff. Mix gently to
the yolks and the sugar. ‘Then
sift the 4 ozs. of flour on top of
the mixture. You can add a bit
of lemon or orange rind or if you
prefer 1% teaspoonful of vanilla
essence. Butter a big cake tin of
about 12 inches diameter, Flour
the cake tin and then pour the
mixture. Bake in moderate oven
for about 40 minutes.

Doughnuts
Eggs: 2

Sugar: 1 cup
Flour: 4 cups

Margarine or butter: 2 table-
spoonsful

Milk: 1 cup

Nutmeg: ' teaspoonful

Cinnamon: ' teaspoonful
Bicarbonate of Soda: 1
spoonful

Cream of Tartar: 2 teaspoonsful.

Beat the two eggs and the cup
(measuring cup) of sugar weil
together. Add the 2 tablespoons-
ful of melted margarine or butter,
beat again. Sift the flour and 2
teaspoonsful of cream of tartar
and 1 teaspoonful of bicarbonate
of soda, add the nutmeg and the
cinnamon (both grated), add the
sour milk (to make it sour you
have to add 1 teaspoonful of
vinegar to the milk). Add the
flour and then a bit of the milk
and so on. Flour the kitchen table
or the pastry board and even the
dough with your hands until it is
about % inch thick, Cut it with
a doughnut cutter or if you have
not got one, use a glass (medium
size) and cut a small hole in the
middle with a liqueur glass, Fry
n hot shortening or lard, Sif
some icing sugar on each dovtgh-
ut,

Orange or Vanilla Cake

tea-

‘4 Sugar: 1 cup

1 Eggs: 2
Margarine or butter:
Flour: 14% cups
Baking powder: 2 teaspoonsful
Milk or orange juice: % cup
Vanilla essence: '% teaspoonful.
Cream butter, add sugar and
beat well together. Then add the
2 eggs and beat well again. Sift
the dry ingredients (flour and
baking powder). Then add milk
gradually: a tiny bit of flour and
a tiny bit of milk and so on. In-
stead of milk you can add % cup
of orange juice and in that case
you don’t put any vanilla essence.

4e cup







iter teeth —



Only half an inch
on your toothbrush thoroughly
cleans and polishes your teeth



Kolynos Dental Cream today.
And see how gleaming white

Touris

PARIS

Two weeks in Paris, and I’m
Sad to report that the city hasj
joined the lengthening list of
Things That Are Not What They
Were.

The Gay City that always knew
how to take the money off you
iow takes it off faster. The Gay
Caty that always claimed to cheer
you up now proclaims an even
grimmer view of life than we do
The Gay City that was unfailingly
gallant, eternally sophisticated—-
my goodness, it isn’t any longer.

FIRST MEETING . that
exciting moment when you step
on to the fair fields of France,
when the picture you have carried
in your mind springs to life. . .
the porters in blue, the little red
fishing smacks, the shouting, the
hooters, and the smell of garlic.

The moment, in short, when you
arrive in the biggest “clip joint”
in the world. The moment, in
short, when you are going to need
your Guide to France, and a guide
to the latest rackets, too,

° .

Four legalised rackets that left
me sizzling (and clipped £3 off
me before I set foot in the hotel):



1. The porter who picks up
your suitcases, graciously offers
to carry all the odd little paper
parcels, too, and charges a shilling
for every one.

2. The assistant porter (a mar)
we've always got along without in
England) who keeps the porter
off (he train and charges another
2s. for lifting your luggage on to
the rack.

3. The set-price meal on the
train fo Paris at 26s. You have
to pay it all, even if you only
want coffee and a roll. :

4. The black market taxi-men
who sit outside the Paris station
with the meter side of the cab
away from you, and charge three
times the normal price when you
get out after the trip. No meter,
so you cannot protest.

SO GALLANT ?

THERE WAS an invitation to
cocktails with M. and Mme. Fath,
the famous party-givers. He, the
top-notch in dress designers. She,
a woman celebrated for elegance
in New York, Rome, and Paris.

The room was elegant with
black cupids and gold chandeliers.
There were champagne and chic,
butlers and benbons... All that
remained was to meet the cele-
brated host and hostess. She
assuredly in his latest creation;
he in that famous pale blue velvet
dinner-jacket.

But golly! What a surprise!
M. Fath, I learned casually from
one of his staff had decided at
the last moment not to come. He
had a headache. And Madame
Fath? She wasn’t there either.
She was too tired.

Unfailingly gallant?

SOPHISTICATED ?

THERE WAS the evening at
the night club on the Left Bapk.
It was dark and packed and smoky
and intimate, and the smartest
place to go for slumming. We
were about to hear the latest song
by one of the best song-writers
in France.

The tiny stage darkened, and
a sinuous, slender blonde with a
husky, dusky voice murmured
heart-breakingly into the micro-
phone,

What was the refrain she
whispered so hauntingly? How
did she hold them so silent and
spellbound? What illicit tale of
love did she unfold?

Golly, what a surprise! The
song she sang was a priggish little
Victorian ditty—the kind of thing
that moved granny to tears, and
that the English have been laugh-
ing at ever since.! “I wish I had










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Husband _ Wine, Women—And Those Extraordinary
Persians

a
Mania
Wives Rush In To Tell
How Men Annoy . .

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

HUSBANDS, too, are affiicted
with near-pathological habits so
irritating that they cause chronic
domestic disturbance, 600 angry
wives complain today.

These women, stung by ra 4 last
week’s list of feminine failings,
have reported on the masculine
maladjustments which annoy
them most.

From their long list I select
20 which seem to be the most
prevalent :—

Gastro Energitis. Patient
appears to be in a coma until
a meal is announced, whereupon
he immediately leaps to his feet
and rushes away to finish off a
half-done job in the garage or
the green house.

Pool-iomyelitis. — Attacks its
victim first post on Monday
morning, giving rise to a high
fever by mid-week, and reaching
the. “crisis” stage by Saturday
evening, when entire household
is compelled to silence during
the reading of the sports results.
In 999 cases out of 1,000, deep
depression follows.

Dishpepsia. — A _ complaint
which gives the patient such
overwhelming self - satisfaction
from giving his wife a hand with
the dishes that he considers him-
self automatically absolved from
any other and harder jobs.

Housemaid’s Knee. — The one
not reserved for his typist.

Posterior Fire - brositis, — A
winter complaint in which the
victim appears to feel the cold
in only one part of his anatomy.

Lowbar Pneumonia.— Internal
dampness due to exposure to too
many draughts in low pubs.

Irritating . .

Not-sleeping Sickness. — A
morbid desire to sleep in trains
and armchairs, accompanied by
a delusion that the patient “only
shut his eyes for a moment.”

Collar-Blindness.— The patient
seems unable to see things which
have been put in the proper
place, in particular, collars, socks
and handkerchiefs.

Skirtsophrenia.

Obsession

with hemlines, waistlines, and
plunging necklines.
Club Foot. — An impelling

irritation of the feet, necessitat-
ing frequent absence for treat-
ment at a club bar.
Manner-allergy. — The patient
@ On Page 7



listened to what my mother told
me,” she sang, “when I was a
child at her knee,”

Eternally sophisticated’?

CHEERFUL ?

THERE WAS the latest success
from the current darling of the
Paris stage, Jean Anouilh (author
of “Colombe,” “Ardele,” “Ring
Round the Moon,” “Point of De-
parture”) .And this is the burden
of iti—

“YOU MARRY an angel, and
one day you wake up beside an
old lady in curles.”

* *

“MARRIAGE is like a_ long
Sunday dinner at home, There
are formalities you must observe.

But after the coffee one can
escape, and then no more
restraints.”

a * +

“THE MOST a man and wife
can hope for is to keep afloat,
swimming towards a_ life-belt,
without ever hoping to reach it.”

* * ©

The place to cheer you up?
SURPRISING ?
THERE WAS Nancy Mitford,
the woman who has made a for-
tune out of books that extol the
bliss of love in France. I asked
her reasons for living in Paris.
Golly, what a surprise! “My
maid Marie is at least half of it,”
she explained. “She's the sort of
person you find only in France.
Maids are so much more impor-
tant than men.”
—L.E.S.



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NOURISHMENT TO COOKED DISHES

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OVER

OMAR KHAYYAM: a new version
based upon recent discoveries:
By Arthur J. Arberry. Murray.
15s. 159

By

GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

on BOOKS

Hymns Ancient and Modern
excepted, the most thumbed, mis-
quoted quatrain in English poetry
is:

A Book of Verses underneath the
Bough,

A Jug of Wine, a Loaf of Bread—
and Thou

Beside me singing in the Wilder-
ness—

Oh, Wilderness
enow!
Thought belongs (more or less)

to Persian astronomer and math-

ematician Omar Khayyam (died

1123, a centenarian; also invented

clay scarecrows and reformed the

Persian calendar).

Words were translated from a
manuscript in “purple black ink,
profusely powdered with gold,”
500 years old, in Bodleian Library,
Oxford by Edward FitzGerald.

* *

were Paradise

Now try it this way:

These simple things if they be
mine—

A loaf of purest heart of wheat,

A thigh of lamb to be my meat,

For thirst a flagon of good wine:

And if to cheer my wilderness

A maid refusing not my kiss,

That were a life of perfect bliss

No sceptred sultan can possess.

Thought, still Omar’s. Words.
by Arthur J. Arberry, Professor
of Arabic at Cambridge, from a
manuscript 750 years old, which
arrived from ‘Teheran at Cam-
bridge University Library in 1950.

The Rubaiyat of Omar Khay-
yam, in FitzGerald’s version, fell
(in 1859) on strenuous, earnest
Victorian England like—not a
thunderbolt, but a soft, heavy,
perfumed cushion, It very nearly
did not fall at all.

Published at a shilling in an
edition of 250 copies, FitzGerald’s
masterpiece found no buyers and,
after two years, its way to the
penny box outside Quaritch’s
bookshop, where it was discovered
by Swinburne and Rossetti, who
sang its praises, forcing the price
up to fourpence.

Swinburne’s copy fetched 9000
dollars before the war.

Carlyle had a different opin-
ion: “My old friend might have
spent his time to much better
purpose than with the verses of
that old Mohammedan __ black-
guard.” But the prophet thunder-
ed in vain. Thhe Rubaiyat grad-
ually found a public. It breathed,
rather than preached, a gospel of
hedonism and indolence, strangely
appealing to our _ strait-laced,
hard-working ancestors.

They tried, sometimes, to justify
their interest in a poet so pagan
by pretending that Omar was
really a mystic, using symbols
like wine jugs and pretty girls to
convey spiritual truths. It would
not do. When Omar spoke of
wine, women and song, he was
mystically referring to earthly
othe. Vi

e ctorians toyed dreamil
with the idea of themselves loll.
ing under a palm tree, wine and
amiable companion within reach,
Then, resolutely taking their top
hat from the peg, they would
mark off and put in another
twelve hours at the office.

But no Victorian picnic for two
was complete without “a Book of
Verses”—which does not appear
in Omar at all, but only in the in-
genious fancy of FitzGerald,

* *

The easy-going adapter of
Omar’s epigrams, was a descen-
dant of Oliver Cromwell and the
Irish Earls of Kildare. He was
the last eccentric member of the
family. His father lost most of
his money digging for coal under
Manchester. His brother John was
an evangelist who, in the ecstacy
of preaching would take off his
shoes and stockings,

FitzGerald was a bachelor by
nature and a married man _ by
mistake. His marriage was late.
brie” and disastrous,

FitzGerald left his wife—with a
handsome allowance—and devoted
himself for a few years to Omar.
He struck up a friendship with a
handsome, intemperate sailor on
the Suffolk coast whom he called
“Posh” (real name Joe Fletcher),
and on whom he wasted a great
deal of sentimental gush.

With Omar, FitzGerald had a
masterful way. “It is an amuse-
ment to me to take what liberties
I like with these Persians.” Yet
he had the gift of being completely
wrong on points of detail, yet
faithful to the profounder mean-
ing of the original.

The result was not a competent
rendering of a Persian poem, but
a new English poem of. the first



rank, “grasping with sure psycho-
logical instinct the kernel of the
original. s

Professor Arberry working on
a fuller earlier text than Fitz-
Gerald, provides a new transla-
tion jf fluent verse. It can be
read with pleasure. It hardly
challenges FitzGerald.



LIBRARY LIST
2 NO TIME TO BE YOUNG

'y Mervyn Jones. Cape. 12s.
6d. 230 pages.

A first novel of unusual
humour, insight and maturity.
Had the brilliant promise of
the first two-thirds been real-
ised, it would have been a lit-
erary event. But, having put
his Anglo-French family firm.
ly, comically on the stage, Mr.
Jones does not quite now
what to do with them. At the
moment when his heroine
should have her first love
affair, the stupid girl takes up
polities,

A LITTLE NIGHT MUSIC.

yy Mary Jane Ward. Gollancz.
10s. 6d. 208 pages. Story of a
spinster, somewhat confusing
in structure, but told in a
dialogue both alert and amus-

ing. A_ sprightly book.
eANvwHbRe ELSE, By H.
. Kaplan. Secker and War-
burg. 12s. 6d. 224 pages. Novel.
An American civil servant in
Paris begins to wonder if, per-
haps his whole life has been
a mistake. Maybe, he has been
missing something. In the com-
pany of an Arab woman, he
carries the inquiry a_ stage
further. old with all Kaplan’s
aplomb.

enum HEKE LO ETEKNITY, By

Jailes Jones, Cvilns, 18s.
766 pages,
dozers, tis (which “swepi”

ame.ica len moniuns ago) would
be a Classic, it has great lengin
and no shape, abunuance or weigot
and an insuificiency of depin, By
auil obsumacy of Trepetuuon. it
makes an impact which art ‘and
seiecuon could have made in a
tenth of the space,

Its scene is Hawaii in the
months before Pearl Harbour;
its people are American regular
solaiers, particuiariy one private
who falls in love with a prosti-
tute; one sergeant who has an
affair with an officer’s wife (who
has had venereal disease),

ae ”

*
No thought (if “thought” is the
word) of ignorant and stupid men
is left unthought, no word left
ubuttered. Typography almost
aisintegrates in a splutter of
dashes. It may be a j——good
idea to use a bad word once in
a while for the sake of atmosphere
oa soon os nose gets accus~
om to iphuretted drogen.
and smells it no more, eT

From Here to Eternity has the
anger and staying power of self-
pity. Give Jones his due, his
pages throb with indus and
resentment flaring up in
drama at some exceptionally
brutal or vicious act. He paints a
world of dreariness, lust, sadism
and futility, in which men oscillate
between barrack-room, bordello
and “glasshouse,” between a few
animal instincts and fewer ideas.

With an eye, an ear, and a
Knowledge of shorthand, a writer
can demonstrate to any who doubt
that such a world exists. But
novels begin where shorthand
ends, Realism is more than a
kind of squaliq reporting.

And it is really a mistake for
a novelist to have his ear so close
to the ground that he can only
hear the noises in the sewers.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S..

Results Of
Midwives Exam

A Final Examination for Mid-
wives was conducted at the Ma-
ternity Hospital on the 21st and
25th January, 1952.

The examination Board was
comprised of Dr, C. Manning, Dr.
G, Emtage, Mrs. J. E. Walcott,
Mrs, H. Hart with Dr, F. N. Gran-
num as Chairman.

Ten candidates were examined
and nine reached the required
standard.

The names of the successful
candidates are as follows: —

Grace Clarke, Isalene Connell,
Elaine Griffith, Enid Headley,
Merle Hewitt, Geraldine Murray,
Ruby Parris, Grace Tudor, Olga
Wilkins,







PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel tightness

and pain behind the eyes. They
relieve stuffy, congested feelings,

bring down high temperature,
at the same time eran the
Flu

nerves and counteracting depression. The aches and pains o
disappear in no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly and safely.
They neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Keep a

supply of PHENSIC tablets by you always.

hensic

TWO TABLETS BRING QU/CK RELIEF

FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS,



HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
_ SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952





~ By Dorothy Barkley

S AND HIP JAGS

FASHIONED IN LONDON

THE EGG LINE



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

EILEEN ASCROFT’S column sums up fashion
news from Paris

You CanStepIntoSpring





Man About Town

Features the Village ‘Shopping Centre in Balmoral



robe



down

ically

Further details
fashion story

back,

spring

easy

s wer
These

with t

level






i:



1920's

th E
that they wil



Ay
i ir ratior
red r

emerald green



the littl





e the
. al \

é LONDON, Feb.
igners have found a new






of a Bishop:
order to see it at its best, should be swept majes-
t some



it was the type of coat that, in
stately staircase,

from Paris complete the spring

A “sweater look”, from the look-merchant Dior,
featured round shoulders, top blousing out at the
fitting
ing into fullness just above the knee.
finished
and the cloche-crowned Garboesque
sir Wide brims pulled well down over
point the way
it are
1 follow a style as unfeminipe as that?

waist, smooth hips, skirt
The

hip

and

with a cuffed hem—at

back to fashions of
women such slaves to fashion

other style promoted in Paris this week takes
from Spain, and included bullfighter
r jackets, and big-brimmed Spanish hats
knee breeches,
lined with pink and white striped material

and short jackets

From the millinery collections, the newest styles
’ half-hats that sit high on the head
ire trimmed with bows, flowers, fruit or a
e effect of pleated tulle at the back. One strik-
model was the
t, worn in the centre of the head.

“erescent moon” hat in black

mall hats, the hair-style is important.
ba little hat perched at the front, and
to avoid an unbecoming flat expanse at the back,

irled up to the crown in feather-short

Illustrated here are three styles typical of the

In soft felt and light colours,

signed by Christy's of Londoy, are the “Polo”
p left), the “Stitched Felt", (top’right) and

Paris des name for the
way we are to look this season; they call it the new miniature hats.
“Ege” line. 3asically, it is the same as the line and d
shown in London last week which emphasised hat (toy
eurvées—curving shoulder line, waist curving in, ithe “Fluted beret’.
and hips curving out. Deux oeufs, of course; not
one! natn ieraie enema aT at
In line with this was the curv-
aceous collection shown in Lon- HUSBAND MANIA

don by the Spanish-looking Seot-



tish designer, Ronald Paterson, @ From page 6,
Although he is not one of the ,.,, 5 ¥

F : vr Tan’? , ave s ane
exclusive’ “Top Ten”, he has > ale " ith ig Pigg “yo
earned a reputation for making | h ss S 5 5 i
elothes..as. exquisite as_ theirs, when entering iis own home.
SuitS, followed the, feminine line, .+ Annoying .,

Ashtigmatism, Inability to
an ash tray however large
prominently placed,

Status Emphaticus.—- A condi-

tion in Which the patient believes

(or, as it is now called, the “egg”
line),' On suits, the thip-line was
emphasised by braid trimming on
jacket’ basques. For dresses, soft
fabrics weré draped over stiffen-

ed ‘petticoats, and billowed out everyone else to be wrong,

like ‘a ballerina’s tu-tu. One new Sleep Paralysis — Severe
details is ‘the “hip jag”, an attack ecur when it is the
assymé6trical: drapery on one hip patient's turn to attend to the



only:, It is achieved through the baby crying in the night.

addition. of padding or several Sceptiseemia.—A feigned con-
layers of taffeta. dition which closes the mind to
Sun. .shades dominated the any hint that prices are high,
eolour scheme; pale biond, tawny and that last year’s frock isn’t
gold, and tropical pink, Just what he should be content to see
occasionally there was a splash his wife wear.
of deep-sea green on a hat or a Kettle Rash. — Tendency to
pair of shoes. Touches of white, want continuous cups of tea.
essential to spring in London, Resex Action; — The involun-
were discreet and restrained.

tar s ise > average S—
White pique bids filled U-shaped 7 eee kee average hus



; band on meeting any other
necklines female
Paterson concentrated on the Garden - ecphalitis Lethargica.

type of outfit equally suitable for _
Ascot week in England and gar-
den parties in Australia, Typical

—Seasonal malady making the
male allergic to weeds and lawn-
mowers

was the one in black and, sun- i is

yellow: .a black organza coat, 5 ou infuriating ;
with frilled sleeves; was worn Gilt Complex. —- Preoccupation
with a, silk -taffeta dress in sun-" eving money on the house-

yellow, The black of the coat was keeping.







} Weanen's World
Day of Prayer

The Womens’ World Day of
Prayer Meeting will be held on
Friday, February 29th at 7.30

p.m. in Bethel Methodist Church.
This meeting forms a link in a
chain of Prayer round the world
and is non-denominational. Mrs.
(Rev.) New will be the speak-
er, and Mrs. Major V. C, Under-
hill will lead the meeting. The
theme. of the meeting will be
“Christ Our “Hope”,

All women are
tend.

invited to at-



tr r a
The Urge To Drive

FOR YEARS and years tne
big dream of Adolph Maier, of
the Bronx, was to drive one of
the New York buses which he
services as a mechanic.

At last, yielding to irresistible
urges, Adolph swung aboard a
parked bus and whizzed about
the city streets for three hours.
Then he was caught

It was beautiful,” sighed
Adolph, as police led him away

SU UUE EEE EERE EES ENE REEEEeeeeee

linked. with the yellow of the Delusions of Man-deur. — An|
dress by the haif-penny sized automatic assumption that be-|
black spots on the dress. cause they are masculine they}

Starred from the collection: are more aceurate, broadminded, |
the rich. contrast of fabrics — Capable, dependable, energetic,
snowy white angora against black forbearing generous, logical, |
chiffon; green satin lined with orderly punctual, resourceful, |
violet satin; paper thin taffeta shrewd, thorough, unselfish, wise, |
that -rustled like tissue paper. and wonderful than women,

Jeanne

Without A

PARIS.
THIS is not a spring for fashion
revolution. The Paris collections

have so far confirmed four trends



for, 1954
1.—The disappearing waistline
on shorter suit jackets

—Longer skirts—at least lin.
The short evening dress, day
length last autumn, is longer toe
—10 in. fron’ the floor.
3.—Return of the
neckline,

4.—Sleeves full above the elbow,
ending well above the wrist for
coats and dresses.

It will be
grosgrain

horseshoe

a season of silks,
coats, silk tweed sui s,
shantung organdie dresses and
gleaming embroidered satin eve-
ning frocks. Coleurs are black
and white and all shades of red
from the very palest _ pink.
Newest shade is a pink beige.

Most | newsworthy materials
are Paisley patterned cotton
piques and golden straw lace

One dress in three has an ime
portant white starched collar.

Emerging too, are the little
fashions of shoes and accessories,
so important a part of French
collections,

SHOES are
models with square vamps.
Black for day, edged with patent

pointed court.

cea ae 4 most exotic Evening Bags you've
leather to match spindle heels. py Pros an a we © ever seen, East Indian Bags
Jean Desses mannequins wore prettiest hair dressing was/4nd Belts, Barbadian Box Purses
them in pink beige suede with worn by Desses models...centre| ouch Evening Bags of Lame
tiny straps across the foot, and parting, sleek tops with hair and Velvet with embossed leather
gold evening sandals with softly folded high at the back|‘"im. On this side, carved
spangled welts and heels. Lan ang curled over the ears like; Mahoganies in Fruit Dishes eic.
vin models wore transparent chells, . ind Heads and wonderful little
nylon evening slippers. Blonde heads are back for} ubber Carved West Indian
spring. Even raven-haired mod-} /surines. O.K. [ll carry these

FLOWERS are strangely lack-
ing from most spring collections,
Lafaurie puts black and
white lilac sprays at the throat
of black and white dresses.

Jacques Fath shows wavy
large brimmed hats shading the
eyes trimmed with flat cabbage
roses, Castillo makes evening

Revolution

Gap, Hastings.

Friendly and gay and tre-
;menaously attractive — these are
\first impressions of ‘THE VIL-

Soles of huge chiffon roses,

And, of course, Dior’s whole
collection was a riot of flower
eolours and prints.

PARASOLS ap with cotton
and lace mode i matching
materials with long tapering cane
handles,

JEWELLERY features pearls)
again. Large creamy stud ear |
rings and three-string ropes in
smrokey-grey.

Jacques Fath combines pearls
and rhinestones for twin neck-
leces with old-fashioned claw
settings. He also revives thé
jewelled pendant and chain. On
cocktail suits Jacques Griffe
poises “trembling jewels,” which
look like flower sprays on flexi-
ble stems. |

Touches of luxury are precious
jewel cuff buttons from Lafaurie
Paguin displays jewel dragon
flles and ladybird and butterfly

—-,
STOLES are still with us for
day and evening. Paquin eve-

|



~ ning styles include boas of ostrioh

feathers and fox fur (even silver
fox is shown again).

HAIR STYLES are uninspired
and highly individual. Jacques
Fath’s dark eyed Sophie is back
from America with a long wide-
look “page boy.” Bruyere models



els have touched their hair with

gold. }

. « *
Galleries, A Jack Teller idea to
BUTTONS are lavishly em=/>;omote local industries with
ployed, not for fastening but for) especial stress on the very re-
decoration, narkable and beautiful Pottery

—L.ES.



Your Baby And You

(By SISTER CHARLOTTE)

During the first few days of
your baby’s life you should try
to learn as much as possible as
you can from your nurse, On
leaving the Nursing Honie or being
out of a nurse’s care you should
have sufficient confidence in hand-
ling and caring for him.

There is nothing more calculat-
ed to upset a baby than unskilled
nervous handling. It is a vicious
circle for the new Mother. The
baby reacts very badly to this

THE AWFUL ‘CHILD=— |



‘O

“ But it couldn't have been
me. Look, I've still got all
my dirt on my hands *






and frets himself sick, while you
in turn cannot understand why
all this is happening. You become
more nervous fearing that you are
doing something that is wrong.
You might even find yourself re-
duced to tears — the baby cries
most of the day, you cannot fet
him to take his feed, or if he does,
he soon vomits — Oh! everything
Zoes wrong, ‘the responsibility is
far too much for you.

Most of this worry is unneces-

sary if you would realise that it

is only with time that you too can
become skilled. The apparently
simple handling does not come by
instinct, it has to be learnt. Your
first few days are those of an)
apprentice. Ask your nurse to
show you how to bathe your baby
when you are allowed up and do
it yourself before leaving; als¢
take the opportunity of seeing how
she handles the child, You will
be surprised to know how much
you will learn from looking on,
and asking questions, and how
much less complicated the busi-
ness of handling and care becomes.

If it is your first baby write
‘ut a simple time-table for your-
self and after a week or two you
will find yourself adjusting to the
routine without worry, and finding
the happy medium between a
“clock” routine and a “demand”
routine,

We all know how disturbing

something to show. Look!

veing made on the Island, Isn't

ruit plates, table-lamps and
vases have the hallmark of
vandwrought = individuality and

with its very lovely collection of

LAGE’ in Baimoral Gap at Hast-
ings.
pink stone walis, colourful store
signs, brightly flowering tropical
flowers and shrubs in out-door
planting areas all extend a wel-)
come as bright as the sun filled |

| sky.

Almost, not quite, self contati-|
ed, the Village is full of variety
—varieties of stocks and products?
varieties of services. Let's talk
about them all. This week let's
really have fun in THE VIL-
LAGE, so come on with me.

Straight down the flower girt,
miniature ‘Avenue’ of modern
store fronts is the English Shop.
Like the majority in this shopp-
ing centre, the English Shop is
newly opened and freshly stock-
ed. Mmmm! and with _— such
beautiful things — Handblocked
Linens, Silks, Cottons, ete, Hand-
blocked Beachshirts, Shorts and
Nylon Scarves and for the
Northern city dweller, Ballan-
tyne’s famous Cashmere Sweaters
from Scotland,

Right now, take your parcels
and let's go on from here to the
Carib Shop. This is Frank
Hall of Canada and ha$ he fo

he

for you and we'll go next door.

quite
it’s the Greystone

Yes, this is quite new,
iifferent —

it lovely? You see the shapes
ire not all conventional and the

‘raftsmanship. You'd better leave
this purchase to collect later —
Um carrying plenty right now!

Directly
Bettina Ltd.

across the road is
This gracious salon

gowns and day dresses is well
known among guests and resi
dents, I want you to look at
these —~ Organdie Circular Skirts

in soft rainbow hues with white
Organdie Blouse to complete the
ensemble, Yes, I thought you'd
take two. This Mexican em-«
broidered woollen jacket is the
jolliest thing you've seen in an
age and very original. You
say that you're really having the

most wonderful shopping morn-
ing? I'm sure you are. It’s 11
o'clock, let's have a rest and a
drink,

This is the delightful Club
Poicianna, run by Alan artyr,

The new TURQUOISE ROOM is
open fer Dinner from 7 p.m,
The Menu? Out of this world—
Lobster Newberg, Filets Mignons,



it can be to listen to
fretting while he should be sleep-
ing, but once you are satisfied
that he has had his full amount
and he is not wet or uncomfort-
able in any. way leave him for a
while and he will soon stop, If
he persists however, satisfy your-
self that all is well and go in to
him, but do not pick him up. If
you give in dufing the first six
weeks you will have established a
practice that will last for years to
come, and will break the spirit of
any well meaning Mother,

our baby

However let me warn you that
the more intelligent your baby is
the sooner he will realise that by
erying he achieves his wish, but
it will also work conversely, and
his cries will soon begin to cease.



Chicken Maryland and, very

Sparkling window displays, |


































important, excellent ervice

Luncheons hot, cold, or anyway
are served from 12 noon,, To-
morrow we'll come in for Cock-

This Club has
y'know.

for $6.00
Ready

tails and Dinner.
also a residential section
Beau iful double rooms
including full breakfast
to go?

the VILLAGI
Stansfeld Scott's
Grocery Store. Isn't it just spot-
lessly clean and attractive? You
can get what you want, there are
eanned Vegetables, Fruits, Soups,
Cocktail Savories and, of comrse,
Candies and Cigarettes. The
Wines and Spirits are superb.
Martell Cognac Extra and Cordon
Argent are for the connoisseur ol
Brandies while Cockade Rum &
Ballantine Scotch are both avaii-
able here. We'll just drive up
and put your order in the car be-
fore we leave.

Across here
branch of

is

You mentioned making an ap-

pointment for a ‘hair.do’. Here
is Brenda’s Beauty Salon (ph
3417) one of the largest on the

Island. Brenda's provide every-
thing for beauty
ing, Manicures, Perms,
plying Gala of London
Products, It is an extensive range
isn’t it, and a very attractive and
cool Salon, When's your appoint-
ment for?

We've more shops to visit, so
come on. You'll see Brenda's
next week. This, now, is Y. de
Lima’s the famous Jewellers from
Broad St. This branch will carry
all «their fascinating lines of
jewellery, china and glassware and
the countless novelties that
Lima’s are noted for,
too, a
pencils and Watches. It's an ap-
pealing store like this one next
door.

The Advocate Co., Ltd.
opened a branch Stationery Store
here with a full supply of Books,
Magazines, Papers and, at

Yes, I thought
you'd fall for this shop with its
fresh blue paintwork and smart
interior design. Like all the stores
in the village, the Advocate’s,
don’t you think, makes shopping
really fun?

Right on the corner is Decora-
tion House Ltd. A store of truly
lovely Antiques in Glass and
Silver (this latter is shown in a

Jenson Hand beaten Silver
Bowl and in a Georgian Silver
Tea Service). There are]

Heat proof Trays inset with Old
Prints; French Petit Points both

delicate and rare, and a host of

other immensely lovely things.

Here we must spend a little time. |
There are pieces to handle care-
This old Chinese
a

fully; to study.
Water Bottle,
gem.

for instance, is

. ” *

Well, there you are, a morning
in the VILLAGE at Balmoral Gap,
in the heart of hotel land, where
of

3,
i hee DOAN’S }:

shopping is full

intriguing,

a pleasure,
delightful





including Tint-
Facials,
Shampoos and Sets as well as sup-
Beauty |

de |
including, |
wide range of pens and |

|
have |

the |
moment, several framed paintings
of local scenes.



You've dreamed of
.and=—=
the beautiful liftiof

lovelier curves..

mialenformMs
Maidenette—

Young figures get a wonderful=
lift from Maidenferm’s Maid
enette! Dainty so curves —
controlling, Maidenette® gives
superb support and figure sep.
aration. Come choose yours
today! In your favorite fabries,

yet

Genuine Maidenform bras-

sieres are made only in the

United States of America;
ones, U8. PAT. OF,

There is a
Maiden Foun
for every type of figure.

&

Active KIDNEYS
KEEP You WELL

Nature’s filters may need help
iy IS OFTEN SURPRISING
how backache, lumbago,
rheumatic pains, stiff, aching joints
and the common urinary
disorders due to sluggish kidney
“— on ee 4
ive kidneys safeguar
yous hatte Up neouining exces# uric
acid and fatal unee out of the
| system. ¢y action is
ned apepein. sod. disci:
and di
fort ” result.
bring Oeil on he the ae
| y helping to
| cleanse rif he yur the vee
| filters, Grateful people ev:
,tell how good Doan’s Pills ~

- MEN like smart-patterned



shirts

Men certainly like shirts of smart




And finally, a dream of a satin
evening coat, with so many, yards

My guinea prize goes to Mrs. |
Doreen Tibbitt, of Rythe Court,

Thames — Ditton, Surrey, for)

of material falling from the )
j 1 “Gdstro Energitis.”—L.E.S,

shoulde that it resembled ti!







'

The flowing beauty of crepe
has never been seen to greater advantage
than in Ferguson's luxurious rayons ..-

in ariot of lovely colours . . . some designs




traditional, some mew and daring . . all




superbly carried out by Ferguson craftsmen.

ading Stores,








Obtainable from allt




*THE GUARANTEE carrie

Atw for the name Fer
K RLISLE
es BROS ‘
Ag mS rers re ce 1824
Representatives: A, S, Bryden & Sons (Barbad ) Ltd., P.O, Box 403, Bridgetown,

To have and to hold your powder all day long! Yardley Foundation Crea

smoothes on such an airy delicate film, fragrant, fluffy aod



non-greasy, forming a light but lasting base for yé
Yardley Complexion Powder

yur

3

Follow through this make-up scheme for lovelin:

with a glorious, glowing Yardley Lipstick

also Liquid Foundation ine@lish Complexion
‘ Make-up Base i Lipetich
Mascara Eye Shad Complexion Milk
YA OLD ¢t .D !

RDLEY

“Tex-made”’ broadcloth! The
striking Dufferin Designs with
their handsome stripes on light or
dark backgrounds are big
favourites! So cool, and
comfortable, too.

°

And “Tex-made’”’ materials are
imple to sew—they drape easily
and handle effortlessly You'll like
€he way they wash and iron...
and the way the colours stay fast!




















>.

Ask for ‘“Tex-made”’ today. Buy it
by the yard, and look at the
famous identification bands and
“Tex-made” tag. They are your
guarantee of top quality and
lasting wear.

EXTILE CO. LIMITED
rae TL

“*TEX-MADE”’
iS WELL MADE




PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS & ADVOCATE

a ee i fsa ce

Printed by ‘he Adverste Co., Lid., Broad St, Bridgetown

Sunday, February 24, 1952

Discrimination

THE estimated non-white population
of the United States of America on 1 July

1947 was 15,139,000 of whom 14,460,000
were Negroes.
To talk of discrimination and the

United States in the context of “immi-
gration” is therefore plain folly.

The facts are that whereas European
and many other countries, under existing
immigration legislation of the United
States, must observe quotas governing
entry into the United States, the British
West Indian islands have, since 1924,
enjoyed full freedom of immigration into
the United States, subject to satisfaction
of visa requirements.

Great confusion exists in the minds of
many Barbadians on the subject of immi-
gration into the United States. It can only
be removed by knowledge of the facts.

It is therefore important to understand
why British West Indians should be per-
mitted to go to a country in which the
negro population exceeds by nearly five
times as much the total population of the
British West Indies and in which ag re-
cently as December 1949, five and one half
million people were in receipt of public
aid,

The explanation is that America’s open
door immigration policy led to the growth
of a substantial West Indian population
in Harlem New York, and thereby pro-
vided a platform for continual immigra-
tion of West Indian friends and relatives
to that city.

It is very important that distinction
should be made between the various
categories of West Indians moving be-
tween Barbados and the United States.

There are three main groups: those
who permanently reside in the United
States and who visit Barbados on holiday
during periods not exceeding two years:
those who were born in the United States
and who retain United States citizenship
even after emigrating to Barbados and
taking up residence here: Barbadians who
seek employment in the United States
and who normally become American citi-
zens. The third group is the only one
which can be affected by any change in
the existing immigration Act of the
United States.

Under this Act, which permits full free-
dom of immigration to Barbadians, no
more than an average of 200 Barbadians
enter the United States ffom Barbados’
each year, Should the Act be altered and
a quota of 100 be allotted to Barbados an
additional 75 persons consisting of wives
and children who are minors would also
be allowed entry. Should the proposed
bill of Senator McCarran become statu-
tory legislation at least 175 Barbadians
could continue to enter the United States
each year. It is not easy to understand
how this slight reduction could have any
noticeable effect on Barbadians, an island
which could afford last year to spend
thousands of dollars to subsidize tempor-
ary employment of Barbadians in the
United States.

It is clear that the real reason for
Senator McCarran’s Bill is not under-
stood in Barbados. The Bill was not de-
signed to discriminate against the British
West Indies (although the United States
have no obligations whatever to the Brit-
ish West Indies) but to revise immigra-
tion legislation which dates back as far as
1924. The reference to the British West
Indies is a small reference in a closely
printed document of some 52 pages. It is
natura! that Barbados, accustomed, as it
is, to the idea that emigration will always
be necessary for some of its people should
be alarmed at the prospect of 25 persons
not being admitted to the United States
each year; but some local comment seems
almost hysterical and is quite indifferent
to the needs of other peoples. There are
more than 5 million unemployed peoples
in Europe alone. All of these would wel-
come on bended knees the opportunity to
enter the United States, yet they are com-
pelled to wait their turn on European
quota lists. From the point of view of the
United States the position is also quite
different from that in which it is viewed
by many Barbadians.

Under existing immigration regulations
it is possible for Barbadian domestic
servants to find employment in the United
States while a brilliant European scien-
tist who might be needed urgently in the
United States to do work of national im-
portance must wait his turn on a quota
list.

If discrimination exists under the exist-
ing immigration regulations of the United
States it is directed against Europeans

and other where. immigration
is subject
enjoyed special privileges the
States, a country to we

much, but which owes us nothing

countries
has lo
United
owe

» quota Barbados ng
in

whom so

Emigration

THERE is, however, good reason why
Barbadians should keep emigration con-
stantly in mind. It is impossible to deny
that without sustained emigration the
task of raising the standard of living of
Barbadian peoples resembles that of the
punishment of Sisyphus, whose occupa-
tion in the lower world, according to
Greek mythology, was rolling a huge
stone up a hill, only to have it roll back
again whenever it reached the top. But
Barbados is a British possession and the
United Kingdom is held responsible in
international law for promoting its pros-
perity. No matter how advanced a stage
has been reached, politically, in Barbados,
in constitutional law the responsibility of
the United Kingdom takes precedence
over the responsibility of local govern-
ment. If, therefore, emigration is recog-
nised as necessary for the future pros-

perity of this island, there seems little
reason for looking an American “gift-
horse” in the mouth when plainly the
British Commonwealth keeps shut its

doors to most would-be emigrants from
Barbados, and when even neighbouring
British West Indian islands do not permit
free entry. It is very tempting to become
sentimental and to exaggerate the nature

of the obstacles which prevent Barbadians

from emigrating to other parts of the

British Commonwealth. The United King-

dom, it is true, shows great reluctance to
recruit West Indians in any number ex-
cept in time of war. Yet there are so
many instances of West Indians of varied
racial origins having been successfully
absorbed into the mainstream of English
life that it would be ridiculous to accuse
the United Kingdom of shutting its doors
to emigrants from Barbados or other West
Indian territories.

Quite the reverse is true, and in Lon-
don, Liverpool, and other seaport towns
of Britain there exist pockets of West
Indians who by leading criminal lives do
more to damage West Indian hopes of
emigration to the United Kingdom than
any official reluctance.

Despite ‘all this, however, there is not
the least doubt that Great Britain could
absorb a greater number of West Indian
men and women into the armed forces,
the mines, the hospitals and domestic ser-
vices of Great Britain, if an active policy
of recruitment were pursued. It is not
pursued because public opinion in the
United Kingdom is already aroused at the
prospect of yet another “problem” in their
midst.

Canaqa is even less tolerant of certain

West Indian would-be immigrants and not |

long ago action was taken by the Cana-
dian authorities to prevent a small num-
ber of Canadian visitors to Barbados
from recruiting domestic servants: here.

South Africa’s racial policy is as well-
known as it is generally deplored, while
Australia and New Zealand have clearly
indicated the type of immigrants they
will welcome.

Employment opportunities still exist
for West Indians in West Africa but the
growth of African nationalism operates

to limit these. What then should be done? |

Action must be taken to break the
chains which are gradually being linked
together and which tend to restrict free
movement w i t'h i n the Commonwealth.

This action will be fruitless if it fails to

diagnose what is the brake on West In-
dian emigration.

This brake although undeniably asso-
ciated with what is loosely described as
the “colour” problem is basically due to

lack of a Barbadian educational policy de- |

signed to produce persons likely to find
employment outside this island. So far
from decreasing, skilled employment op-
portunities are likely to increase within
the area in coming years while the econo-
my of the territories is becoming more
diversified and whenever efforts are made
to develop the interior of British Guiana,
With the spread of technical education
fully qualified Barbadians irrespective of
their racial origin will find it- easier to
Sreak down the lack of enthusiasm with
regard to immigration now displayed by
the United Kingdom, Canada and other
commonwealth countries; Meanwhile the
eause of emigration is not helped but
hindered by emotional utterances based
on the traditional Barbadian attitude that

emigration provides an opportunity to get

rid of surplus people. If these utterances
were less emotional more attention might
be paid by the local government to the
deplorable incidence of cases in which
existing emigration to the United States
is practised as a method of dishonouring
the obligations of fatherhood.

The McCarran Bill may never become
law in the United States: but if it does
Barbados will hardly notice the difference.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Im Search Of Daylight

George Hunte re-reads
LABOUR MARCHES ON but
finds it far from clear.

TWO months have passed since
the opening of the Legislative
Session which followed the elec.
tions of December 1951.

So far the Party in Power has
given no clear indication of the
policy that Barbadians can expect
to see implemented, in spite of
Mr. Adams's statement that the
party’s policy was “as clear as
daylight” and was contained in
the pages of the pamphlet
“Labour Marches On.”

The House of Assembly, it is
true, has passed legislation in this
session to benefit fishermen and
civil servants and notice has been
given of the intention to do other
things which are consistent with
the electioneering promises of the
Labour Party

But nothing so far has been
done or said to indicate that the
Government has a clear plan of
action or a list of priorities.

Despite Mr. Adams’ statement
that the policy of the majority
|party is as clear as daylight, the
electors want to know what is
going to happen now. Things
have changed very much since
“Labour Marches On” was pub-
lished.
| To quote from this pamphlet
“The Barbados Labour Party . .
has rescued the colony politically
from the stranglehold of vested
commercial interests and a land-
owning minority”. This achieve.
ment or “victory” as the Party
no doubt would call it had there-
fore been effected before the
elections. Gone are the days
when anyone could say that the
people of this island have
“groaned and sweated in misery
and sordid conditions under the
system of private enterprise as
practised locally,” And this bury-
ing of the past must be consider-

jed as the greatest advantage
this little island, whose peoples
undeniably enjoy the highest

standards of living in the British
{Caribbean to-day, has derived
from Labour’s victory under
jadult suffrage. The Party is ob.
| viously laying its plans to “estab-
lish equal opportunities for all
jand abolish the intolerable ex-
tremes of poverty and wealth.”
| (See Labour Marches On p,.5). All
jof us wish them success.

Yet living to-day, apart from
being slightly more expensive,
seems little different from a year
ago. Even the Labour Party in
}its “clear as daylight” election-
jeering pamphlet seemed aware
jthat there was a limit to what

| anybody, progressive or re.
jactionary could achieve in low-
jering costs and bringing about

the good life for all.

True that it defies Mr, Micaw-
ber’s advice for happy budget-
ing by declaring that ‘too much
|money cannot be spent on edu-

cation”. But it recognises some
checks on its role as universal
|provider by “resolving to press
|forward with its housing pro-

|/gramme to the furthest possible
limit of its resources.”

There is a limit to the houses
which can be built. Utopia is
not around the corner nor are
social insurance schemes without
|} bounds” steps must be taken to
give priority to those most prac-
|tical and pressing,”

On page 11 of this. revealing
document, however, the party
|does appear to promise a Public
Health Bill which will provide
free medical and dental aid for

ey

By RICHARD ROE
How little did Barbadians real-
ize, when they entered into what

versal adult suffrage, that they
were loosing upon themselves a
plague from which the British
have long — suffered, and long
yearned to free themselves.

| I refer to the plague of jokes
about the necessity for candidates
at elections to make themselves
| agreeable to the wives and chil-
dren of voters. ae

| In England, as in Barbados, they
| must have a general election every
five years. In practice they have
one a good deal oftener than that.
| And every time it comes it brings
its crop of canvassers, ill at ease,
manfully kissing their way through
*phalanzes of babies each more re-
pulsive than the last.



And now Barbados must face
}the same ordeal. For this is no
|humorists’ fiction. It may not be
jtrue that the number of votes
|polled is in direct ratio to the
/number of babies kissed; but few
will be found to deny that a win-
| ning way with mothers and chil-
/dren is worth at least as much to
a candidate as the most liberal
land progressive policy, Policies

lwe can leave to politicians; but,

/the man who is nice to our Tom-
|my is the man we shall vote for.
In Barbados, be it marked, the’
| proportion of children per voter is
ja great deal higher than it is in
Great Britain; moreover, each vot~-

}
|
i
Correction
| To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—May I point out two
| printer’s errors in my letter pub-
‘lished in the Advocate of Feb.
| 21st?
I wrote that we had made RE-
| PRESENTATIONS (not represen-
jtatives) to Government and also
that we had administered EUTHA-
NASIA (not authanasia) to 846

| dogs.

Yours faithfully,
CECILE WALCOTT.

The Reason Why

|To the Eidtor, The Advocate;
SIR,—In your issue of the 19th
February, on page 2, under the
| heading ““Madame De Kuh’s Exhi-
| bition” there is a remark which
|reads—“the large evergreen tree
| which formerly stood near th
Christian Science Church ,......
and the cutting down of a noble

landmark.” Iam _ sure that the
writer of the article, as well as the
general public would like to know
the reason for this “cutting down.”
The tree was planted when the
land beyond the Christian Science
Park was open and under bush

Baby ‘

was to be the golden age of uni- be

4

Cm me eee



labourers and artisans...” There
will be disappointment among
the rest of us that these wonder-
ful benefits will be restricted to
these exclusive sections of the
population, particularly as the
Party appeals in this pamphlet
to “all progressive minded per-
sons and groups” and notes that
it exists to serve the people
amongst whom all of us are in-
cluded). But that is the weakness
of Labour Marches On. It
imagines an enemy in the midst,
when in fact everybody wants
the things it promises, and must
feel hurt if there is going to be
any exclusiveness.,

Everybody wants’ to see the
Labour Party “press on with an
educational programme" “ex-
pand the present scheme for in-
dustrial training” “expand the
Evening Institute’ “expand the
fishing industry” carry out “an
extensive building programme to
house Government offices” “fur-
they the programme of repairs
and improvement of tenantry
roads” “eliminate school fees pro-
gressively and take steps to
establish a pottery and ceramic
industry”. All of these things
even the “elimination of school
fees” appear desirable to every-
one: but since the pamphlet does
not tell us how these things are

to be done, it seems far from
clear. And Mr. Adams will, we
hope, in his speech on the

estimates which cught to be pre-
sented shortly to the House of
Assembly, enlighten us as to how
much money is going to be alloted
to each of these and other objec-

tives of His party.

But although not clear these
objectives in Luibour Marches
On are the nearest glimpse of
daylight we get. The res: is
very dark. It is easy to analyse
“Labour Marches On” because

it does not exceed 12 short pages
of which the first is a title page.
Page 2 is devoted to am intro-
duction which warns us_ that
“the staement of policy which
follows there will be found bud
a brief outline of what has been
done.”

Unfortunately the pamphlet
gives us little indication either of
policy or of achievement.

Page 3 contains the notice that
one of the Labour Party’s first
major acts will ke to initiate full
responsible government “with
_ministers, and more ministers if
necessary.” That is clear enough,
but it is rather surprising ‘hat
two months should have passed
with no clear statement as to
when the initial step will be
taken.

There is a passing reference ta
5 year Legislatures and curtail-
ment of the power of the Legis-
lative Council but the Party
avoids committing itself to any
action that will effect these un-
necessary and undesirable chan-
ges.

“It will “however” at an early
da’e implement the proposals of
the Maude Report on_ local
government in this island.”
That’s the clearest statement in
the whole 12 pages. It mentions
federation but gives it no priority
for discussion.

Page 4 is headed “Finance”
and runs on to page 5.

It deals wih t(xation, direct
taxation, indirect taxation and
West Indian Customs Union.

The party believes and “will
act on the principle that Com-
panies Profits Tax and Income
Tax in the higher brackets must
be raised rather than that Cus~





er has two votes and one may go
to the opposition. The cultivation
of babies is therefore something to
taken very seriously.
It is not the actual kissing of
infants that presents the problem.
jpgees. in these hygienic days
iy mothers will not only dis-
rage politicians from kissing
eir children, but may even re-
fuse to allow them to approach
the little darlings unless they
mask their mouths with clean
handkerchiefs to ward off germs.

No—the true test is one of char-
acter, For the truth is—as the
humorists have not failed to show
us—that most babies (not yours,
of course, madam) are far from
token wes ty pd sees yey

‘tly poached eggs; they e;
they bawl, and are bald; their
stomachs are grossly distended
and their legs are so bandy that
they cloud clap their feet as
easily as you or I clap our hands.

And therein lies the candidate’s
dilemma. Shall he praise each
drooling horror to the skies,
into raptures about its eyes, its
hair (if any), its sweet temper (or
alternatively its strong character),
its intelligent expression? To do
this may a a eee ida
mother on polling day; but w

it do to the Candidate on the
of Judgment?
aced in this equivocal posi-
tion, an acquaintance of mine, a
bachelor and a politician, with no

eat love for babies but a stern

will
1



Our Readers Say:

olene Station with underground
cisteris near the tree was built.
Latterly a considerable position of
the tree was overhanging the
mpunds of the station and the
ro became damaging.

It is good to prove that Madame
De Kuh’s painting has recorded
the fine tree which would not have
been felled unnecessarily,

Mrs. LACEY M. YEARWOOD
Christian Science Committee on

Publication For Barbados.

The Ivy.
Date: 2ist February, 1952.
Not Unusual

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I read a letter in your
paper the 22nd instant from a
shopper criticising Clerks stating
where better service is required.
I must admit that service in Bar-
bados not only in Dry . Goods
Stores but throughout the island
is not what it used to be ten to
twelve years ago, but we are not
singular. In the countries like the
United States of America and
England conditions are the same
if not worst. Referring to this
paragraph where this particular

and scrub. Sometime after a Gas-shopper stated that most of the



}
toms duties on food other than)
luxuries — and the cheapeT|
grades of clothing should be}
increased. The party will retain |
a high rate of income tax, and/

believes in a_ suitably graded
entertainment tax. Duties on
luxuries such as whisky and

other spirituous liquors must be
increased to offset loss of revenue
that may occur as a result of
eliminating duties on food and
clothing that add materially to
the cost of living for those least
able to bear it. Boh these steps
will be preceded by an overhaul
of ‘the Customs Tariff Acts of
this island. The Party agrees
with the recommendations for
the establishment of a West
indian Customs Union.

So far the pamphlet if not
clear keeps its féet on the ground
but on page 5 under the heading
ECONOMIC, it is up in the air,
and becomes vague and threaten-
ing, but never clear.

“Economic” opens with the now
famous refrain “for over 300
years etc.” and _ then. outlines
“policy.”

“The Party will control private
enterprise in the interest of the

ple and will outlaw and
iquidate all organisa‘ions and
associations which hamper trad-
ing.”

No proscription lists have yet
been posted and perhaps the
party is slightly ashamed of this
section which was obviously
written for electioneering pur-
poses but which has in the
pamphlet's earlier declaration no
rela‘ion to the Barbados we live
in today. Uuless we are to in-
terpret these sweeping statements
to mean tat the government will
not abolish price controls. Under
the heading NATIONALISATION
even sugar factories seem to be
lined up for this treatment al-
though there is no specific time
mentioned for the change-over.
“Meanwhile oil and natural gas
are nationalised.”

Since the general public has
noticed no improvement and since
there is yet no oil, this boast falls
rather flat after the preceding
quo ation from the Party’s 1944
statement of policy which is ap-
parently to be implemented.

There is generalisation about
industrialisation but nothing
specific, except that “the party
will rapidly establish co-opera-
tives, pariicularly in the retail
trade. It will set up a Develop-
ment Board with statutory powers
to direct and control industrial
development.”

At the foot of page 6 there is a
small paragraph about employ-
meni: there follows on page
seven an even smaller sentence
about security of employment.
There are small paragraphs on
capital works, wages and cost of
living, agriculture food and
fisheries, tourism, education, Hous-
ing, Welfare Loans, other Social
services, medical, civil service
and the pamphlet ends with
“Forward to Victory.”

When they have been read and

analysed the sentences under
these headings reveal li‘tle more
than those specific statements of
policy which have been extrac-
ted and quoted above,
If the Labour Party’s policy is
as clear as daylight after read-
ing this pamphlet they ought to
be told that it is by no means
clear to the rest of us.

We hope that Mr, Adams
will lighten our darkness during
his speech on the Estimates,

Talk

Puritan regard for the tr
ut.
evolved a formula, or nee
three formulae, whereby he can-
vasses with a minimum of hurt to
maternal feelings and a minimum
of violence to his hopes of eternity.
re ie oe it works, :
aced with a really nice b
ee and ae in its mother}
» he says: “ a
calla senate ow that’s what I
en the baby is a second-
animal, no King Smiler but yore:
noticeably stunted, twisted, squint-
eyed, or deformed, my friend has
his. comment ready.
Altered cee ye exclaims, with
baer uth, “is something like a

So far, so good. But there is an-
other Sort of baby, ugly, stu id,
and vicious, and withal the child
of one suspected of favouring the
opposing Party—the sort of baby
that Giles delights to draw, If
there is a vote to be won here, it
may be at the expense of the
candidate’s immortal soul.

My friend has his answer.

“Well, well, well!” he gushes,
peering down at the little mon-
ster. “Is that a baby!”

The simple take this for a rhe-
torical question, Fortunately all
parents are simple where their
own children are concerned; and
my friend secures simultaneously,
as he puts it, his seat in Parlia-
ment and his place in the next
world.



Clerks are even dressed smarter
than shoppers, well let me inform
this particular shopper whoever
e or she may be—Clerks do not

only cut cloth or reach items from

shelves when they are wanted by

ity as adviser throughout the day,
and if the stores were open at
night it would be the same. We
are sure, to every dozen sales
effected we are called upon by at
least nine shoppers to make sug-
gestions and in most cases they are
‘ound to be very useful. But at the
same time, if this particular shop-
per would like to design and select
the material that we should wear
please be urgent about it and sub-
mit same for approval. Good
dressing does not mean the most
expensive goods, it simply means
good taste of dress. But I am very
pleased to know that I am em-
ployed by one of the best firms in
Bridgetown and am quite sure that
my employer appreciates his clerks
to be dressed smartly and properly
as it enhances business as a whole,

broadminded employers than this
particular shopper.

Yours truly
CLERK,

eh eaaeraprig nipenapeimnnatagy petites pant aannena

shoppers but also act in the

hi
f
I am thankful that there are "

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952



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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24- 1952 Ss



INDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

SOPRANINO’S STORY

*

By PATRICK ELLAM was a lot of work “torAde and we’ soe ; ‘ It took us over a month to pre- twin spinnakers, made cf nylon

dic not. finally leave-from Fal- i our ship taking every little and connected them to the steer
After th: Iate War those of ys ™°Uth until the 6th of September iece of equipment ashore to a ing, so that Sepranino could steer
who are interested in Yachting as Rough Weather asement that we had been loaned herself and as soon as we were
a Sport found that the cost of Our first pass: ge was ac he and examining it critically before well clear of the Shipping Lane
boats had risen tremendously. Bay of Biscay ccs aS @ePoss the Cleaning and painting it. Then and a couple of hundred miles fron,
The people who used to have big in “Sp in but in arn te Coruna there were all our stores of a the coast, we gave up keeping
boats were buying little ones, and Cccuntered day pe gid aoe thousand and one things from watches and settled into a nice
the people who used to have little calm when we _ of flat ropes to matohes and batteries to quiet routine of eating and sleep-
boats were giving it up, or turn- and waiting for set faerie medical stores. We had a com- ing and doing odd chores such »
i 5 i al tw a ntnidhe winten : plete set of these and a book on washing-u and mendin odd
wale ee ——- an anaes, —_ that forced medicine, but it was all very tech- things as they wore out sae’ the
Like many of the latter I found batten down bax hatches te and nical and difficult to understand, strain of the incessant rolling
that I could only afford a boat the these times we J 5 ren cet so I went round to the local doctor Day after day we swept on acros:
size of a dinghy but still wanted below and lay ust went down an iid “Look, Simplify please’, the wide Ocean, living our own
to be able to go to sea and eroine enjoyed a tea! sieen a — and he gave us a big tube of quiet life in our own little world
from port to port. After spending storm. raged Oitaien’ sare _ past ane ond a b ee ae pill and oops See eee Ae srvtch gut
a couple of years experimenting now and then we would hes ; ac anything goes wrong Oul- 4d sunbathe for a while, and g@
with a sailing canoe in the Eng- breaker crashing right ear a

side you, put this on it, and if any- ing below to read a book or listen
lish Channel I approached Mr. little boat. en ane hil tee ae an eae

























cad ; = ; > one of these” This we did and We only allowed ourselves one
eel Taavsl ack A ee ee wenn Sopranino rode them out it irked admirably book each and we each chose
er of many famous Ocean Racing ett : little Indy she is, and we Las Palmas we met Jim volume of poetry which we coulc
Yachts, and Captain John H aent he re waar to sleep mg and Joe Pelich from read over and over again with we <3
Illingworth R.N Bhe Commodore fished ay When they had who were just setting out OUt ever getting tired of it DIMENSIONS
ne the Roval Gcann Soci thats a nec » we sailed on once more for Barbados in their 36 foot Every three days we took i Length Overall 19 feet 8 inches
Tondo, . 8 dave or ee Coruna, eleven Festina, and we have since heard 8&ht on ike Sun with our Sex- Length Waterline : 17 feet 8 inches

We set out to produce the small- com; reine Falmouth, We had that they arrived here safely after t@9t and I did a lot of sums and Beam 5 feet 4 inches
est possible boat that would take miles and cor ee ove. bigadred: | ome 30 days, and have gone on decided that we were probably Draught 3 feet 8 inches
two men to sea in any weather ae an were in Spain again, SOPRANINO, fiying the Portuguese flaz, lies in Las Palmas harbour {to Trinidad. We also met the SOmewhere in the Atlantic Ocean

Seé an} . t Coruna we had a fine wel- laden with provisions for the run to Barbados. Staib Family, who very kindly @%d_ every 500 miles we had

Giles Tanai ene ao i come from the Yacht Club, and invited us to join them for dinner Celebration, which meant *
was Bilt on the + con Tham : e os a couple ‘of days holiday, AS it slid down into the sea be- kurns from it, It took us some on Xmas Eve. One of their sons, brandy and soda and a tin o
ast , es, a then, when we were ready to hind us we took our last look at three days more to reach Las Mr. Teddy Staib is married to fruit for supper.





coin amen 2 oe ae by Tee wiht gales . Started again. the Continent of Europe for a Palmas in the Canary Islands, Margaret, daughter of Dr. Hark- Our Meals were simple but
light racing. dinghies in the us. Ge via caught up with ROE time, and turned towards Where the doctor at the English ness of Barbados, so that we were Quite sufficient, and they neve:
Country , been Ceca tente was:that-we had “rica. Seamen's Hospital gave him an able to bring across a letter and Made us sick w hich rich food
Recs ; rather late in starting from Loaded Pistols anaesthetic and fixed him up, photos of their new baby to Dr, Would have done. For Break-
First Voyage England. and now it was to be a‘ Three davs later there it was Preparing Ship and Mrs. Harieones fast we had porridge and Spa-
She was launched at Lymington face against the Sun to get down Casablanca. _ With the rhea When he had recovered we set At last we were ready to. go, Bhetti or beans, followed by
on the South Coast of England in into the Trade Wind Latitudes with people ae 1} about preparing our little .boat and sailed out. of ‘I as Aetote coffee. About eleven lemonad
August 1950, and within a few before the southerly gales blew nationalities, veiled: women, for the 2,700 mile hop across to Harbour. bound for Barbados, 1 W8S served on deck. Lune!
hours she was on her way on the “us back ‘again However after camels and a thousand ni hte =e y a r ; at was a light meal, in the heat ¢
180 mile. journey to Plymouth te @nother week or ‘so the weather and smel!s < ane Hew, Mgnts the day, of Ryvita and Marmit
join the R.O.R.C, fleet. The next eased. off and we set sail for When we arrived they were and Jam, and a cup of Cocoa o

week-end she sailed with them Lisbon ‘in Portugal. “Once again
for Santander in Spain, an ol- we had Calms, and in one whole
though she was far too small to day and night we only moved being killed every day }
be allowed to take part in the ac- three miles. Then we got a str ets’ so that going RAY } co the
tual race, she did very well te breeze and we were off. It soon to buy the aeoeaoian’ YE LNG awa
make the 440 mile passage across developed into a gale, but from exciting busiriess et th ayite. _
the ill-famed Bay of Biscay in a favourable ‘direction this time, when anyone asked teas Wigs
five days and five hours. so we took down our mainsail match in the streat cn ‘Ha Ee
That trip caused considerable 294 rushed thretugh the . night home you had. to remember ‘to
interest among Yachtsmen in Gown the Portuguese coast skim- cock th i ke , d pistol 1 veld
£ngland and abroad, with the re- Ming over the tops of the waves pocket before you stepped’ too
ult that a new Club, called the Under our tiny storm jib that close to him. — a F
Junior Offshore Group, was OMly measures 35 square feet. The day after we arrived in
formed that winter, to race these é

soup, For Tes we had Cocoi
and cookies, and for Supper ws
had soup, followed by Stew an
Potatces, a sweet and _ coffee
Then to bed to listen to the
radio, and go to sleep. Sometimes
we would wake up in \he night
and peer out at the cold, wile
world outside with some dis-
taste, and quickly go back to bec
again

When we reckoned we were a
thousand miles from all land we
both went over the side and had

having some riots over the elec-
tions and quite a few people were











little boits over courses of be- Portugal oe ee ee eat ce a bathe, just-for fun and ther
tween 50 and 200 miles. _ When we arrived at Lisbon the coast the yacht Kangaroo was on our way again. I took quite
Sopranino continued to behave ‘!* days yee are — blow- wrecked. We went out onto the t $y: en ar oak there 1) 4s PHOUSAND miles from land, and the waves were breaking
perfectly, and she and her stster !"8 good and hard and the long harbour wall that protects the middle to show what life
ships took more than their share Visibility was right down to 4 the port from storms to see how was like in the different condi
of the prizes, but there were stil] Mile or so. There are several the gale was going and an extra tions,

Then when we were some 700
miles from Barbados, and feel
ing that we were almost there,
we ran into a flat calm. And

some people who said that it dangerous outlying islands near big wave washed me off the wall
wasn’t safe, though none of them the harbour, but we managed to gown onto the rocks below. 1
had ever sailed in one of these 8¢t a bearing on the Radio collected a few bruises that day
boats. Anyway, at the end of the Beacon with our direction-find- and had to lie-up in bed for ten





season, when the Winter in Eng- ing radio set which brought us qq ys. Meanwhile the wind a eer oF ae cays. ome
land was approaching, I decided Safely in. changed and set up a dust storm : aaufiotis "telue We eee

em. . : . : : : t 5 a ‘ ; n gently heavin lake. Fish came
, tens seen “ and oor titen” ookins waees the ~ ‘7 that made the whole town we COLIN MUDIE seems to have worked up a fine lather. Far from up to goggle” at us. We came
what she really could do. I spent +!Sbon, 3 : © }88 followed by a rain storm tha oF broly a er, Peatiabet : aes vat 4 ,
over two months preparing the painting her and doing odd jobs, turned it all to mud, being uncivilized on board SOPKANINO’S crew shaved every day. be to, Soeee Neate pro AWe
boat for a trip right round the in the evenings we went out with . . sre sre we met es € ,
North ‘Atlantic Onin to the many good friends including the Aorere ere eae taiticiit Barbados. We had all our water can say now that when we sailed didn’t mean to catch him at all
United States of America, and in- Count of Caria, who took us to Fre ach aPiohtarian CoM. weet bottles filled with gassy spring nine tenths of the work of crass- a he ee one of our
ss > ‘, . > - L ” 7 4 é . > av acr ‘ x » fg . er ras rer. >) 5 > r {
vited Mr. Colin Mudie, who was meet the Count of Barcelona, ex- round Cape Horn alone years ago water, and the whole way across ing the Atlantic Ocean was over. rie “ B, but he had to go ind
then a member of Mr. Giles’ staff, King Umberto, and many other 4; ld how he encountered. “° shaved, made porridge, cooked Now it was just a question of swallow ihe bait that we had
to accompany me, interesting people. F 7 ae ie hth Atlantic, as big and did everything in fizzy water. sailing across, ov the first three put out for nasty fish we didn’t}
The preparations included fit- When we left the gales had S pa rast that cunnits up every Then we took on board a crate of or four days we sailed down to know. And there he was. W
ting a smaller mast than the one caught up with us again, but we ey, QUE wh id » fresh tomatoes, and huge sacks of the south to get into the Trade Were so sad.
that we used for racing, and a set. slopped out just after one had ‘eal it { Every day for a potatoes and onions and oranges Winds, and then we turned off We boiled him in oil for hours
of smaller sails, while the big finished and hoped for the best. and break 4 at {. although on 2d lemons, which together with to the West, took a last radio and he was still as tough as ol
racing mast and sails were sent | After a couple mote .days of fortnight Rp mi succeeded in Ur canned fruits and meats and bearing on the African Coast and boots, and tasted filthy. We ate
a 5 - : — . 5 . ; several occas s he suc





day and rammed his boat to try





é i y i vegeté 2s were 2 die ys were away him and felt nauseated for two

aher ‘aSSé the flat calms we got a fair wind, and 7.7. : Pian ir 44, Vegetables’ were to be our diet for, were away. ; :

Bab é as ae ree "There sailed down past Cape Trafalgar. role Eien ee ie Yee acter nearly a month at sea, In the trade winds we set our days. | To lighten
Bahamas, to wait for us, 3 from his rifle. This little story, Mie: watt. wetinnclie- abiia. in| §

together with the account that I
had received from the Royal
Zoological Society in London of
iant squids measuring 80 feet

the calm, Until we were visi.ed
by a shark. No more swimming

your step ryee
Then the wind came again and ti



g ; we were away once more. And our ’
across that had been found in the a few days later’ there wil | and_y« “ budget
Atlantic made it look as one Barbados rising slowly out of le nae ]
our journey might become ha the sea ahead like the castle ir » ++ Wonder]u
tinctly interesting at any time. a child's picture book. I called { , /
, Colin to admire the precisio: ristoc WMHelorvd
Racing The Weather u 1:

with which we had hit it, exactly
as we had intended, at Nor |
Point. He came up on _ deck,| You'll feel free as a breeze in these
muttered dark things about
dragged out of bed to look ai

After about a fortnight the
weather cleared and I was fit
again and we set out on our last
race against the weather. If we

beautiful nylons by Aristoe, who are «pecialiata





sts A in fine stockings exelusively, Their prices are alnfont
: . fire -odd islands, and went back to sleey,
could get down the first 300-od again, We had arrived hamefully low; but their value ia high... 80 high that
miles past Agadir, on the African & Ye é . |
Coast we should find favourable We reckon to stay here an The London Fashion Designers apocify that their models wear Aristoe at th
winds for the Canary Islands, but = i . a a ae en wonal collections, There are shades to echo every mood, blend with ever
r . " S 1 , cet 1g 1e oa anc ; |
the winter had well and truly set ; i BP te ROSS ANG Wing tO} art dress... Pay yourself the subtest of compliments
by then, and if we met a really all our friends, and then to go}
aoewhh Wale from the South before on to Tobago and Trinidad and| fa > got several pairs as quickly as you ean
3c a T . have a look at Venezuela. Ther Ae ~
re sached that line, then we ZUCL ) (
might be blown. back miles off tL oe a po am and ‘gs (
x men : o a up through the Islands to
our course and spend days or even * Paks H : : 4 :
weeks battling with the sort of Florida and along the America: the aristocrat of stockings
storms that had wrecked the 240- Coast to New York. | R



ton Kangaroo,

8) gain we started with There Colin will be leaving
nce aga je stare

Sopranino to sail back to England





my , 3 > XW
calms and nye! ee the in the Transailantic Race in a or
rogress was very s é muct larger yac thile
dangerous Barbary Coast. But push on oo ie Wen stele Laes,| aaa SSS.
we had heard that we should find .







inen trail her across the Rocky |‘)
Mountains to Vancouver, sail! }

(

down the Western American) ‘ H ’
Coast to Los Angeles, trailer her i} ARRISON S Broad St.
across the Arizona Desert to}!
Texas, sail her across the Gulf |\\)
of Mexico, and finally meet

Colin somewhere around Florida |
about a year later. Colin will

ail out again in another yacht

if possible, and I hope to make

better winds further away from
the coast so we sailed right away
for a hundred miles out into the
Atlantic and there we found our
wind. A few days later we cross-
ed the Agadir Line with high
wind clouds foretelling gales to
come in the North, which never
reached us.
Then Colin ran into trouble. He
washed his clothes in a detergent en , aad nop emake |}
sation Sat hea aang Sc in te Baan of 2 THE
PATRICK ELLAM takes a sight. Neither of Sopranino’s crew had to the stuff. and in a few hours he DINNER is served! The Skipper, Patrick Ellam, acted as cook as ©U" little Yacht business well ii

and t a s side o 1e |
done any Stellar Navigation before, but they took a good book along. was in great pain with severe well. Atlantica” are

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—

PAGE TEN



C ultu ral S

tural Societ
noon at “W:
of the Vice-I






of the Association of Cul-
i Thursday after-

Park, under the chairmanship

in the absence of

. Moyos,



the President, Mr. J. W Chenery.

Among the affiliated or 1 was formed, the clubs began
tions represented at the 1 » complain of an unco-operative
were the Barbados Museum and ude on the part of the Press
Historical Society, the CA i he felt that this was one of
Weymouth Club, Ever he the iain reasons why the work
Press Club, the Olympia Club, of the various cultural groups
the Barbados Choral Society, the had begun to flag.

Harrison College Science Club Following the decisions of the

ild,
on

and the

the Ledge School G
Extra-Mural Associ






The Honorary Secretary of the
Association, Mr. A. F. C. Mat-
thews, opened the discussion
with a short resume of the his-
tory and objects of the A.C.S.B.
and outlined its present position,
He pointed out that the aims of
the to co-or-

Association were

it he



activities of Y
societies by spo ng
tivities, promot and encourag-
ing the study, practice, and en-
joyment of music, drama, litera-
ture and the fine arts, and other
subjects of a cultural nature, anil
by planning future developments
of the Association and assisting
bodies actording to their needs
the cultural attivities of affiliated
and expressed desires.



Zz joint ac-



Rump Of The Executive

The Chairman said that the few
members of the Executive Com-
mittee who could be got together
had held two meetings to consider
the condition of the Association
and had suggested a number of
projects and plans to revive its
activities, But the Executive felt
that it was for the Council
represented all the affiliated
members, - to say whether they
thought that’ the Association
should be resuscitated. He there-
fore invited members present to
express their views on the mat-
ter,

Mr, H, A. Vaughan suggested,
instead, that the Executive Com-
mitiee, from whose recent meet-
ings he had unfortunately been
absent, should report exactly
what decisons they had come to
in their deliberations. Mr. Risely
Tucker, a member of the Execu-
tive Committee, then explained
that the position facing the As-
sociation was such that the rump
of the Executive Committee were
not quite sure if they had any
legal standing. The Executive had
decided that the first step should
be to regularise the position of
the Association, by bringing the
representatives of the affiliated
bodies together. presenting at the
appropriate stage a report and
financial sinternent and electing
Officers and a new Executive
Commitee. The rump of of the
Executive had also considered
proposals to revive the activities
of the Association, after the dele-
gates had expressed their view
on the matter at a meeting of
the Council. Among the projects





which













discussed wus the formation of
a Film Society and a scheme for
sending specimen of Barbados
pottery to an exhibition in
Jamaica. The chairmen added
that the Executiv also
considered proposals spon-
soring rausical concerts as_ well
as local publications. Mr. J. M
Hewitt suggested later that the
Association should also consider

he sponsoring of a musical festi-

Co-opersiion Of The Press

Mr, F. L. Walcott, M.C.P., said
that before the formation of the
As ion some four years ag¢
the yarious cultural elubs in the
island had been very active and
enthusiastic, Since the Associa-
tion had begun to function, these
‘tubs had fallen off in thei:
tivity. He wondered how ft
the Association by its activitic
had sapped the vitality of i
affiliated bodies. The inactivity ©
these clubs was most regrettab!
especially at a critical time lik
the present.

The chairman said that, whe:
the . cultural clubs referred
had been most active they usé
to receive’ the whole-hearted cx
operation of the local Press. Bu

* 1948, the year the Associa










Executive, he had taken it upon
himself to interview responsible
representatives of the Press and
he was glad to be able to report
that the Press was most anxious
to help in the revival of the As-
sociation. He felt sure that, with
this changed atti.ude, the Associa-
tion would be able to carry out
ene of the proposals of the Ex-
ecutive Committee—the sponsor-
ing of a cultural page in the local
tress one day a week.

Mr. Neville Connell, after
replying to some remarks by Mr.
Walcott about the Barbados
Museum and Historical Society,
said that, if the Association_was

revived, it was most imporiant
that it meet regularly and
acquaint affiliated bodies with

what was being done,
Surmounted Difficulties
Mr. R. W. EB. Tueker said that
it should be remembered that the
Association had done very useful
work at the beginning, although

it had to meet and sufmount
many difficulties. Among other
things, it had attempted local

publications, but found it difficult
to get the necessary co-operation
from those concerned, Its position
had become more difficult because
ihe Extra-mural Department of
the University College of the
West Indies had taken over some
of the work the Association had
attempted in its-earlier days, The
Association had, moreover, to
combat the sort of materialism
that was spreading all over the
world, making the work of an
organisation like the A.C.S.B.,
still more difficult, Yet the Asso-
ciation had done a great déal of
useful work and aroused much
enthusiasm and it was essential
that its work should continue.

A Valuable Organisation
Mr. O. A. Pilgrim said that the
Association was a valuable organ-
isation which should continue its
activilies and especially help the
weaker of the affiliated members.

Mr. Vaughan supported the
sestion that the “Association
should continue its activities.
After all, he added, the idea at
its inception had been that, if
necessary, it should one day take
the place of the British Council,
hould the latter ever have, for
one reason or another, to leave
Barbados, He disagreed with the

eu



view that the Extra-Mural
Department of U.C.W.I, had cut
the ground from under the feet
of t'* Association, There was
still m.cch valuable work the
Associa on could do _ without
reduplicating the work of the

©xtra-Mural Department,

Mr. H. H. Williams then threw
out the suggestion that a general
meeting of the Association be
held within the next four weeks
for the purpose of presenting a
report and financia] statement.

After some remarks by Mr. A.
Ramsay and Mr, C, V. Belle, the
meeting agreed unanimously to a
motion by the latter, incorpora-
ting Mr, Williams’s suggestion
and adding that officers of the
Association should be appointed
at the meeting to be convened
four weeks thence.

Falls Off Lorry

Charles Devonish a labourer of
Dash Valley, Christ Church, was
tletained at the General Hospital
resterday suffering from pains in
his right side after he fell from
a motor lorry which was pro-
eeding along Lower Estate Road,
yesterday morning

When the

incident occurred

, Devonish was sitting on a load of



eanes which was placed on the
lorry and being taken to the
Lower Estate.



ocieties

—_——————

Successful
Barbadian _

cw



MR. WILKIN GRIFFITH
Mr, Wilkin Griffith son of M:

G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate, superannuated from
Harrison College in 1946 has

done so well educationally in the
Leeward Islands as to be
appointed Surveyor on the staff
of the Federal Engineer, Antigua.

After leaving Harrison Collegs
young Griffith attended the An-

tigua Grammar School in. 1947
and was _ successful in passing
the School Certificate with ex-
emptions from the Matric. He
obtained a credit in mathemati
and was awarded a Leeward
Island Scholarship

He has been awarded his li-
cense as a Surveyor and was ap-
pointed to the office of the Fed-

eral Engineer,

SCOUTS

oe From Page 1
Maurice Husbands, 2nd Class. Fi

4, irst
Sea Scouts; Owen Springer 2nd



Class, First Sea Scouts; Nigel
Quarless, Ist Class, Bethel; Cecil
Walkes, Ist Class, Gill Memorial;

Bentley Waithe, Ist Class, Third
Sea Scouts; Victor Gittens, 2nd
Class, Holy Trinity; Keith Turtor
2nd Class Holy Innocent

The Contingent will be led
the Island Commissioner, Ma
J. E. Griffith and the Scoutmaste
will be Mr. Victor Matthews of the
Third Sea Scouts Troop, Speights-
town It is expected that three
other Scouters will also be
companying the Contingent. The
Contingent is scheduled to leave
on March 3rd, \

Thinking Day Service

The Annual Scouts’ and Guides’
Own (Thinking Day Service) will
be held at St. Michael's Girls
School at 4.30 p.m. to-day, Scouts
will assemble at Queen’s Park
(Governor's Gate) at 3.30 pm
and will march to the School,
Cubs and their Leaders will as-
semble at the School at 4 p.m
Commissioners will also meet at
the School.

ac-



Coronation

From Page 1

“Have the bed wherein His
Majesty lay the night before the
Coronation together with all the
curtains and valances thereof and
all the cushions and clothes within
the chamber together with the
furniture of the same and His
Majes y's night robe and;

“That on the day of the Coro-
nation he shall have the right to
dress the King with all his ap-
parel.”

It is estimated that a Coronation
this year would mean at least
£1,000,000 worth of hard cur-
rency being spent in Britain by
tourists.

A special Honours List will mark
the celebrations and on the night
of the crowning, the Queen will
broadcast to the world between
appearance on the balcony of
Buckingham Palace,





SUNDAY ADVOCATE





And The Press

Specialists Lecture
Elementary
Teachers

A much needed feature has been |
revived by the Education Depart-
ment during the month. The In- |
pectorate has organised a series |
of lectures to Elementary Teachers
on Teaching Methods. The Staff? |

supplemented by a number of

Specialists in various fields of |
study.

The panel began on Saturday |
16th February and will continue |

on March 8th with the final series
of lectures taking place on the
12th April.

Teachers in all the parishes en-
rolled for the series of lectures and
o it was convenient for the lec-
tures to go to the teachers in each
parish instead of forcing teachers
to come to the City.

The response has been good and
plans for the future envisage a
vider and more varied syllabus
with other specialists added to the
Staff of the Inspectorate.

St. Michael: Miss C. Weston,
B.S General Science.

St. James: Mr. I, Carmichael,
Geography,

St. Peter Mr
Mathematics

t. Lucy Mr

J. Jarvis, M.A.,

E. C, M. Theo-
balds, A.. Psychological Bases
Teaching techniques,

Andrew: Miss G. G. Denny,
stic Science.






St. Joseph: Mr, C. D, Spencer,
English.

St. John: Mr. J. D, Bentley,
M.A., English.

St. Philip: Miss E. D. Murray,
The Teaching of Infants.
Christ Church: Mr. R. S. Jor

ian, M.A., Mathematies.

St. Thomas: Mr. L. T. Gay,
\.C.P., Reading.

St. Georg Mr. G. C. Millar,
B.A., English.
17

FRENCH LECTURE TO
1. LIANCE FRANCAISE

The Art Exhibition M.
Viadimir Nechoumoff, Ris-
sian artist who is on

to this island ended y
| and several of the paintings

have been sold,

One visitor from Vene-
zucla purchased five pictures
and others are still on sale
at the Advocate stationery
Department at Greystone
flats. .

Mr. Nechoumoff will re-
main in Barbados for a few
weeks more to finish a \:w
portraits which he has been
painting.

On Wednesday evening
27th, he will deliver a lec-
ture under the auspices of
the Alliance Francaise on
the Growth of Painting in
France,

Barbados
Scholars 1951

News of scholars from Batbados
; always welcome even without
ihe brilliant achievements which
some of them have attained and
which go to make educational in-
stitutions tn thig island respected.

Three of the five Barbados
Scholars of 1951 ate already giv-
ing back something to the island
by undertaking acting appodint-
ments at schools while the other
two have entered universities,

Mr. N, V. Nienolls (Classics) is
cting at the Modern High School,
r. C. A. Phillips (Modern S.a-
dies) at the Boys’ Foundation
School and Mr. F. S. Manning
(Science) at the Lodge School.
Mr. C. deM, Nicholls (Classics)
brother of N. V. Nicholls is read-
ing Arts at the University Col-
loge of the West Indies while Mr.
Vv. Cc. L, Hutson is reading Maths
t Queen's College Cambfidge.





ne E
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SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN
a - =









Seaman Fined NEWS IN British Counci’ _H.E. Emphasises B ae on ‘AinOUS |\A BEAUTIFUL GARDEN
ram a 9e CE » 1G
For Loitering BRIEF Preg ro Need for Economy “Ser olrege can help your ENHANCES THE APPEARANCE OF YOUR HOME,



























Week Beginning 25th February, @ From Page 1 career through personal you can achieve t aa yurs in good condi-
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, J. ONNIE BASCOMBE of Ven- as 1952. noes A Trip tion. We can a from our comprehensive
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- ture, St. John, was taken to Monday, 25th: 5.00 pm, Re- would make one remark in that POST. LL I UIT ION range of
trict “A” yesterday deemed the General Hospital at about hearsal, “Twelfth Night.” respect and that was that the Ad- F you Fre. that you cannot pass the BE
Edgar Garraway, a seamen of 630 p.m. on Friday, He was Tuesday, 26th: 5.00 p.m. Meei- Ministration and the legislatur ["exams ‘which will quality: you'sm: your [IN WHIGH OF THIS! " ‘va,
British Guiana a disorderly per- Suffering from head injuries, Bas- ing, Extra-Mural Youth : ama, fit, despite the adverse trade or profession, if you are handicnpped — LIES YOUR FUTUP! 5 4 Vidi)? ®
"son and an idler and also fined Combe is detained. 8.00 p.m. Films, Barbados Flying be an, = their Whitley Council, in your career by missed edu-.tional Perris Bi Ad
Rhiim 15/- in seven days or 10, Bascombe was travelling along Club. pr pw active members of the opportunities — here's a message of hope fycunane Fame. |
* days’ imprisonment with hard Sugar Hill Road, St. Joseph, on | Wednesday, 27th: 8.00 p.m. merhcesier ys Commissjon, He and encouragement Book -heess }
bour for loitering in the yard of motor lorry O—11 when he fell Alliance Francaise, Lecture on Service aa Aataeaa ‘of the Guaranteed tuition until successtul . .. oe eek Sean i
q obert Mason of Martindales som the platform A quantity oar teen (illustrated) Gjate that Ginission. te ly When you enrol with The Bennett Cofege Draughtamanship y
i , St. Michael. canes and a ladder also fell . oumoft, ever, for ivil | oe eer you will be coached until vou QUALIFY. tecerten! Engineering -
» The offence was committed on from the platform. Thursday, 28th: 8.00 p.m. Extra- cjation eh ee ee Asso: This assurance is given by the Governor cf “Caueaut'nate —
February 16. Mason told the * * * — a — work, on pe € a who has faith in bis system of — fevrnalism |
Y urt that about 6.30 _m. ; iday, : b p.m. pen h re ‘rivate Tuter training ’ > This ser that hen aie
a Geaaee 16. mae atk” an his FIRE at Ridge Plantation, meeting on Building Society menkea nat wade _— eg a F way you have the benef; of Coilege }-seersg verhoe rien s
_ closet in the yard at his house Christ Church, at about 1.30 Movements, see implemented when His Ex. CES. os ware | Ce Ouersane Scheel Contin
Bin Martindales Road, St. Michael. p.m. on Friday burnt two acres Seereeen, Mr, Grater Adams. cellency appoints the Eons Sa eg a aaeres ure charged. All aoa crtificate
e pulled the door of the closet of third crop ripe canes. They peaker, . W. Cash. on. ooks are © students Sanitation hy TAUR
8nd found that it did not oper. are the property of Ridge Ltd. | 9.00 p.m. Rediffusion, “Friday | Next there was the Civil Se: Your latent cleverness . . Secretarial feame Wane
_ However at last he,managed to amd were insured. Miscellany.” vants Housing Bill; whilst the mass Your own Tutor will help you, will bring — fherthand (Pitman's
"open the door and inside was the In an interview with the Advo- _ Saturday, March Ist: 9.00 a.m. Papo remained to be worked out. out the cleverness in you, And there is sueveying” “tine } SHEARS, FORKS, HOES, RAKES, EDGING
‘defendant. cate Major, Craggs, Fire Officer, Films for children, t represented a great hurdle and often more than you imagine. You will Telecommunications TOOLS SPRAYEKS, SPRINKLERS
bs said that many of the fires had Sane” Committee Meeting, es to ~ Semuciation, to Qualifyt Aad Qualification in nspersonal fraweert ree Cee : ee
aM bee useq through t, R.S.P.C.A. © assist Civil Servants to petterment, First choose your subject inglish Language sre’s a speciz or for this Wee
Used Bad Language: “Some,” he said; “may ea oe SUMMER SCHOOLS AND = Purchase, or ee ee forn than send (without obligation) for “The Shere Yechatcat fubjects | Here's 0 special offer for this Week
, iQ a home, et ht 3 as a ert OC e book on your subjec Workshop Practice , ‘ Pt . :
csused by careless; péeple- who ,CUURSER EN ENGLAND. worthwhile conttibntin’ of ne nee | Sienna hin.. RUBBER HOSE @ 16c. per foot Nett.
t On £5 Bo threw lighted cigarettes from ,, Fu mee erate ot the sollowing Asstsintion. Stat neo c S NOW TEAR OUT THE CouroN
ernie e > \. as one e aly ci ta ese: see dig ies woven eis Gems iret ota Suda hens ghd -
eight Wace Wieid-hinier ‘se: Omak iseen land are ‘now available in the coMtributions which he had hope \The BENNETT COLLEGE
E-rinney" of Coleridge Street, St. Reading Room of the British 2 S¢¢ made before he had left thi te : eS See
‘Michael ivdie. pieced. Loh. bons WO COTTON MATTRESSES Council, “Wakefield”, Whitepark. Ts : | opt. 188, The Rennett College, Sreflie !. Pngland. 1 would like to have (at no cost yy? 7 ‘
or three months in the sum of and a quantity of metal paints Diet in Health and Disease , “©ave Regulations ee ee eebieet? | Sh E Vk | J
by His Worship Mr. G. B. were burnt when a fire occurred (Aberdeen, Edinburgh & Glasgow) 4 fier had also been recent!» SN etre - how 7 .
' Griffith for using indecent lan- on board the §S.S. Sunrover on _ Mineral Disorders in Plants with ated, and he thought it was 1} Avommss “ nasal ; rae ; 7 oi
~ guage near Coleridge Street, Friday evening. Special Reference to Trace Ele- we before the legislature, a se f punase warts mm Btoce Lerrens hie ek a | No. 16, Swan St. Phene 2109, 4406, or 3534
The offence was committed on The Fire Brigade was informed ments (Bristol). ; eae dee which would Nea eee lide ales oie Gl ae i
ebruary 16. Before placing him by the Harbour Police. A Sig- The work of the Council of Vice those a ae ee 24.2.52 SSS FFF
; the bond Mr, Griffith told mund Pump was shipped aboard Industrial Design—(London). —_— contributions of the Civil Service ,
oach that he had no respect for the Harbour Police launch to be Fe tom So aa in Librariafship Association ; Vi ‘t th b f t ' . | d
e law. and should try to behave carried out to the Sunrover. How- pCnee eee. ; There had been all sorts of mat- or an -On rone la {Sl e peau Spo of tne islan
himself on the road. ever the Fire Officer was told that Cambridge University offers a ters which did not seen to gee the Se co



the smoke was from a smoke Vacation Course for Overseas light of day, and which represent-
H 2 ) Adi d buoy. A launch was sent to in- Students on “Modern Britain”: its ed a substantial amount of work
earing JOUFTICd vestigate and returned with the Unceature and ihetinens = done by the Association. He was

; ° ; ; e epresentative 0} © referring to those thi hi
His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith, News that there was a fire but it British Council will be glad to eee aes









Rooms with or without
private bath
We specialise in Fish

; fi had not been done fully, anc e

Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- was already extinguished. give further information and may first among them was nly |

trict ‘A’ yesterday adjourned be able in special cases to recom- Since the legislature had grant- S Cabi
further hearing until February 26, LORRY and a van were ex- mend some financial assistance 10 ed $50,000 for training, they re- and Lobster
in the case in which the Police tensively damaged when ar. Intending Students. cognised that some Civil Servants | ) Luncheons,

have charged Lawrence Tull of nei had not been trained, and the
Hall's Road, St. Michael, with the 8ccident occurred at Dash Valles IMPROVING criticism was that the training had

7 George, bout 4.30
unlawful possession of ‘a bag of Rad, St. eS not been advant: : istri-
cement. = a pag of p.m. on Friday. The lorry was Latest reports from the Gen- buted. Nor had (gente Ai

— dos i 7 ; ; :
The charge states that the 2% owned by the Barbad eral Hospital show that the con- from various outside training
offence was committed on Febru- Co-operative Bank Ltd., and driv- dition of James Small (36) of schemes been implemented in Bar-
ary 22, while the defendant was ©" by Evans Barrow of Haggatt Fairfield, St. Michael, is improv- bados in the manner as seen else-
walking along Worthing view Hall, St. Michael, while the van, ing. Small was admitted to the where. |

AND
COLDS Dinners

THERE’S NOTHING





({ y
R : G—338, is owned by Bulkeley Hospital on February 20, suffer- . Civil Servants while recognising | wv
@, Christ Church. Ltd., and was driven by Arthur ing from a wound to his throat. the work thrown on the Adminis- | CURES AS SWIFTLY
Henry of Haggatt Hall. | Two policemen are constantly aor sheet” eee was 8!
at his bedside every day and he ‘ ant funetion in the
Remanded OTOR CAR G—236 was ex- is being held by the ‘Police in a ae uke "wea at AS
= a ae oae tensively damaged in an ac- Connection with the death of 7 each ? ’
coulsourne Best of Christ Chursn cident. at Walkers Road, St. Gwendolyn Clarke view of Feruling Civil dons Se? LAiaeet
was remanded until March 1, George, at about 6.45 p.m. on Fri- to meet the requirements of filling SELLING COUGH

when he appeared yesterday be- day. The car is owned by George posts which were difficult to ob-
fore His Worship Mr, o. Bp. Preddie of Ellerton, St. George, RODNEY COMING tain abroad. AND COLD REMEDY
Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate who was driving it at the time of The R.M.S, Lady Rodney is due | 4S was known, all sorts of costs

of District “A” charged with the incident. to arrive in Barbados at daybreak cane Sen, went, of aners

escaping from Police custody on Also involved was motor car on Monday from Canada via the to ba Dafa tok When ont om. _

February 12. G—266, owned and driven by St. northern islands. The ship wili Suita from etal te. tha chatoul

The Police have also charged Clair King of Rock Hall, St. sail the same evening at 9 o’clock were that they did not "ate long |

Best with larceny from a dwell- George. This car was slightly for British Guiana via St, Vincent, enough, and training would tend
ing house. damaged, Grenada and Trinidad. to stabilize that movement. When | |
: . | |

|



es os eae tet ar ee 7 ; | Barbadians were trained to fill \
> U5. Parem Oitee f high sts a reater |
Bb simak Poth ih Min wh ie Rc Be A, GM KER os MIXTURE een.
j SESE

PS. aes: Service and maintaining its oA
| (GHEDODAR WANTED TO GET AHEAD 1 2S. HE'S SO TIRED OUT FROM HiS jon, aie ban os Gone ee
| Fre BOSS WORLD SO He BUCKLED STUDIES, HE CAN HARDLY STAY wena a
DOWN TO A TOUGH COURSE IN NIGHT SCHOOL! AWAKE ON THE JOG »=-- | Another point was the estab-
{
i
|
)
\
(

















| §$O5O0909OO0O9999SS009F89-84-0H99-5O COO TDODOOPDOOS,













{
| lishment of Departmental Whitley A ister The RA CES 3

\) > $
| Councils whereby frequent con- \¢



SEE OUR BEAUTIFUL ‘9
sultation was adopted. That mat-

ter had been under consideration
—_--=| for the past five years, and it re-
— mained yet to be done, He would
make the emphatic statement that
the principle of consultation must
be observed in any service. |

THAT FELLOW IS A BAD

INFLUENCE ON THE REST

“obec
WHO HIRED Me i

BELL’S WHISKY Bots DRY FLY SHERRY Bots. |

| | 3 PATTERNS OF











4

CHAPTER 82 AND
PREPARE A SAMPLE

WORK SHEET FOR
TOMORROW NIGHT:
CLASS DIGMISSED~

meas |
BURNING THE

OL’ MIONIGHT






CURACAO TRIPLE MARTINI
SEC ‘a VERMOUTH

” 2
DRAMBUIF TR My gt dein ; O N G O i E U M
CONTREAU LIQUEUR PAARL SHERRY 1

APRICOT

BRANDY a heiareinnia” eh $ ;
\ CREME DE MENTHE ,, | ee eee : ® in Squares and by the

;
LORD CALVERT g
WHISKY 1 Yard
° 4
é







Most of the nurses and Mental |
Hospital employees saw the need
for some form of consultation, It
was absolutely pressing and de-
sirable. It promoted that measure
of confidence which he was sure
His Excellency expected from the
Service, and which Civil Servants
expected the Administration to
have in them,

He wanted to refer to one mat-
ter which had been brought to hi
attention, and that was the que
tion of Leave Passages. He had
heard it said that the Association
was opposed to granting Leav:
Passages. The Association Sup-
ported the principle of Leave
Passages, but they did not sup-
port the method of granting it.
Leave Passages, the President
said, should not be based on any
COPR. 1961, KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, Ine, WORLD RIGHTS KPSERVED. = scheduled principle, but on some ———————— SSS BSS

On Page 16

THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
COMPANY, LTD.

IMPORTANT NOTICE TO
SUBSCRIBERS.

‘Subscribers will also be advised individually
of their change of rate.

CHERRY BRANDY
HAUT-SAUTERNES

ROYAL CLUB GIN COCKTAIL >
SAUSAGES Tins HI g

HAM ROLL



BOLS GIN

si Shop conveniently at...
GOLDEN ARROW RUM

| GORDON'S GIN

i PERKINS & CO... LID.
Roebuck Street = Dial 2072 & 4502

ieee ce asians
GeurnaL HARDWARE sveeuis :
i cennel

2
RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4918 $

PODOGOGDEOGPDBDHODOOHD YH GH POGY SO OE POD D-DOOOS,
































RECORDS, POPULAR AND CLASSICAL

Big shipment brand-new records
all the top vocalists and best
bets and all the hits you have

been waiting for ....
REVISION OF RATES FOR TELEPHONE SERVICE

EFFECTIVE IST APRIL, 1952

The Barbados Telephone Co,, Ltd hereby gives
notice that consequent upon the very conaiderakie in-
creases in the cost of labour locally and of all materials
and supplies it is forced, in the interest of the develop-
ment and expansion of its service urgently needed to
serve adequately and efficiently the growing social
commercial and industrial needs of the Island, to revise

jc as from and after the first day of April next as

© A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

FOR COMFORT
RIDE A

Exchange Extension
Service Service
(Minimum rate area)
Busi- bs Busi- Resi-
: ness ce ness dence
Bridgetown (Dial) $ 8.50 $5.50 $2.00 $1.50
St. Lawrence



(Dial) .... 9,00 6.00 2.00 1.50
St. James (Dial) 9.50 6.50 2.00 1.50
St. John (Dial) .... 10.25 7.25 2.00 1.50 |
Speightstown }
pp. (Manual) 1050 750 200 1450 i cr
Although the excess mileage charges in force here i |
are very considerably lower than those which obtain N wt

elsewhere it is not proposed to make any increases at
this time.

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY 11D.

Whitepark Road

These new rates compare favourably with those in
force in the more important colonies in this area where
a similar class of service is provided.

COLE & CO. LTD. — Agents

22.2.52—3n.








PAGE TWELVE





Ay





I we = a > “> rt ¥
st se On a ee a
y AW 3 Ge Se

HIS PE!
S x-year-old

DOG
Michael

school like other children,
When he Was two years old
he id infantile paralysis. His
s took him from London
x

school age the
> of how





problem
he could trave!
he half-mile or so from The
tocks to the school The
lonkey was the solution

yw, daily, he is able to ride





lowed to remain in a special

‘aveis to school
by donkey |

GOES WITH

Eichner, of The
Weod, Hast Grinstead, cannot walk to the village
So he goes by donkey.

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



ITCHING
INFLAMED

HIM

Rocks, Ashurst

Puzzling Paradox

Please tell us, readers, if you can,
Who is that highly favoured man,

SIN {[COO] autos U1







' Who though he has married

*hooi, with his eight-year- .

ster, a groom and a dag many a wife, THE COLGATE WAY T° COMPLETE
‘ompanying him May still live
The donkey is sometimes

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952

WOME DENTAL CARE

part af the playground during ?9"9¢ 941 30 eansnf 40 WeUAsI1a(9 ws Always brush your teeth
day sod PIO sty, OF JaMSUL au taemens .
Lond Express vice

a

tones



—_kippers and candy-floss —
her latest ide-out, a
moored in Lima Grove

40 More Families Will Move

To Government Housing Area ()235"""

sonality.”






















SONIA: YOUR SLIP
IS SHOWING

Sonia purred in her sultry, velvety

I had called on her for supper

at tail) she went on with her pulsat- | PRESCRIPTION
barge jng yarn. | hasten ncannsweisennenatll |

Baths
Not only was Luke a jewel-thief
{f the well-dressed type,” Sonia
also a dual {4 had

|
single all this life |

| skin tissues, attack the festering germs and

| ERUPTIONS,

| MALARIA SORES or RINGWORM—
| just a few applications of wonderful |
D.D.D. Prescription will give instant |

box from which she proceeded to
squeeze a nautical tune, Re-
freshed by this interlude (and an-
ether huge gulp from her cock-

DDD
P °

“On the night arranged for our}
into Hyain
i skeleton key.
bathroom, and
cheapest room, in the

aa




















coup I let
Meen’s

myself
room with
once been a
Was the

PRICKLY HEAT,|





Triumphed in these
strenuous tents

The breaking of Records is
the most testing trial to which

1h ; ‘ P s . hotel. It was empty and.I went : i
WITHIN a few weeks 40 famili | move into new | 5 ic ord gagerty «tp to work ae TROU BLE a bicycle can be put In five
re the Cingn nt @ hea t ar ie ¢ notorious a de ‘ x :
Government hous he Government Housing Schemes, eae Gaal re aed ‘Undeee “I'd just grabbed a handful of months Hercules - eyclists
This is the result o Housing Board yesterday accept- joria tales sparklers from a_ dressing-table | eee ean
ing the recommend ig of a Select Committee who were ; drawer we ! een a | broke 20 officially recognised
appointed to lect tenants for the latest built house ee ee wr, So wee %e ‘ TI 4 .
The Selection of Ter Cor aakatt ar ane we a the house-detective framed in the world’s records. These suc-
« i : . int mm- ople ( e letter . or- :
ttec recor ided 47 nant a. ; a 1 Sectat 5 doorway, and it was a picture I S sa a hane j ecile
fer hou 2 now ee nstiad e ¢ rmar ¢ ‘ore Honad never want to see again, i Cesses “prove that a } cules
on. The Secretary, however, The i) Secretar wrote “But as we faced each other| is the most reliable bicycle
pointed out that due to nine ten- the n for its com- I began to taik my way ,out of | | i}
ants who were left from the ment ning this letter it. Glibly I fibbed how I'd a! | ever built.
previously selected list having The asked Mr, Hutson taken the room for my own,
been granted houses out of the to go the question of the Just as I realised my mistake |
present number, seven of the possi » of steel windows in I'd heard someone else’ coming in
recommended tenants will have the erection of new houses with after me. PanicWing, I’d hidden |
to wait for some time before the Secretary and report back to behind the door, hoping to slip |
ne sane ats oud ~ Board ° out unobserved.”
e Board yesterday receivec d Committse comprising ‘He r |
a letter from the Engineer and Messrs, Cox, H. A. Tudor ‘and a eee —

aeneral Manager, Gas Company, Mottley, will visit the Pine Hous-

from the
j _ street lig ; : : inated house-sleuth ho from
am econ with erect penene ing Scheme with the Secretary “Under the name of Ivan her hiding-place she aes man — bin SF ee ee
+ oe pay soe ose I oe and make recommendations to Knortidkoff he'd onee sung ia face hidden by a ‘black searf and De Witt’s Pills.
stated the ees alg gt Fim the Board on the question of opera. But his bass was pretty hat, enter ‘and potket the dia-| i act directly on the
wate es je could pro- providing shops at this Housing base and he was thrown out on onds 4 and will very
ride street g. chaos a se anc é m i “

The Gas Company replied The Board will formally hand his eee I “I described how I'd leaped out ee fet he good they
that the company was not in a over the recently erected com. Suit: his mind was per- ond seared him off, causing him : them
position to give any immediate munal baths at tae — Estate manently warped, twisted and to drop the jewels. “When you | your Go to
reply on the subject on account , tr.

to the C ssioners 2
of the present unsettled condition St, tage Oa nae Sir

Everso



; Nutts-Batty failed to was just putting the stuff back |
of the company’s affairs due The Board postponed discussion CUre him—in fact, Sir Everso final- where it belonged . . ””

chiefly to the necessity of rais- on the question of loans to ly joined up with Luke in his lif Then Sonia‘’s tear-drops began |
Swe — ~ nec Ee owner-occupied houses removed °f crime.” to fall so fast I was kept busy |
1aving a contract yet with the py the Board, as well as at ali I » “Pd have
Government for the supply of tion of as well as the ques baling: Om Oe. are —

“general housing loans.”
natural gas. g loans

kinked, Even Harley-street’s own

Sonia took a delicate sip from

THEN she described to the fas-























z

came in,’ I told the detective, ‘I

got away Awith it,” she hiccupped,











| gelief. Persevere, and the good results | i
| will be lasting! D.D.D. ree >
obtainable from chemists an i
alate ememmaeas . . viel ' Tee cis | everywhere. — WONDER WHEELS N° 6
(By ERNEST DUDLEY) vision studios across the road
IT b ' ‘ei reached her. | Distriburers :
5 was when was working SHE crossed her bell-bottomed| F.8.Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr ercu es
wit) a dapper lad from Lan- trouser-legs and picked up a ditty- | : SYCLES
cashire, named Luke Smart,”

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

Also postponed was considera- her cocaine cocktail (I stuck to “ir only { hadn't made one fool- | OUR
Buildi Societ tion of the question of “Housing on a * cocoa) and rier tan -datatakee. 449 GUARANTEE
uilding Society in Ruwal Areas.” “Luke planted me, under the ~ pi e again, YOU, of course, | De Witt’s Pills are RS
A letter from Mr. F. Donald The Board decided that the alias of Rose Bush, as a maid on pt hte spotted Sonie's ‘ally slip. | manufactured under hygienic SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALE
Barnes will be circulated to the question of seconding Mr. Taylor, the top floor of a fashionable jo» Another glance at the picture | conditions and the con-
members and will be discussed Building Inspector of the City hotel in Full Moonstreet, Crewe. gives you the vital clue, | form to rigid standards of purity.
at the next meeting. The letter of Bridgetown, to the Housing )

points out the existence in Bar- Board, was a matter to be decided

We knew that a New York jewel-

SONIA’S SLIP: How could |





THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

REPRESENTATIVES
i avant ler, Hyam Meen, who was as_ she have hidden in the room :
bados of the “Barbados Building by the Commissioners of Health close-fisted as he was rich, was behind the door—when, as WITT’S aS T. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN
ope ee i ae offers ang Government. staying there.” the picture shows, the door E
o give his knowledge and experi- The suggesti fi ‘in sian pee a ea f f
ence to the Government, should gestion for the second Sonia paused as they cry of opened outwards.

it be desired .

ment was brought up by Mr. E. D. the



EAS/1479



—

ae

=

»

4
lat ‘ TPT: (st tam haste ol 3]
a 1 Mes ite. P Kidney and )
Mottley, seagulls from B.B.C.’s_ tele

—London Express Service.













PDD OPPS SI FFT OG PSIG,

PAIN

CAN BE
CONQUERED






nt fo reme



mber... CHAN SE NOw











rs !

‘Fe



a



—
SACROOL

% CONQUERS PAIN.
+



os 44,
56SEC CCPOSOOOOOSAEOSES

SF

KNIGHT'S LTD.

: On Sale at
is sain tain ae

MORE. space ( |
MORE Grack
LESS waste

WITH THE

WW The Sportsman
| WHITE
| FELT

t

| $4.04

7G. ELECTRIC

APD Ns mating

a Oran

See the



GREAT BRITAIN. U.S.A.

BERMUDA, CANADA. NASSAU .
ITALY. SWITZERLAND

SPAIN. PORTUGAL. MIDDLE EAST
WEST AFRICA. EAST AFRICA
SOUTH AFRICA. PAKISTAN

INDIA. CEYLON. AUSTRALIA

NEW ZEALAND, FAR EAST. JAPAN

REFRIGERATOR

New Models now on Show at

$2.80, $3.72,
$3.81, $3.97

LASHLEY’S LIMITED.

Swan & Prince Wm.



For complete information write to your

Er 1g Agen or
Lower Broad Street.
Telephone 2789.

BWIA,

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

VICTORIA STREET

Henry Sts. BRITISH

OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION

















St NDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952 SUNDAY ADV OCATE PAGE THIRTEEN



eects tm on

BY CARL ANDERSON






FPHELR 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
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . is a Two-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
esas BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES ‘ the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
- which means ‘just right’! Look for it in

| | leading stores in Barbados.










ma de by

| JOHN WHITE

ae siaine)| (ets | IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE



means made
Just right



BLONDIE













tT DAGWOOD, YOU SAID J)
you'D FIX MY VACUUM
WHEN YOU FINISHED

9, BATHING THE PUPS

TAH you'RE
BEAUTIFUL--NOW
GO OUTSIDE AND
IT. IN THE SUN

re,

“A ~ nn rn Sena aeeaee

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday “only









“SPEC IAL OFFERS are now available at our “Hranc hes Tweedside,



DG Speightstown and Swan Street
Te Ve Usually No Usually NOW
ts * Pkgs. Cut-Rite Paper 2 59 Tins Condensed Milk jbl 31
Op. Bottles Olives swe 1,80 1.60 =“ Tins Heinz Soups / an 96 93
eT Tins Corned Beef with Cereal 60 54 A!





Carib Coffee... He oe ae 48 Boneless Beef (per ib.) ie. 48

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

OKAY, BOYS! ROUND ay JUST HAND YOUR
UP EVERY GUMSHOE t GUNS OVER TO THE
ON THIS CRATE AN’ V/— THEN BRING KENT BOYS. QUIET- LIKE



A CHANCE * oe WN > OYTMIMBERED! HERD 'EM INTO AND THOSE ROCKET- GORDON ! REMEMBER —
R Ag lb CEL JOCKEYS TO ME — I STILL GOT YOUR
FR z PEACEFUL awe . SNAP IT UP! h Git FRIEND HERE/ .

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

SEX AND MARRIAGE

By MAVELOCK ELLIS

ON SALE AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Hroad Street & Greystone, Hastings





f KR DO WE HAVE TO ad
\ e . KILL YOU ALL? Be rh
Av Gon rh A
6 | finn aie
ri a 5
Sty i ‘
; |











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BZAFZSF



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Sos Se Soro Soo oS
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GUINNESS ;

Ke STOUT Q

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2 ~h TT i SY
“BY GEORGE MC. MANUS % FOR STRENGTH g





Loh % %
SS FARTS ERS FAY ss
SOMETHING YESTERDAY WHEN ea WS &
T WAS INTERRUPTED -ILL TRy ts Ww \

AGAIN ff ee SW
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TIT aa »Y) WW
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som Rog Pestures Sypticate, lac, World rights | Ww «
i> \
BY ALEX RAYMOND q \
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THEY GRABBED ME~ KK
TOOK OUR SUPPLIES~ é K
TORE DOWN THIS. Sze » e
x C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd. y
Y P.O. BOX 304 ve



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suresh laailecnieinastiabanniist SS

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* PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIF



ea AC LCCC LLL AO

PUNMLIC SALES ,



IED ADS.

|

















































































SUNDAY ADVOCATE



FOH RENT
HOUSES







TELEPHONE 2508. ~ -_
es do DIED , at Palm Beach, Hastings, 3 bedrooms.
‘i i . Apply to Mrs. Fred Roach. » 4.2.52—2n
| FOR SALE ARLINGTON Ga St Belle- |
BRATHWAITE-.On the d Fet | ille—Drawing, dining i Breakfast} BUNGALOW A_ newly constructed
1962, at his residence “Kirtons St a rooms, bedrooms, (two with dre ; three bedroom Wall Bungalow at Salters,
Philip. Joseph Nathaniel, better know | rooms and running wat kitcher |Chariés Rowe Read, St. George. All
as “Fisher”. His funeral will leave j toilet and garage. Phone 4009 or modern conveniences installed.. Apply—
his late residence at 4.40 p.m. to-da) AUTOMOTIVE | Inspection any d; 22.2 : | HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
for St. Martas Church, St. Philip | TS Solicitors
Friends are invited Ty ee : upipictinen VELAND a convenient ituated | 24.2.52—31.
Mrs, Sylvia Brathwaite (wife), Mrs CAR—t 1 H.R. Saloon | in the Bnd Ay . Belleville
George Mayers Mrs. Sylvia Crom-|" ge, under 26,000, | standing on 11,273 squa feet of land| COOLMORB, Pine Hill, Saint Michael.
well, Mrs. Hilda Caddie, Mrs. } ¢ o Greaves C/o Knitting Mil and containing Drawing and Dining| Drawing and Dining rooms, 2 bedrooms
Matilda Sealy, Mrs. Pressie Sim-|'!o#e 5 2 Room on the Ist floor, 3 Bedrooms up-| et all modern conveniences inchiding
mons (daughters), Joseph, St. Clai za . - | stairs, and usual convenience | het and cold water bath. Garage and
and Aubrey Brathwaite (sons CAR Ford Anglia 10 HE For Inspection, telephone Miss Hutson, |! servants room Apply—
“42 In. | Ls sed June, 4,900 smiles. Phone) No, 2017 HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
am 2S 24.2.52—In COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. | Solicitors
CUMBERBATCH—At the Genera! Hos- . ~— 20.2.5a—an |
pital, February 23, 1952, Mrs, Germaine} CAR—Ford prefect in perfect condition, ——_— art ; | ibvinsatitaiiicthacceimas, Jeaeeea a:
Cumberbatch of Constitution Road.| Apply to D. A. Foster, Belleplaine, St. NEZER", that desirable dwelling-| FLAT: Furnished, cool, spacious ®t.
Funeral jeaves her father’s residence, | Anciew. 17.2.52—2n overlooking the sea situate \3 bedrooms, all conveniences.
Superlative, St. George at 4 p.m. to-day | ——————_—$$$$$<$$——$—___——— rprise Road, Christ Church and b | Bey Street, near Aquatic Club, one mile
for St. Judes Chape! CAR—One Ford Prefect, 1949 Model, in 12 inch stone standing on 2 Roods| from town. Dial 288}. 4.2.52—8n
Edgar Cumberbatch (husband),| good condition. New tyres, new battery Perches of iand containing open |
Archie, Lionel and Fred ‘Holder| Dial 2550, Yonkers Bus Co Priced to drawing and dining rooms, 2} MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—wit’-
(brothers), Arrington and Edwin] sel). A real bargain. 24.2. 52—2n (with space for a third) |Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathtag.
Cumberbatch (sons), Mildred Clarke ~ . ——— pantry, garage, servant’s room,| For further particulars. Apply to Alma
(sister). CAR--One 1951 Hillman Minx. Excel-| water and electricity, The above will be | Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worching.
(New York Papers please copy) lent condition, going very reasonable,|set up for sale at the offiee of ‘the 92.2.52—t.t.n.
24.2.52—In. | owner driven. Dial Williams at 3006 OF | undersigned on Thursday 28th February a
after working hours 96251. at 2 o'clock in the afternoon, Inspection — =
HANKS f any day tion to the occupier. Wi OT
: cae CAR---1949 Singer Roadst 24,000 le oe SRST Seat a t re N
" og Co Recetas pm gga raga May le fl weston Solicitors, 12 High Street
Comes he soderegee Pts ra excellent condition. Ring 5143 between . 14 2.53 sn. |
thank Reng Bin ee sent), and 6 p.m. Owner ieaving island. ae wa Deere ee |
peo Se ae he oe 22.2.52—3n.| HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom| | BARSADOS CHORAL SOCIETY
sympath sed with us in our sad b
reavement. ae ee te eee eee = : oe . MP. @andert house, all conveniences, with party-| Memers are reminded that there will
: INE (1) m7 >, Standard | sized living reom, epen verandah, kitchen | be “ full practice of the Society at the
Tatar Femiy. Dower Moves 1n | Been (M, 1228) Exeellent condition. | ‘and utility room a | Cathedral Chureh House on Tuesday,
- Phone: WILSON. 4413 or 4259 servant rooms and st ith Februany A.2.52—1n
IN MEMORIAM Sortie eh tee ce
0 eee eee eee eae nee Road. A. Barnes & Co., Ltd
aidan MOTOR CYCLE: B.S.A. Motor Cycle 13.2.52—t £.n |
QUINTYNE—In loving memory of our|2'2 h.p. excellent condition, like new
Ishmael who died February 23rd. Also one CARRIER BICYCLE. Appi LOUISEVILLE— Board and shingle
1949, at Aruba. | V. Williams, “Williamscourt”, © Stlvel | nouse, situated Bank Vall, Road neat LUXU RY,
A noble son, honest and k nd, Sands, Bus Stop in front Eagle Hall Corner. Appr M. Smith, &
What a memony he left behind — narra Sa hreaes ——————- |Eagle Hall Corner. 16.2.52—2
He died, as he lived. everybody's} MOTOR SAILING CRAFT—Maliard | —___ tat ROA FN i aR Tatienes Tiloaes Power
friend. I motor sailer 21 foot Morris Marine LAND—EXCEILENT BUILDING SITE ol hl y
Thy Will be done }gine full equipment $2,000,00_ nearest: | “The undersigned will offer for sale a
Naomi (mather), Colin (brother), Patsy | Telephone 4430 or 3274. 17.2.52—20 | ty publie competition at their office

(sister), Tony (son), Maude (aunt), and
24.2,52—1n

Requiescat in Pace
will always be remembéred by your dear
husband and children. 24.2.52—1n

PUBLIC NOTICES

PARISH OF ST, MICHAFL
NOTICE

All persons, Firms and Corporations
having Accounts against the Parish of
Saint Michael are asked to send in their
Vouchers (in Duplicate) to the respective
Departments without delay so that pay-
ment can be made before the end of the
Parochial Year,

FRED J. ASHBY.

Churehwarden's Clerk
22.2,52—4n.



NOTICE
ations from 4ualified Registered
Practitioners for the post of

MEDICAL OFFICER for
see

of Saint Michael, will be re-
% to 12 o'clock noon on

i

%
» MPebruary 28th 1952
attached to the post which

of hundred and sixty dollars ($360)
A -of-Living Bonus at current rm

payable,

successful applicant will not be
srmitted to act in, or hold another
rechial or Government appointment
and will be required to take up his
duties as from the 25th March 1952, but
if already holding such appointment,
will be given a reasonable time to re-
linquish same after assuming duty.

ae
from the



is

particulars in connection with
of this post can be obtained
undersigned.
By Order,
E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.

14.2,52-8n
CE is hereby given that it is the
intention the Commissioners of High-
ways of the respective parishes of Saint
J h, Saint John, and Saint James, in
this Island, to cause to be introduced into
the Legislature of this Island a Bill au-
thorising them respectively to increase
the salaries payable to the respectiv
Inspectors of H ghways for the said re-
spective parishes, to a sum not exceeding
£500 per annum, and the travelling al-
lowances payable to the said respective
Inspectors of Highways to a sum not
exceeding £100 per annum, such in-
creases to take effect as from the Ist
day of April 1951,
Dated the 20th day of February 1992.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitor
22.2.52—3n







))

AUCTION SALE

PRELIMINARY NOTICE





e
Complete Clearance Sale
of all stock comprising :
Furniture, Office Equipment,
Hardware, China, Toys and
General Merchandise at
RALPH BEARD'S
SHOWROOMS
Bay Street
on Monday and Tuesday the
3rd and 4th March.
Full details to be published

@uring this week.
JOHN M. BLADON & CO.





oS

i} AF.S., F.V.A.

1} Plantations Buildings
{ ’Phone 4640

”))







REMOVAL NOTICE

PAUL WILKIN & (0.

SHOE MANUFACTURERS
And

RETAILERS OF
FOOTWARE MATERIALS

announce their removal from
Corner James and Coleridge
Streets to premises formerly
eeeupied by D’arcy Scott's

tral Auction Mart on
azine Lane.

Dial 3720
24.2.52.—3n.






















EXHIBITION

AT

BARBADOS
MUSEUM

WEST INDIAN
PAINTINGS

By ROBERT J. MAC LEOD
and

“PENCIL & WATER
COLOUR

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

eo OOo

em

Ww ALA—In loying memory of our
wife and mother Inez Whitehall,
ydied on 2ist February, 1951. i

is je, is Four thousand, three
Subawe pod twenty dollars ($4,320) per
Payable in monthly instalments

James Sireet on Friday the 29th February



ELECTRICAL at 2 p.m. 3 Acres 34% perches of land
ideally situated for building sites at
“NORGE” REFRIGERATORS, Two Maxwell Long Road, Christ Church. This

land has a frontage on the Maxwell Long

only second hand ones, due to sales of | no24 of 126 feet and over 900 feet along

new Refrigerators, in excellent ecndi-



tion, REDMAN & TAYLOR'S G LAGE another public road running along its
i LTD 23.2.5a-—gn | entire length. Vacant possession available
| " For further particulars inspection and





conditions of sale apply to
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
Solicitors, |
James Street
16.2,52—6n.

POLISHERS—Fioor Polisners Electrical.
For the home, Only 873,00. K. R. Hunte
& Co., Ltd, Dial 5176, 22.2.52—3n

LIVESTOCK











“OLIVEES"-—-A_ chattel dwellinghouse











HORSE —One good riding horse suitable | standing on lands of Saint Mary's
for estate work. Going at good price.|Church, situate at KING STREET,
Apply Williams, Foster Hall antation | Bridgetown, ‘The house, whch is near
or Dial 95251, 2—4n | Seventh Day Adventist Church, contains

closed gallery, drawing and dining
MECHANICAL rooms, 2 bedrooms. kitchen, usual con- |
veni 5. Water and electric services |

TOOLS-—A collection of building toois|!nstalled. Inspection on application to
including spades, pick-axes wtieel bar the enant, Mrs Eustace Gooding, a |
rows, sledge hammers, spirit levels, tape |" (except Sunday) from noon to §
measures etc, at reduced prices. oo

Apply




W. Anthony, Bathi s ‘awre The house will be set up for sale by
Gap, next to oe ease public competition at our office, James
é a 242.52 Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday 28th

instant at 2 p.m. 1
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, j





MISCELLANEOUS Solic tors
22.2.52—4in |
|
AQUARIUMS--Large and all, all |
glavs. Empty or stocked with Fish and|..PROPERTY—Athione, ‘Lower Black |
plants. Also some young Siamese Fight- Rock, St. Michael, standing on 1/8 of
ing Fish and other Tropieal Fish, Archie |#", #&re of land, 3 Bedrooms, Electric
Clarke, Dial 5148. light, W.C. & Bath, Garage. Apply on

24.2.58—~5n | Premises to Mrs, Gladys Best

—— cpr ee 4 .2.52—In



DRESSES: Cotton and Silk—small sizes,
Mrs. Clarke, 7 Coral Sands, Worthing
2. 6%—Ln

AUCTION

CARS—Morris Minor S



























oat joon 1951 Model |
EGGS—Barred Plymouth Rock Eggs for



9,000 mile Austin A 70 Saloon 1961}
hatching. 36 cents each. Infertiles re-| Model 6,000 miles, Both slightly damaged
ploced. John Alleyne, Ebworth, St, Peter. | in accidents |
Phone 9120 1 We are instructed to offer these vehicles |

for sale by aucton at the Courtesy
Garage on Friday 29th at 2 p.m
JOHN M. BLADON & CO.,

GLADIOLI BULBS: Limited number
of Gladioli Bulbs. Orders taken for
Dahli & Gladioli Bulbs for next season
Delivery end of November. Dial 3425,
Cottage Gift Shap. 13.2. 52—4n











|
|

By instructions received } will set =o |
for sale by Public Auction at Central
Station, on Monday, the 25th at 2 p.m. |

GLADIOL! BULBS
Why worry to book orders when we
have a varied assortment in stock, No



Waittng’ don there, ae nacive, “iat ae Several pairs of Boots, several Khak
aiting fot n rrive. et yours] s attre: a pvera er |
Paatat KNIGHT'S LID. pore Mattresses and several other |
dD’ CY A. SCOTT,
HMANDCRAFTS consisting of Baskets, fa: Sant, Noptsde
Handbags, Pottery, Children's Clothes, 22.2.52—3n. |



inbroidered Linen. Orders taken for
Plowers, Cocktail Savouries and Cakes.
Up-to-date lending Library. .Cottgge Gift
Shop. 13.2,.52—4n.



By instructions received I will sell at |
MALONEY’S LAND, DEACON’S ROAD,

$1.41 yd. at KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street | 2 Archer McKenzie, Auctioneer.





24.2.52—1n 23.2.52-—3n
—
OIL—The wrid’s finest motor oil
Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service UNDER THE SILVER
Stations. Your vehicle deserves the best, HAMMER
VEE ap ‘ sepa .
a ain Found wherever arene ON TUESDAY 26th by order of Mrs.



H, F. Pilgrim we will sell the Furniture
at “Leamington” corner of George Street
and 4th Ave., Belleville, which includes:
Very good Extension Dining Table, Tip-
Top Dining Table; Ornament Tables; and
Plant Stands, Sideboard; in Mahogan
Sea grass Chairs and Tables; Rush
Chairs and Rockers; Book Case with glo
and Desk combined; Congoleum and
Carpet; Uphols, Arm Chair; Book-
shelves; Glass and China: Pictures: Sinele
Mahog. Bedsteads, Mattresses; Mahog.
and Painted Dressing Tables; Washstands

‘PURGRAIN Pigeon Feed — none
xetter — 10-Ib. lots and upwards @ 19c
ver lb, Phone 2547, 8.2.52—t.f n



SHIRT FACTORY-—C
0 dozen shirts per day.
hone Johnson 4311,

pable of making
For particulars:



13.2.52-—-7n



TORNADO—International K.41. Beautl-
ul condition, excellent equipment, good
acing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00,



0 —. ticks. "Tele one 3 ‘ Chamber Ware, Deal Tables; Exectric
Se ee ait ak f.n | Stove, Iron and Hotplate: Frigidaire in
.|Wworking order; Pressure and Waterless

Cookers; Oven, 3-Burner Oil Stove

Carpet Sweeper; Lawn Mower; Garden

WANTED

HELP

Bench, Kitchen Utensils; Lady's Bicycle
and other items.
Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms cash,

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.









GARDEN HOSE

RUBBER

2-ply % in. at 22c. per ft.
Secure Yours at .

@. W. Hutchinson

& CO, LTD.”



on TUESDAY 26th. at 1 p.m. a_ board re ro St.
| iis shingle house 22 x tl x 8 with, gp Dial 4222. Broad
MIAMI SPUN LINEN: Crease resisting | jcjitchen, closet, palings. Land ean be}
heavy Spun Linen, White only 36” wide | rented $2.40 per quarter. Terms CASH. | ~





ANNOUNCEMENT

Mr. Ethelbert Byron Da
Costa Marshall, Tailor and
Shirts, ete. Manufacturer
have the pleasure-of an-
nouncing to his customers
and general public that his
business which is situated at
Lr. Eagle Hall, now_ have
Modern Up-to-Date Sewing
Machines. Making it possible
for a shirt to be made in a
few minutes by specially
trained workers. No order is
too large or small to be con-
sidered. For full particulars.
Dial 5011.



Auctioneers, 24,2.52.—1n.
a 22.2.52-—2n
FEMALE BUTLER & COOK--Apply:
Irs. Simpson, Verctun, St. John SPSSSS9SSSSFSS GODS VDD EP SOVSSG DDS POPP PPI PII ID

24.2.52—n







NURSE—A Nurse with experience to] $ get for a long time....
leop in, Apply: The New York Store,|
to. 48, Swan St. 24.2,.52—I1n | > :
——___—_— nen recente * In Air tight
“JUNIOR SALESMAN required clvefly | 9
»” Hardware Lines. Apply in writing x
» P.O, Box 280," 24.2.52—t.f.n. | &
%
JUNIOR SALESMAN—Apply by letter g
nd in person 8.00-—9.00 a.m, and 3.00—] &
00 p.m. to K. J. Hamel-Smith & Co.,/ ¢ PIER
. Bridge Street 20.2.52--3n | Aeamnenene






SS



PRACTICAL .
st class
ompetent

\dvocate.

Housekeeper wanted for
hotel, good salary to really
person, Apply W. H. C
23.2.52



CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Applications in writing are invited for
he post of fulltime Secretary (male).
‘salary approximately 3200.00 per month,
ccording to qualifications. Successful
pp§icant must assume duties not later
han Ist May, perferably earlier. Further
etails may be obtained from the present
jecretary. Applications giving details of
vast experience and copies of testimonials
hould be sent by 29th February to the
*hamber of Commerce, Bovell & Skeete
sidg., Lucas Street.






96% METALLIC

16,2.52—-6n
SESS

NOTICE

To Members of the B'dos
Poultry Association. Your
attention is drawn to the
date of the Annual General
Meeting which should have

A simple process, based on

pees oe 270 _Februasy, Structural Steelwork, Steel

52, 2 ot ¢ e 2 a . :

Tantiee 1062. ae shown in meters, Laundry and Chemceial Equipment, Boats
the Circular convening ‘the etc., can now be zinc coated in situ.

meeting conditioning galvanised

A. V. LEWIS, frames, iron gates, etc.

Hony. Secretary





Has exceptional protective
rosion by sea-water or salt



PEPE

|8 TO-DAY'S NEWS FLAS

| EASTER CARDS
MOTHER’S DAY
CARDS





Obtainable at. .

Spanish—English, Engiish—Spanish
Dictionary
Everything Shab

rote F

idy



Lo ard Kipling
over 800 pages)
GLASS JARS $1.50
at
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

SSECOOTDV99OF

\

SOF





ROVAL. COLD GALVANISING

PROOF COATINGS

giving Metallie Zine Coatings comparable in pro-
tective efficiency to those obtainable by Galvanis-
ing, Hot spraying or Electrozincing.

roofing,

Easily applied by Brush or sprayed

GENERAL HARDWARE - SUPPLIES

Palmetto Street

Here’s something you haven't been able to

BEST QUALITY ST. GEORGE'S MARBLE LIME

drums

A few only available at’. ...

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

HEAD.
SAEED SSS BOO S8S66O6CSSSCSSSSSSOSSSOSS SSS
SS

——S = =

ZINC RUST

sound scientific facts,

Staircases, Gaso-

Ideal for re-
steel window

powers against cor-
atmospheres.



JUST FOR THE right finish ITS GAS
for eooking you need BOOK your cooker
today at your Gas showroom, Bay St.





ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE

NOTICES

The M.V. “CACIQUE DEL CAR-
SBE” will accept Cargo and Pas-
sengers for St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
Grenada, and Aruba, Sailing Mon-











BONAIRE, gay 24th inst

a The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ac-
ae 7} cept cargo and Passengers for
ss inica, Antigua; Montserrat;

levis and St. Kitts; Sailing Tues-
day 26th inst.

5 The M/V “DAERWOOD” will
SAILING TO P. “ND accept Cargo and Passengers for
‘TISH GUIANA St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada

M.8. STENTOR, 26th Pebri:ary, 1952, and Aruba. Sailing Monday 25th
S.S. B:ATTINGSBORG, 77th March, 1952. inst. i
SAILING TO TRINID* 0, PARAMARIBO The M/V “CLARA” will accept

Cargo and Pagsengers icy Nassau
and Bahamas. Date of Sailing to

i a

s.8 April, 1952. be notified.
SA). iGTte AD AND CUBACAO B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
M.3. 18th 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC.)

6, P. MUSSON, SON & CO., Consignee "'e No 4st

Agents.





Canadian National Steamship:







SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Sails

Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados

“LADY os ..18 Feby. 15 Feby. 25 Feby. 25 Feby
“LADY . 29 Feby. 9 Mareh 10 March
“CANADIAN pasa = 23 March 24 March

NORTHBOUND Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

‘Sartedes Barbados Boston St. John WGalifax

"CAN. ++ 9721 Peby. 24 Feby. ~ 2 March
“LADY RO! .. <8 Mareh 9 March 20 March 21 Mareh 24 March
ie ++ +e 2 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April
¢ . ae «» 4 April 7 April oe 14 April 17 April
For further particulars, apply to—



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agerts.

Abcoa Steamahip Co





NEW YORK SERVICE

F,S. “GENERAL ARTIGAS” sailed 2ist February — arrives B’dos 4th March, 1952.
A STEAMER sails 8th March — arrives P’dos 19th Mareh, 1952.





NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

8.8. “LIBREVILLE” sailed 13th February —arrives B’dos Ist March, 1952.
A STEAMER sails 27th February — arrives Barbados 16th March, 1952.

CANADIAN SERVICE





SOUTRBOUND
Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados
‘ALCOA PLANTER” . os . 12th Februany 2ist February
PEGASUS” . ‘ 26th February 7th March
RIM” . . ¢ 14th Mareh 24th March
es ‘ 23rd March 2nd April
A STEAMER. . 13th April 23rd April
A STEAMER. ee ‘e +3 ist May llth May

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.

THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
+=DA OOSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

Members
to inform
that the

SOCIAL

which was

the death of the inte ‘King

will take on FRIDAY,

ee 2 eee ,
Vind govisty Fen?

24,2.52.—I1n,

The
of Club 19
their many

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

EJIPTO

THANI’S_
Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466

to

THERE IS NOTHING BETTER than ...
“MUSTEROLE” —

PURPOSE RUB ... Non-Staining . . .
ESTION: MUSTEROLE Gives Instant Relief.
ILE:—Melts quic away into the Pores, At first
there is a comforting, warmth, followed INSTANT-
LY by a Delicious coolness; and then ,.. SWIFTLY...
comes the longed-for relief.
MUR NOT just another ointment . . . MUS-
is the modern Scientific home therapy for the
Medical ec tion known as “Congestion”. ;
Remember: —! MUSTEROLE
The All Rub:— for...
Chest Colds, Cou Sore Throats, Lumbago, Muscular
Aches, and Sprains, .. .

Obtainable at:—
BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
. BROAD STR , and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)

and at all other “GOOD DRUG STORES”.





FIVE (5) MORE DAYS!
CROP-SALE

WE REGRET THAT OUR CROP-SALE
MUST COME TO AN END THIS.

WEEK! WE THANK ONE AND ALL
POR THE TREMENDOUS RESPONSE!

a“



We however make bold to say this

THAT OUR PRICES ARE
UNBEATABLE TODAY
OR ANY DAY!

Have you visited our SAILE yet?

We wish you would. We invite you

THERE MAY BE 850.00 CASH
PRIZE FOR YOU
e

THANI BROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan Streets











|

!
|

|
|





.
%
>
$
S
x






= SS ——



will celebrate their 3rd Anniver-



ANNIVERSARY

THE LOYAL SONS OF CONCORD
Ledge No. 9949, L.0.0.F.M U

sary on SUNDAY 24th FEB 1955

at the LODGE ROOM, No. 18

ROEBUCK STREET at.3.30 p.m. All

are Invited. A & M Hymn books
will be used

Remember the—

DANCE on Monday 25th Feb
at the SHED. Mr. Percy Green's

Orchestra in attendance

FOR RENT
One (1) 5 ft. Booth
Space at $3.00, per run-
ning foot for Spring
Meeting, 1952.
Apply to
G. A. LEWIS,

644°



552 “_
DANCE

Bigger oy Better
vy
RIVERSIDE CLUB

on
Tuesday, 26th February,
at 9.00 p.m.

at
Children’s Goodwill League
Shed

Music by Mr. P. Green’s

Orchestra
ADMISSION 3/-

Judging of Costumes at

11 o’clock

—Sl SSS

RADIO NEWS





RADIOS and onions! we know
“em both! we service all makes
of radios. Graduate servicemen
will put your set in first class con-
dition, radio set loaned free, while
we are repairing yours, we don't
want you to miss a single moment
of radio enjoyment, when we
take your receiver to our shop for
overhauling and repairs etc. we
are equipped with modern in-
struments for radio testing and
repairs, also A.C. or D.C. Ampli-
fiers made to order, call on us
with confidence

THE ACME RADIO REPAIR SHOP
78 ROEBUCK STREET
Nr. Moravian Church
J. E. GOULSTONE,
Radio Technician,
Dial 4970.

Madam HELENE’S

HAR STYLIST
BEAUTY SALON
2nd Floor, 47 Swan St.
The following Hair Styles are
undertaken :—
Spiral Permanent Wave $10.00
Permanent Wave $7.00
Marcel Wave
Finger Wave
Comb Wave
Machineless Wave $7.00
Cold Wave $7.00
Mud Pack
Henna Pack
Bleach Pack
Facial Pack
Facial Massage
Hot Mud-Oil Facial
Blue Rinse
Vinegar Rinse
Hair Dye
Touch Up
Shampoo
Hair Cut
Bob Hair Curl
Arm Molding
Hair Bleach
Lip Bleach
Lemon Bleach
Eye Brow and Lash Dye
Wax Mass
Hot Oil Shampoo
Heto Scalp Treatment
Hot Mustard Oil Facial
Lemon Rinse
Egg Shampoo
Mud Packs
Baby Doll Curls
SYSTEM TAUGHT





SWEET FIELD

Lovely Stone House; comprising
upstairs three Bedrooms, Large
Living Room, Dining Room, 2
Toilets and Baths, one with Tub
Bath and hot and cold water,
Gallery. Downstairs: 3 Spare
Rooms, Kitchen, and Shower
Room. Standing on approximately
2% Acres of land about 100 yards
from G bbs Beach. Inspection by
appointment only,

AUBUBN DALE

A Two Storey Stonewall resi-
dence comprising of three Bed-
rooms, with ing Rooms
attached, Large Living and Dining
Room, nice Gallery running the
entire length of the house, Stand-
ing on approximately 9,000 square
feet of land, situate at Navy
Gardens.

BUILDING

Warehouse and Bu!idings situate
at Marhill Street, Bridgetown.
Standing on approximately 10,000
square feet of land. This building
has possibilities for carrying on
any trade that you may require.

LAND

Approximately 18,000 square feet
of land with one large and one
small stonewall build’ng thereon,
situate at Roebuck Street. Excel-
lent for making into a parking

rehouses.

NEW BUNGALOW

Comprising Three Bedrooms,
Dining and Living Room, Kitchen,
Totlet and Bath. Standing on

tely 11,000 square feet
ef land, Situate near the famous
Rockley Beach.

PARAGON

Compr'sing Four Bedrooms,
Dining and Living Room, Pantry,
Kitchen and a very nice Study.
Standing on 7% acres of land,
Situate Near Seawell Airport.
Price very reasonable. Inspection
by appointment onlky.

BUNGALOW

Rockley New Road; on approx-
imately 19,000 square feet, of land.
Magnificent view including Golf
Course, three Bedrooms, Drawing
and Dining Room, Kitchen.

Downstairs: Garage, Servants
Room with Bath and Toilet, and
enough room for Laundry or
Workshop.

REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS
BUILDING CONTRACTORS

151/152 Roebuck Street,

Bridgetown.
Phone 4900











SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952











REAL ESTATE
JOHN
MM.

BLADON
& co.

A.F.S., F.V.A.

COMPREHENSIVE _LIST-
INGS ALWAYS AVAIL-
ABLE.

FOR SALE

“LYNCHBURG”, Sth Ave. Belle
ville An attractive and well
proportioned 2 storay house situat-
ed on a corner site of 12,500 sq
ft. Contains 3 galleries (1 enclosed!,
large drawing room, study, modern
kitchen, 3 bedrooms, garage etc
Low figure accepted for quick
sale, owner going abroad,

“BYWAYS", Rockley New Rd.—
A pleasant, roomy, pre-war stone
bungalow of first class constr
tion throughout. The 3 bedroor
are provided with washbasins and
all have a cool exposure. There
is a large lounge, dining room,
front verandah and ktchen. In
the basement are extensive store-
rooms and garage & servants’
Quarters are detached. Area of
land is over 20000 sq. ft. & un-
obstructed views are obtgined
across the golf course. A popular
and select district.

“GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall—
Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
ies, living and dining rooms,
kitchen, pantry and storerooms;
enclosed yard with stock pens,
garage and large out-buildings.
Grounds are about % of an agre
with fruit trees and pasture, also
contains good building plot on
cviner site.

“HOMEMEDE”, Garrison— This
Property is ideally situated for
most people in this ever popular
district. “Homemede”, whilst not
isolated, is quite private and its
verandah cannot be overlooked, a
fault so common with modern
houses. This bungalow was erect-
e@ about 1939 & is constructed of
stone with a shingle roof. There
is a good verandah, living room, 4
bedrooms, kiteher servants’
quarters, double garage etc, Land
about 7,400 sq. ft.

“BEMERSYDE”, St. Lawrence
—Spacious stone built bungalow
with shingle roof, very well plan-
ned with wide verandahs at front
and side, 2 enclosed gallerics,
Jarge airy lounge and dining room,
3 double bedrooms, kitchen and
pantry, 3 servants’ rooms, garage
and outhouses. The land is com-
pletely enclosed and there ts direct
access to the sea with good bath-
ing.

BUNGALOW, Pine Hill.— Very
well construeted modern home
cleverly designed for easy running
with minimum labour. Contains
wide verandahs, good living room,
3 bedrooms with built in closets,
tiled bathroom with separate
toilet, tiled kitchen, laundry,
servant's quarters and large garage
with direct access to house.
Constructed of stone with polished
pine flooring throughout. Cool and













increasingly popular residential
district.
“DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern

stone bungalow in pleasant resi-
dential area. Accommodation com-
prises: lounge, dining-room, three
bedrooms with running water, bath
with hot water and modern kitch-
enette. Land is over % acre all
fenced and there are many fruit
trees,

“WHITE HOUSE”, INCH MAR-
LOW—New timber house with
living room, verandah, 3 bedrooms,
bath and toilet, kitchen, garage and
out-buildings. Good arable land
over one acre, all enclosed with
wall and fencing, very suitable
market gardening or cificken farm
Low figure asked.

WINDY WILLOWS, St. James—
Delightful bungalow haquse with
open verandah commanding mag-
nificent view of sea and stretches
of beach. Large lounge, 3 bed-
rooms, verandahs, kitchen, pantry
and servants’ rooms. Siorercoms in
basement, Offers considered.

CRANE HOUSE, St. Philip-—
One of the most charmingly situ-
ated properties of this nature in
the Island. The house contains
five large bedrooms (with hot and
cold water), spacious lounges, din-
ing-room, large cocktail bar with
bamboo decor, wide shady gallir-
ies, garage, storerooms, bathing
chalet, heavy diesel lighting plant
and the amenities usual with this
type of property.

There is extensive acreage in-
cluding a iong stretch of the
Crane beach, iarge coconut grove,
gardens planted with flowering
shrubs and shade trees. The coast-
al views could hardly be excelled

and the bathng is excellent.
Further information may be ob-
tained from the sole agents of

Messrs. Carrington & Sealy.

“HOLDER'S HOUSE", St. James
—An Estate house built of stone
with pine floors and shingle roof
3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs’
etc., also garage and usual out-
buildings. The house stands on
approx. 4,.acres of well timbered
land (mahogany) approached by a
long driveway flanked with closely
planted Mahogany trees, The out-
standing attraction of “Holder's”
is the very lovely site which has
the advantage of being well ele-
vated and cool, with fine views on
all sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 miles.

“WYNDOVER", St. Peter—A
solid one storey stone residence
with ‘shingled roof, lately ex-

tensively re-modelled with great
care by the present owner. The
house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
at front and side, large drawing
room, separate dining room, 3 good
bedrooms (with wash basins),
kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ters and garage Grounds are
over 4% acres with productive
orchard, flower and vegetable
gardens, driveway and large park-
ing space for cars. “‘Wyndover”
is well elevated on the ridge,
always benefits from a breeze and
commands perfect views of the
coastline.

“MALTA”, St. Peter—Modern
coral house of exceptionally sound
construction extensive re-

re-decoration has
Just been completed. The lounge,
of ample dimensions, opens onto
wide verandahs with most at-
tractive seascape views. The three
bedrooms are fitted with built-in
wardrobes and aiso washbasins,
and the two bathrooms have H/C,
water. Kitchen and pantry are
well fitted out and are supplied
with H/C water. Ground foor
contains 2 garages, large store-
rooms and servants quarters,
grounds of about % of an acre
are well laid out and fenced. Mains
and well water. A most desirable
and highly recommended property.



RENTALS

“BENSAM” — Sheringham Gar-
dens, Maxwells, Fully furnished,
available on lease. Immediate pos-
session.



“NEWTON LODGE” — Maxwell

Coast. Fully furnished house
available long lease. Immediate
possession.

RESIDENCE — Beautifully furn-
ished with swimming pool, close
to town with excellent staff.
Available on long lease to ap-

proved tenants from May ist.

Phone 4640
Plantations Building






SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952

CHURCH SERVICES

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PGAE







FIFTEEN














MEWS IMPROVED |

s

noe PDP9096 9-9 5949-954-00.906-000694O



7

Harbour Lag WEATHER REPORT
In Carlisle Bay































































































x
s
‘.
.
ANGLIOAN METHODIST YESTERDAY :
oft ian eT» mo ue ue peameee o | ODEX SOAP —_JANETTA DRESS SHOP
§ Sa ge Boga ok: Sat te rig a 5 any aroline, Sch, Sunshine .
Litany. 8 a.m. Low Mass, 9 a 'm. Sung DALKSCRHI—1i a.m. Mr PB. Bruce Saaiecae ee a cenenlins aap. axes Rainfall from Codrington: >
Mass and Sermon, 3.30 p.m. Sunday 7 p.m. Mr. A, L. Mayers . en, eaneline, Soh. Lucile Nil Y Next to Singer's Buildin
araoel, 4 pm. Children's Vespers. 4.15 | BELMONT—il a.m. Mr. F_ Meore, yg Besar Be Se Ser. atin Total Rainfall for Month te Oo Gets skin really clean j ~ : o § ding
a aptisms, 7 p.m. Solemn ensor 7 T ir. J ~ ~ ie Marion Belle ie, Sc! . x
Sermon and Processian | Oe ME. io Meet Postical D.. Sch. Emanuel C. Gordon, Sch. Cyril E Stee aN te © Banishes perspiration odour |
ASH WEDNESDAY, “TH FEBRUARY SOUTH DISTRICT—9 am. Mr. T Piet Sch. Franklyn D. R., Sch. United Temperature: 68.0°F. } “y anes perep 1%
Ga Blessi sy mason! hes Ca “a 2. & ¢ im, } ¥. Sunrover, S.S. Canadian ji ys 1x
and Sing Mase, 4.20 p.ts, Low Mass? 3) Some Harvest Contats, . C'OD”,3- 3 Gruiger, MV. Cacique Del Cerise, MV. | hump Om? & miles pe © Leaves body sweet and dainty ¥ Pre-stocktaking Reductions
p.m. Solemn Evensong and Sermon PEROVIDENCE—t1 a.m: Rev. H. A. w. DMCRWORE Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.997 <7 Se Goat: gremaninng aeaate Se | iS 8
: 5 AS 1omas, 7 p.m. Mr. D. P. Griffith Sch : a ot ‘ aan. 1 9 9 r : is mild and gentle for face, hands and Xx
ST. LEONARD'S’ CHURCH VAUXHALL—9 a.m. Rev. M. A. B. . Rainbow M., 35 tons net, Capt (iL a.m.) 29.972 is
; 8 goth. Ho 2 Communion; 9 a.m, Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. H. Grant G. Marks, fre omens TODAY daily baths, Odex is ideal for family use. 1s Cocktail and Evening Dresses
’ su? , FEBRUARY 24, 1962 —-- Sunrise: 6.23 a.m. Pcwct/. % oe
Choral Bucharist, 11 a.m. Matins, 3 pm, JAMES STREBT—i1 a.m. Rev. R. Sch. Henry B. Wallace, 59 tons net, 5 : . DE* 4 i % :
j Senda, School, 7 p.m. Evensong and eoush, 7 p.m. Rev. J. S. Boulton = Vehirmenine ext air tase eins Seoume Lee cnn Fe CTY ig USE 1) 2,8 § Pantie Girdles petiatbae $2.97 & $3.00
# Serene " : § 2 ’ ons net, Cs Moon; rter bru-
WEDNESDAY 2%, ASH WEDNESDAY. 1pm. Mr. G@ Cabral” MP SM R, Mitchell, for Grenada es ary 18, , iN Handb $5.64, $6.04 & $7.89
6 a.m. Holy Communion with Hymns, | WHITEHALL—9.30 a.m. Rev. R. Mc- . V. Moneka, 100 tons net, Capt. R Lighting: 6.30 p.m a ee % ANGDAS ..... re ve -
7.30 a.m. Matins, Litany and Holy Com Cullough, 7 p.m. Mr. P. Deane “—y Sede aaa e Gast: W High Tide: 2.59 am.; 2.56 x Bathi $5.93 & $7.78
munion, a.m. Children’s Service, GILL MEMORIAL—11 a.m. Harvest ,? y oOy, ions net, Capt. W te ote . i *
7.30 ps Evensong and | Serinon Festival, Rev J a Boulton, 3 p.m ‘eae taee A, tan ead asa s + | » athing Suits
5 J s Cantata, p.m arvest Festival, Rev ar ete 5, 2, ‘ons net, Capt iw ie: . -s Oe | j i
SUNDAY 24th February, HARVEST. F Lawrence H. Lundqvist, for Martinique ae om Se im is Pyjamas and Nighties in Locknit ... $4.08 & $4.09
7.30 a.m. Holy Communion—Offering _ HOLETOWN—8.30 a.m. Rev. J. s. ,8:S- Alcoa Planter, 3,931 tons net axe is
of (Gifts of Wine and Waifers by the Boulton, 7 p.m. Mr. D, Seott, Capt. A. Ohren, for St. Vincent. eerie cat % SE OOVOEN
iid of Blessed Sacrament at the Offer BANK HALI—9.30 a.m. Mr. J. E - a | ‘2S er ‘2
tory Haynes, 7 p.m. Mr. Blackman ; Ai fi RA TES OF F ji 2 |
9.15 a.m. Procession—Children of Sun- | SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Mr. McLean. r 1¢ oa EXCHANGE :
day Schoo! and others taking the ir offer. 7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough. peas SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1952
ng in Procession to be presented at the SELAH—11 a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence, ARRIVALS FRIDAY By B.W.LA. CANADA | .
Altar, typifying the Offertory of man’s Harvest Festival. 7 p.m. P.M From Trinidad—J. Boyan, O. Niemtschis, 73 5/10 Cheques on Bankers 71 8/10 | After the Day’s Toil
labour to be consecrated to the service R. McKenzie, S. Jowsey, A. Carson, V Demand Drafts 71.65 | ’
of God and sustenance of man, Solemn COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.E. CHUROH Wolfson, B. King, A. Joseph, L. Fisher, . Sight Drafts 71 5/10 |
Mass ad Sermon. HARVEST FESTIVAL H. Ince, G. Ince, H. LipAman, M. Lipp- 7 5/10 Cable ot |
30 p.m. Flower. Service, Sunda man, Hon, H. Cuke, W. Kewley, Db. 7 Currency 70 3/10 5
Sehool Programme 11.00 a.m. Divine Worship, 3.30 p.m. Kewley, H. Niven, D. Niven, W. Moore, 5% Silver 20% . ‘
a p.m Solemn Evensong, Sermon and Harvest Programme, 7.15 p.m. Evangel- C- Perkins, M. Perkins, A. Goodmen
‘ocession ste Service: Mr: J. Cameron Tudor, “eo. pees = 4 | Americal phanniae te Niederen wenn Hype raga Ly)
oe A. will give the address, ‘om Jamalea—Chr stopher Duncan ; na ho longer nects- | healing your skin, making it softer, whiter | y
j sary for to suffer from a and velvety r. In t | EF
Mohn eraAN At the 3.30 p.m. Service Mr. McD, Robert Forgan, Edens Anderson, Dunc:1) GOVERNMEN: NOTICE nd velvety smooth. In just @ day or two °
ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m. Morning SY™monds, (Churchwarden) will preside; Anderson, Graves Stoker, John Roacit 1 | Sich ts “Bonen Pee | Ip the selentide (eee rou, that here at last
Service, Preacher: Rev. E. E. New, 7 p.m. &fd some of the leading Artistes of the a ae br ee Glen, Lee Corteau wed ed haem ack? . needing to clear your skin-2tt ph 1
ening Service reache: City will take part, Min ster:—Rev n Try, ervyn Lewis, Solomcy ie es. % a bad skin | to make you look more attractive, te ' ; :
"isos ink. oa emi et kt DEPARTMENT OF - | , Serie eeeee ess foe Sarde’ | ease hae Nlcoder has vout We have just received a_ recent
GRACE HILL—11 a.m. M easel From Puerto Rico—Jack Johnson, Jessi« j scientific way, and don't let a b: in| ae Mr FI, Whe maltese sande. such ; © :
Preacher: (Mr. ©. R eae a THE SALVATION ARMY Johnson, Richard E. Thickens, Jean EDUCATION make people you are Siscesed | eerily icing” Burning “Sat unas } shipment. You are invited to make
Evening Service, Preacher: Mr. G OISTIN—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 Thickens, David Poe and Margaret Poe | A New Discove: | Eczema for 12 years Tried everything. At | *
Francis p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation ae doleeeeae oe FRID. By B.W.LA. Registration of Relief Wthbaiin % ka Gtntunes aks itchune i no oi Nixederm, 5 stopped the | your selection.
wan ’ nets ; . > ag t es. I cou y ski
qanvece enviar At FULNECK Meeting, Preacher: Major and Mrs, V.C. Te T one nd—Clarence ¥ wing, Pauline Teachers, 1952-53 | fromany olntment you have ever eon oF | cicaring up on the pecona day nit the non |
Ha ing Service (followed by U s a » N . ‘ : is a new discovery, sfiguring blotches and scaly skin disap~ | 7
Holy Communion) Preacher: Rev. EE. , BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL — 11 a.m. Joseph Janco, Doreen Janco, Pegey Har- Applications are invited. f greaay but feels almost like a powder wins | peared in 10 days. My friends were atianba |
New, 3.30 p.m. Harvest Thanksgiving [oliness Meeting, 3 p.m, Company Meet. Tison, Bessie Harrison, John O'Brien, itab S are invited. from ‘ou apply it. It penetrates rapidly into the | At the lmprovement in my appearance |
Rickette: dee PW wren Service, ME Bick: mnlvation Mesting, Preacher: ee” grants De tant, Ree ee aie gisteation' ee Heliet Peet nee || Rice hualemr eatsee t ieeae; | Setisfection Guaranteed N.B HOWELL
eacher: Myr = e Major Sm . err, er aungaard, s cher e- h ; Ms sale eae
MONTGOMERY “T p.m. Evening WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m, Hol - John Aller, Lucille Aller, Elma Taylor, ference will be sean to Soreona | PC hgh aha kills the tlcrobes’ of pa 1 tea Be ita e eee en eealy sett Be nD
Service, Preacher: Mr. D. Culpepper. D¢SS Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, Lionel Soodeen, Felix Pereira, Carlin holding the S ; ‘ S| Sites often responsible for skin disorders, | satisfaction t I be & d
DUNSCOMEE—7 p.m. Evening Service, 7.P.™. Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Sr. ie Carmen Cozier, Elise Cozier, othe 8 ae 1 er ap eet or . = or ae. burning and grarting chemist today umber Hardware 33° Bay Street.
SHOP HItdl~—7 p.m. Eve Service. Major Gibbs Sybil Rock, Francs Callender, Edna OWler equivalent qualification. . A Coels and soothes | morning and you wil d fe ;
Preacher: Mr. W.'S Artnon DH Service, " SPRIGHTSTOWN —11- a.m., Holinéss Callender, Blaine Callender, ‘Lucille _ Applications, to be submitted on | slat, oN and ier ee Hitediaan for ona tous and at un ont
Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Callender, Ronald Callender, Elizabeth Form E/7 M (Men) or Form E/7 | : : j that time it muse have made your.
Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Sr, Captain Thompson, Wilfred Alston, Margaret w (Women) btainabl asian | Works Fast soft, Clear, smooth and 1
ee eer alias Alston, Edna Franklin, Theodore Colom- . obtainable from the Because Nixoderm is scientifically com- | tractive—must give you t
7 Trl CARLTON—11 a.m. Holiness Meet bos, Iris Stroud, Cpt, Woolfson, Hugh Department of Education, should poueees. te Aght skin troubles, it works | that will ma you ad ‘ :
viet CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Seiva. Miller, Mary Miller and Helen Watson. reach the Director of Education your life before. Tt stopa the itening, barn: | aye and your money will be
Bridg ereh of Christ, Selentist, tion Meeting, Preacher: Captain Bourne To British Guiana—Leslie MeCoskrie, not later than Friday, 29th Feb- ing and smarting in a few minutes, then | full. Get Nixoderm from your
‘i. ridgetown, Upper Bay Street. CHECKER HALL-—il a.m. Holiness Enid McCoskrie, Douglas Magnus, W. ryary 1952 starts to work ely, clearing and | today. The guarantee protects yo
Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Wedl- Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meetng, 7 Buckley, Vera King, William Perk ns and ae .
nesdays 8 p.m. A Service which includes p.m. Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Lieu- Pamila McCoskrie REGISTERED RELIEF TEACH-
Testimonies of Christian Science Heal- tenant Reid ERS, WHO WISH TO HAVE tne pnp
ng. DIAMOND CORNER—1l1 a.m. Holiness THEIR NAMES RETAINED ON
: Sunday, February 24, 1952 Meeting. 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 MAIL NOTICES THE REVISED LIST, MUST IN-
Subject of Lesson—Sermon : MIND. p.m. Salvation Meeting, Preacher: cap. FORM THE DIRECTOR BY LET. _
Golden Tert : Be not conformed to tain Moore Mails for St. Lucia, St, Vincent, Grenada . sa . east
this world, but be ye transformed by by and Aruba by the M.V. Daerwood will TER NOT LATER THAN FRIT-
the renewing of your mind, that ye he closed! at the General Post Office as DAY, 29th FEBRUARY, 1952. ee \ ° / 7 +
may prove what is that good, and BAPTIST under:— , wi F ,
acceptable, and perfect, will of pod Parcel Mail at 12 (noon), Registered Department of Education. / FLAS ¥ LASU
Romans 12; 2 THE ST, JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST: Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail a; 11th February, 1952, | v
The following Citations are ineluded 2.30 p.m. on Monday, 25th February, 1952 23.2.52—2 |
n the Lesson Sermon; The .Bible: il a.m. Matins and Sermon, 7 p.m |
Blessed be the ame of Ged fer ever Evensong and Sermon, Preacher at both SPECIAL FOR TWO WEEKS
ind eve for wisdom and might are Services the Rev. J. B. Grant, L.Th., e + |
his Daniel 2: 20 Minister in charge G d | |
Science and Health with key to the 4.30 p.m. Monday, Wednesday, Friday, oOo roomiuin | |
Seripture. by Mary Baker Eddy. tre ning for Youths, conducted by the |
God is not separate from the wisdom Rev. L. Bruce Clarke (Assistant Pastor), | fi ° tarting on ay t e ruary
He bestows Page 6 ussisted by Mrs, Olga Browne or the entire 5 = M 25 > F .
o |
| |
} |
NE ORDERS il roves ~~
PART 0 ami VY ° erly
|
By | a . |
LIEUT.-COL, J. CONNELL, 0.B.E , ED soon | Th Oo I Pain Reliever '} BORDER PRINTS Peetu 91 80
Commanding e n y |
; | e
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT }
Issue No. 8 22 Feb. 82, | eos Vit . B PLAID PRINTS .......... 80 15
m |
1. PARADES — TRAINING | containing 1 a in 1
All ranks will parade at Regt. HQ at 1700 hours on Thursday 28th Feb } : TAFFETTA PLAIDS ...... $1.44 $1.10
52, HQ Coy will do specialist training. “A Coy — Interior Economy — , a }
Checking Kit—(All ranks are required to bring all articles of Clothing and Pao - If you want to get QUICK RELIEF CREPE 1.72 1.60
ae “B" Coy — Drill under the CS.M. “B" Coy Officers i be from PAIN, and ajs0 10 enjoy the | ae err a 6 a
Signal Platoon, y benefits of Vitamin B, you must
The Signal’s Course will be held on Mon. 25 Wed. 27 and Thur. 28 Feb, 52 > take . YRAST - VI rE Tablets. CREPE-DE-CHENE BL osmr 1.52 1.40
All tanks of the B a will a if D A" Police Station There’s nothing else like oes.
ranks of the Band will parade in uniform at District “A” Police 3 i © ONL ain
on Monday 25 Feb, to wateh the Dress Rehearsal for Police display. Band ae ! Oe ee BROWN WED vice etlvaes 1,09 90
Practices will be held on Wed. 27 and Thur. 28 Feb. 52. , ; regeves, Wihic rans
Recruits tonic Vitamin B,, Don’t wait— CREPE 1.44 1.30
pent will parade for training on Mon. 25 and Wed. 27 Feb. 52. e ® go and get some YEAST-VITE ee Ne ea? SS ‘
2. REGIMENTAL SHOOTS h . “ts y .
The Dr. P. H, Delamere Cup — Officers’ Challenge Cup — Revolver was| WAIT Tatas Fe, ROSE LINEN .......... 1,74 1,60
Sea ae te oO. F. C. Walcott with 75 points, Captain J. R. Jordan was For ~~~
The Major D. Simp: ~ » ° , Ss ints, was
ne Major G. Simpson Cup — Rifle, open to W. Cs, & Serieai ra HEADACHES { Su Don’t Forget ! ! That the only way you

won by
who has

Sit
already

R, C. with

Goodman,
won



5 ORDERLY OFFICER
oRD MAR, .
Orde Officer
Orderly Serjeant
Next for duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

102 points, RS.M. Marshall, H B

this cup seored 105 points and was awarded a spoon.
AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

Lieut. T. A. Gittens

381, Sit. Robinson, V. A

Iieut. E. R. Goddard

234, Sjt. Williams, E, D,

(Sgd.) M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

SOLF & Adjutant,

The Barbados Regiment.

PART Il ORDERS

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT





NGTH INCREASE —
682 Pte





Crane, J H
683 ,, Quarless, D
684 Bourne, M
685 Best. E
686 Durant, A
687 ., Branker, K
688 ,, Eastmond, C
689 Stuart, H. V.
690 Jones, E. De T.



SERIAL NO. 8.



Attestations

The am attested and taken on strength of Regiment wet 19 Feb. 52.

2 PUNISHMENT — Fine

619 Pte. Francis, G. S, L. “A” Coy

24th February, 1952

691 Pte, Carter, H. G
692 ., Ward, G.
693, Lewis, K,
604 ., Harrison, C.
695 Quarless, N.
696 ,, Mahon, D.
697 ,, Alleyne, D.
698 ,, Clarke, C.
Was charged on 21 Feb. 52 _ under

section 30 Volunteer Act 1909, Section
19 (1) Volunteer Regs 1949, Damaging
a pair of Boots issued as part of his
uniform and the property of Gov-
ernment through wearing them out of
parade hours. Ordered to pay $9.00
on repayment by the C.O,

M. L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

SOLF & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.



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Doctor Praises
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Vi-Tabs has been

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down in all the processes
functions are the
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Based on my re of experience *
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sents the most modern aclenti

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Goze poster vigour and vitality to ¢
7

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poun ac upon
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ene week. These results haye nm -
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Ss . . ran *j , & , , »*
" PAGE SIXTEEN < Fi SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1952
a s . N F . | oer nnn > sara nee ee
H.E. Empha sises Need For Economy The Truth in i dies tines Te
: ‘ } .
@ From Page tl fficulties of the Administrati i ‘ ubstanti while t z i}
in the past year, I kno\ ef- amoun immediately availabl our orosc From Ove ia i
gene principle which could be fo; iat beer nd li be limited, essitating : il
li ¢ 1 Servant 1d made hese resu planned schedule of lo: over i . '4‘@: i |
all ‘Civil. Servants, anned schedule KINGSLEY |
icul group Criticism Next, a few words on the |
rhose we tuall c Y necessity of economy in the Civil Would you like to know what the a
ter h ined tst i am well aware o1 Service. True economy do not Py sustonte for you? Would you like RESIDEN TEAL
r k e@ ted t me . : ree y . 4
n r e year under which has been dur at ™© necessarily mean the restriction India's most ‘auasek pee ane bs ‘ m
Seana ! en ful remendous personally, and vert legitimate y of ener, but it does mean aps Pu i ‘ CLUE Or qd 1eS. -—-_——_—___ pe,
n ht in respect of matters tha ha in e Civil Service, n the | anetent sctenee to | Rae
those even he A ’ not yet reached complete fi home—that those responsible are hes tui, '
played 1 tion, and not only in the field Of satisfied that full value is being bt AT BATHSHEBA
Maximum Term the Civil Service peeoetssice a obtained for every dollar spent eugees pe iia
I , 2 Governor who associates himse These recent years of record crops ediciior i
He would refer to on closely with the task of admin- pave tended’ 2 ~~ ee a? Welcomes you and offers » |
matter He had been with the jstration as I prefer to do, waves soon at eae nae aa true at Siesta 4 i
Association for five sessions, and himself open to various charges not thir k of : on i & the Sorembisions ste ;
; : ion te 2 S d : ee hink of any greater task the Horoscopes ” , 7 c 5
~ é - . n it grow and ¢ a 1. of neglect in this or that field. In Gjyj) Service can undertake than Business, Spuci LOBSTER | We take pleasure in offering you a fine range of these
* had a 4 fell actually, particular, I am aware of the dis for eact . - . lation, Finances,
it should be a e of the Asso~- 5 atnie : dep rent each of us individually to Love affairs. 10us shoes in the latest s ces
ciation tl *resider t hould pe agg 8 Sas nett t ae justify our own emoluments by, Friends Enemies, LUNCHEONS Rerun anes a latest styles. Among these are
1G of the S« ce the enefits ©. our examp!l I orn ¥
only serve capacity for’ aoe cee y oy Our examy and where it lies in ! . ey vy. creen : , - é ;
only serve in that cay ‘ s ting. sebaine, have. as our powes check . government} “2. ¢ seannled See ea ( ine, grey, navy, creen and black suede. Also white
; a been made available to them exvenditure and intensify revenus orid - 0 er . p Buch “it ‘
wa t th =a nnaturally, they are not impress- collectio; Ty ee igeee Mietes popular u-Buelk with Cuban Heels and high heels. Many
ao of other events ed with the undoubted fact that New Yer
compe to retire, dnd Tid cine tis acids Aaah Vauiat th. thsi Government Finances lieves that Tabore must possess some sort MERINGUE PIES | tvles to choase from,
wanted to say publicly that he ¢, z j . 4] p f srecn-atepe
énjoyed the position eae ae field, and in many other fie af 3, There {8 ho. dout im To popularise his system Tabore will ‘ Coc t | Nii LR a aia
’ ‘ than ever before, However, I am 5 no doubt that there! rend you FREE your Astral Interpreta- n oconut,
cupied in the Service. He did hot now able to give it the hieh- @7e very difficult days ahead from] tion !f{ you forward him your full name
diss ciate himself from the Ser- gst priority and I shall see that @ revenue pomt of view, and in A ahs il stveriy ereitlew OF youredie ie Lemon or
vice, but he did feel that the time na; has been described as the ye ing I would suggest to the} money wanted for Astrological Work,
had definitely come when the «not air” of promises is translated ¢))OClallor that it should form a} Postage ete. but send 1/- in British Orange
onus of the Presidency in the .. Pare sub-cormimnitter whos task Postal Order for stationery, testimonials
Civil Ace “ini atin si i; in the near future to actual per- would be > make % aah S the | 2n4 other interesting literature. You will : 6 e
Hao . lel ; , “formance. financ Gave ie ” a . + be amazed at the remarkable accuracy DIAL 95266
= placed elsewhere anes GF ‘sovernment and its] of his statements about you and your w
His Excellency would not be There is one aspect to which | commitments. I talk frequently, | affairs. Write now aay et: PUNDIT 19, rt, 2 & 13 Broad Street.
CSey whe > et yt ’ wis refe a » y oe . an 1 a i a . nade pal a is:
present when the meeting came to wish to refer. It is being said that @ a La. ae on ee = TAPONE. (Dent, "B43-Dle Upper Foriett 12.1,52—4n
the selection of officers, but he if full training facilities had been swill” re a “partnership © | Street, Bombay 26, wndia, Postage to India ;
would say that whatever success made available years ago there £00dwill” between capital and! js ¢ cen: rere eat
or failure that he (the President) would not be any necessity to con- a ore It Just as important : —_
had brought along in his tern sider improving the term md the me wbers of the Civil] j =
office, the Association had com~- conditions of service of senior D&TVice Association should feel| ST. CYPRIAN’S SUNDAY :
i tt j i } ; hat them elve in partnership with | SCHOOL {
manded the respect and confider officers the inference being tha 1) +} xT . lates . i
of the administration, He- was Barbadians would be satisfied with : ty eit oe sth an ie oe ol A Carnival Dance ut COOL SPR ING in’ the
; ‘ 7 2 i t y among “mselves ; :
ad leavin Be wren! and Ps depre sed canlitions of service s ) “Hi North!— will demand a re-
s Lope o serve the associatio i Why is it that in every territory The constitution of the Whitley - a i
in any manner he could in the Caribbean and in nearly Ccuncil of Barbados provides tha QUEEN'S PARK ) turn to warmer clothing at
f The President then asked His eyery country in the Common- the members of the ‘offici s @ @ (? vacation end.
Excellency to address the meet- wealth and elsewhere, there are Shall be appointed by the G , MONDAY NIGHT 26th FEB.. 1952
ing Barbadians holding senior posts or in — ment of February each 8 p.m.—1 a.m : We have a selection of the
ts n the different public and other Year take this opportunity to : ‘
> se rp oy y " . P| 5
H feats 3 nogreee i services? In the first place, it is @Mounce that I have appointed Fancy Dress by the Children Guarantee A Perfect FIT finest Woollens loomed in
aaa Excellency in his addres sheer ability, drive and opportu- - hen Magra: arsed the Soiaiel ADMISSION 1/6 England, as well as glorious
SE - lity _ whic the »ecretary, as Crnairman. wi r, Pred I ra
nity, the fruits of which in v. L. Welstt MCE Met Fred Nichols Orchest: to every SHAPE. Cashmere Pullovers from
“N Deven . ‘ rd Bishon. Barbados Civil Service have not : y See 8 . = }
Mr. President, My Lord Bisho : / Went and Mr Be. FL chat ALL WELCOME j :
Ladies and Gentlemen been available. . believe the aver- wate ; tase aod Scotland, light weight
Once again, I am grateful 1 age a would pret sad ae Tweeds and crisp Worsted
have been invited to this Annual work in his own country providec Appointment suiti i
General Meeting of the Barbados his remuneration is commensur PP e Suitings for both Ladies and
Civil Service Association and so with his responsibilities, but iti It is with great satisfaction, Men.
given the opportunity to address ony to oe eee ee oereee = See? 3 son ome Ba en We have
you iir market rates of employment that Sir John Saint has acceptec | ali j
In the report of your Council elsewbere if they are denied to the Chairmanship of the Public at ae The quality of this branded
to the Association in respect of him in this island, In this con- Service Commission. I know that done it in stock is unquestioned and it
the previous year 1950-51, it was nection, reference is often made to this appointment will be welcomed





























stated: — mported officers but in this throughout the Civil Service and THE BARBADOS h PA + ( is our Sales Policy to ene:

“This year has been one of Civil Service the number is al- !” every part of the community, AQUATIC CLUB the ST. bine this high quality with
steady rather than spectacular ready negligible and inevitably Finally, 1 wot 4

’ : : ‘ é , Ww 2 > ress } ue.

progress.’ it will be progressively reduced my xbacetheiea? _ the “Gone On We | ere

Some of you may recall my trained and exverienced Bar- loyalty and support which the can |
closing words last year: hadians are encouraged by be'ter members of the Barbados Civil SATURDAY, MARCH 1° |

“T believe that in the year ahead, terms and conditions of service'to Service have given in the past at 9 * do it all }
from the threads of closer con- m°ke their careers in the public year. I hope in 1952 the relations " — |
tacts between the service and the vervice of thig Island between the Association and the
administration, of promotions, ot Hussine Ast Government will continue to im- Fo the TIME.
training schemes, of a Public Sei ousing c prove and that at your next meet-
vice Board, there will be ap- Next, I want to refer to the ing you will be able to record a} Music by Mr. C. Curwen’s yt
parent a pattern of development Housing Act for Civil Servants Year of further progress and | {i} Orchestra e :
which will. give satisfaction io which has recently passed the achievement.
Barbadians of all classes and that | esislature a eae a ied a

: : : segislature. As you know, I con- ‘ ‘ J me sition

at ey _ er * , Sepak whe sider homes to be the most impor- , eke ae ee ase oe e 1Ce De.
recore a PY acceleratec “tor ife ‘ . é § -
siaertad a achievement.” ae ae ees earn lency, and the meeting was ad- Local and Visiting Members p C S$ MAFFEI & CO LTD

If you study the current report successful as others of which I our este ee aes are cordially, Invited F ' : om :
of the Association, I am sure you have had experience. One note of companied by His Private Secre- | te . Hori Merchant Tailors
will share my congratulations to warning [ would sound. It will tary : ‘ " R | Top Scorers in Tai oring
your Council, on the outstanding jot be possible to satisfy every- “~ ”* \ (Free. Admission to i sank ; of Rolton Lane
work and achievements of the body at once. I anticipate that The meeting on resumption, got Ball Prince William Henry Street r i. ‘ rf ,
year, Also, sharing personally the when applications for loans aré down to the business on the room) Sf mm .
increasing volume of work and invited, the total amount required Agenda. Ns SS a sess









BASESS EES

AF K
»
x

The Model Store

TAKES THE LEAD TO \

‘RIP HIGH PRICES’



FABPA FS

One Cry To-Day
NO MONEY

PRICES ARE

to meet your

TOO-HIGH

SALARY.









—

1,000’s of $’s of Merchandise. It









BOOS OS
errr

benefit from this SALE of is like giving away Something for Nothing.



















Household
Furnishings

White Bath Towels’ coloured
Borders 38” x 19” $1.00
each, White Face Towels
coloured Borders 24 x 15”

Festival of
Britain Printed
Silks

For quality and design

everything that is possibic
for beauty is printed in this

Lingerie

Girdles — In a variety of
shapes and styles mostly
small sizes from $2.00 to
$3.00 each.

Brassieres in Satin and



Egyptian

Printed Cotions
48” in Width very prettily
designed and most uncom-

mon patterns. Now marked
$1.32 per yard,

Money-Saving

iivent for Men
SUITINGS—in days like

to-day you are unable to buy

cxpensive material $10.00
and $12.00 per yard, yet you

67c. each, Glass Towels col- material. Like most of its ; are supposed to look tidy on

oured Borders 20” x 12’ 42c. class price was $2.77 per Rayon in most fastidious Ladies’ your job. We have a a

4 each, yard: will be sold now at styles all out to half price. ee et terrific cut in prices, Here
81.80 per yard. Petticoats

priced from $1.76 to $1.88 light shades, price $6.00 and
. Ladies’ Shoes a elanese piety he carbine sacks each. Silk Vests 96¢c. each. 36.84 per yard. For those who
« White Damask table cov- Fabrics shades $1.00 yer yard. Latins Raven Panties Byaits «| SSNs aaere Weer dae seers
x You will be eve a ering 2 yards wide Now This material is Ideal for the Se eae me ae alt — stock of lighter Shirts
have several pairs in sizes 2 3 1 . — grace weed going to be *
sg aes SF aba tir apa segs $2.40 per yard. eet Le hr a Nylon Stockings. Aristoc sold off at $3.88 and $4.67 4 In shirts we carry most of
shoes, low heels, and high a fine assortment of dotted Brand $1.92 per pair. oe yard in plain and striped Ss - os ae + ena
aie ‘St. ees c. ei Rillanjo sauns another good buy for pried ata aa "sl 0. ve pene | ag a = only will save 72c a cneh sane
wear, $1, P air. nt y 's $1.00. cos .34 or $6. ’ 7 i
y Of course there are other Printed children, Now 98c. per yard. - - Flannel which is Bonny chase of a shir; v:lued over
shoes! whatever was the rinte En fact we nave the pretti- Col d cheaper at $2.86 a yard $4.00 and 50c. saving value
price formerly you. will now Haircords est collection of children’s otoure RT ret gears eh Om under $4.00.
get them $4.00 less $3.00, ‘ noods you could expect to EKmbroderies | Do not forget Boys’ Shirts
$2.00 and $1.00 per pair Less, HAIRCORDS for children ind anywhere, 4 eae tian 2 for $1 00; Vests 2 for $1.00;
Girls’ school shees all sizes 5c. per yard, » “ay = We sok gh Bl sag AO co sateen a, om
—Black from $6.15 to $4.98 epartment Check Kabe sebnke -ob 4 lege, 2 for $4.80; Dusters for
. : ese Items all col- cars, Bicycles, 30c. each.
aa gol steck children’s HOLLANDO — Prints — in How can we start to de- Crepes ours and Widths, Needle B.V.D. in white. American
danas Bea Ae Sa Sete check designs also for chil- scribe these array of attrac- workers should take advan- . style, 2 for $1.68.

stylish—in white Buck, Block
patent, and Brown you will
atso save a $1.00 or more on
each pair.

BSrBo~ BBY

again about 200 pairs Women
and Children Rubber shoes
and Pallerinas mostly smal}
sizes 84c, per pair and 96c.
per pair.

Blankets full range of col
eurs in large sizes — $3.67



White Sheeting 72” wide
$1.96 per yard, Pillow Cases

dren fully guaranteed not to
fade 85c. per yd. The great-
est quantity of English, text-
nee. AS Sener eer
signed prints ranging frem
72c. per yard.

Domestic in quantity from
42c. per yard, Fugiette in
white, blue, lemon, pink 36”
Wide 65c. per yd. Printed
stripe shorting 32’ Wide 72c.
per yard,



FPURAAAAFA A AFF FF FFP PD

A
AF



tive Dress materials’ First of
all there is over a 1,000 yds.
of printed Spuns, 36” wide
in elected shades. This is
one of the Items you will buy
first at the astonishing price

‘Then there is a plain Spun
in quite a number of shades
exclusive of White, 36° Wide
a first class buy for shirt
makers. @ 72c, per yard.

Wousecoats

|
PR
|



In the past our Firm has had Numerous requests, for the opening of Charging Accounfs.

in plain colours including
grey, navy, cream and many
other shades as low @ $1.21
yer yard.

Sharkshkin

of colours in shantung suita-
ble for the finest in uniforms
to be sold) $1.69 yer pard.

If customers only take ad-
vantage of these savings —
think more — your $$ would
have greater value.







Its important te remem-

Neosil Fabrics



Can you imagine over 200
Ladies’ Hats both in Straw
and Felts will be sold @
$1.00, $2.00, and $3.00 each.
Then we are opening up
about 600 women’s bo net
shape Hats, in straws less

Jninaaiatitilincners: smleitnish-pilersiminaiaasses

In broeaded and plain Jersey

tage of these Items,

There is going to be a ter-
rifie bit crowd in this de-
partment, because these
goods are going to be sold
frém 2c. per yd.



We carry a tremendous large
stock of Gents’ shoes and
during sale time you will ob-
tain the best in shoes @
$9.00, $10.00 and $10.88 per
pair.

Printed Em‘bhd

it is. English Tweeds stripe
design admirable dark and



Handbags

Could you desire better? For
the best of occasions your
ee will cost you $2.00
each,

Children Baby Face Bags

Suede Ballerinas also a Of 7Sc. per yard. It's not Belts for Ladies 2 for 36c.
new shipment another $1.00 ; . ossible, this vil in gold, blue, pink, green. ‘ . & : Pearl Necklaces from 42c.
: 2) ) APPE Pp je, Item will last gold, » Pink, , I ies
you will save on these Ak ett eae oe longer than a day. Now $2.00 per yd. An array Ladies’ Hats Gents” Shoes adi We are unable to mention

& $3.96. Bed Spreads Double in cotton ber quite a number of cases than $2.00 each; these will C 36c. each. Shopping Bags in Pants. new $4.98 »er noir,
size in bright colours at $4.96 | Cambric at its very best and art silk from $3.84 to of new goods will be open- be the big attraction of our otton Leatherette and Plastic from Blue Denim. Pr‘!!! Heavy
each. 36” Wide 57c. per yard. $4.92 each. ed up during sale time. sale. 85c. per yd. $2.88 to $3.98 each. Quality $1.27 per yd.

We have now decided to place 100 more names for Charging All you have to do, is to spend $10.00 or



Gents’ Wallets $1.60 & $2.08.
each,

Sun Shades $1.20 each.

Leather 60c, & 75c.. each.

Raby’s Div pers 3 for 90c.

in

all of the oddities which will
be sold out cheaply.

KHAKL Now $1.00 and
$1.29 per yard. Khaki Suit-
ing 72c. ver yard. Khaki
Drills $1.00 per yd. and Dark
Coloured Drills 84c. per vd
Resdy made Kheki and Blue






\sa~
a

more during Sale Time, and You will be entitled fo charge from the end of March, 1952. No charging or approval during Sale Time




UBBBBAP ABABA EE PAAASASA ASF BAREAEESEEESEESSFSFSEEESESEESESEASFFSFFESSFEEREEISIIF FS SBDAOAAAAA AAS
UABAAAFA FA FFF FF BEEEEESEEEESEFSSEq FF RREEEASE]RAEASSSEESSEEERIESESES EAA FEAF —SBRABSA






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U M>1\ IIHKI \K\ K UK H NO \\ VIIVtH All PAC.F MSI SOPRANINO'S STORY B\ PATRICK EllAM late War those of us yachUni a* %  to hove bin the people who used to have little boats were Riving it up Ing to dinghy r icing in the locwi harbour. Like many or the latter I found that I could only afford %  boat the .slap of a dinghy but still wanted to t* able to go to sea and cruise from port lo port. After spending a couple of years' experimenting with a sailing canoe In the English Channel I approached Mr. Laurent Giles. England's fore. most Naval Architect and designer of nn ii, ,;in Racing Yachts, and Captain John H. Illingworth. R.N.. the Commodore 0-al Ocean Racing Club in I-oml-.n OU to produce the MTU.11et possible boat that would take to am m uu weafhor, nd Sasruino wm born. Mr. Giles pn>duced the pUns and she was built en the river Thames, a hundred miles from the sea by the Hnest builders of liBht ninnR dinghies in thi Country. First Voyage Shi> was launched at I.vmlngtiiTi on the South Coast of B) August 1950. and within a few v.iy on in.ISO mile n.iiiney k> Plymouth lo The next week .end the 'tiled with them ;. an 1though the WM far too small to Kg pOTI In the ritual pace, he did very well tv* 140 mile passa*c across the ill-famed Bay of Biscay In flv" daya anJ five hours. ismen in ' Hi ihe reult that | new Club, called the Junior Oflshore Group. WM I that winter, to race theMlittle bpitl over courses of beU< sftar dav „f fl Bt eaun when we Ju-i l., %  Tor wind, followed b\ iw una severe rales that forced batten d-wu our hathiDunn,. ntaa we just went down below and Uy in our bunk* and i m ragod utai le in %  even now and Aa. m ,,, ,,. ,.,., [ ult?e k EJ mhU, n,h "^ " But 8oaranuM roda • lust turned over and went to sleeo %  and arrived in Corunn. alavaa days out of Falmouth \v. completed our first five hundred mllea and were In Spain again. At Coruna we had a fine welcome from the Yacht ( nok a couple of day. then, when we were ready to 1 JMlot t*rled again. The Winter had caught up WUh 00, The trouble was th.,been rather fata In starting from England ind now it wa Inat the Sun to get down into the Trade Wi-id before the soul 1 %  in hack again .-•nother week or .„ |fk eased off and w v set sail for Lisbon in Portugal Once again we had Calms, and In one whole day and night we ordj three pallia, I breeze and we apart 0(1 oarvotopod into a gale, but %  so am t.i-.k down out and rushed throng*) tl dowr the Pisrtu : mlng over the lops of under our ttny storm ||to that only ^eawfM 3% aquar* Portugal When we arrived at Lisbon later, it waa still blowing good and hard and the visibility was right down to a mile or So. There are aevei it dangerous outlying islandnaal the harbour, but we managed *.1 let a bearing on the Bad in Beacon with 0W ing radio >e: wnloh brought us MsTI UfDlO fetal the I'nrtnjur*I lodMo uuii prai aaaa i thnaa le fUrbadodan safely in. We .pent %  Lisbon, worku three %  %  on Ihi painting her and doing odd Jobs, in Ihe evening* are went Out With many good friends including the Count of Carla, who took us to meet the Count of Rucelmia, exiting Umberto, and many other interesting people. When we left the gales had cr.ught up with us again, but we sloppcl out just after nflunOd and hoped for Ihe best. After a couptr more days *f Oat calms we got a (air wind, and 5.lied down past Cape Trafalgar. W down into ihe tea behur; hind us we took our )a*| ,,K* at " He Conlinent of Europ. Ml loog lime, and turned towards <*** Africa, i Hoapital gat leaded 1'isioK anie tad bin up. Three days later there It waa Preparing Ship tl When h. i we aet with people of all about preparing our little boat national.i | % % % %  e.rnei* and a thoiifamt new *ights %  v ivgd than mn %  %  : % %  ;, being killed every day m the to luv ihe groeei i exciting business at urn rone asked v, u a %  roui pocket baCora rou rt41 close to him The day aflei we arrive.t In C ibl .ti. i it i t tha yacht K ui4r an %  .' onto the i, g harbour will ihat protect* the port 1 'tee how the gale was going ami extra bin wave washed me off the wall down onto the rocks batOW. 1 collected %  tea bvUhaN that day and bad x lic-up In bed for ten .' ehanged mil set up a du liole town nlthy. fbUowed by %  rain *torm that mud. while wo were thoro we met It look us over a month to pre! are oui .hip taking frW equipment ashore to a %  .. %  nd panning it rhan U %  tores. We had a comof these and a book on medicine, but It a aifflcult lo und • I. pleaac". and he gave us a big tube of ... roe* wrong out%  one of Ha %  did and in Lai P .-,.1 jo* r.. i %  %  %  %  lays and have BON OB IHMI. We kindly than fMdinner Xms Eve Oft Staib is mai narj Islanda, \ ter of l>r. Marklhedu.Uii.it th. Engll m were %  'i.en now bob) % %  i'i 1 MAt last %  to go, out Of I... Harbour, i.und for itarbado*.. l %  r i %  COLIN -.ni.il v, bein* am Ivlllird | l.s lo have worked U|> i board SOI'KtMMIs le lather. Far from i .! %  11. .< pver> ilat. Miicot. the famous Kmi d m,c7wtlh d gaUv French Yachtamati who went ^ round Cni^. Hon %  He told us how he encountered HOW that when we willed ha of the work of erossng the Al was over. just a question of I i i ihe Hmt three four daya we sailed doom to south to get into the Trade turned off %  i COM) and PATRICK F-LLAM take* a sight. Neither of SopranlnoN crew had dune an> Stellar Navbjatlon before, but they took a good book alone u BtOS •piiDj water, and the whole way across .' I'M I HlgC, k.-t hitting: t in the head Wjm buUjJI M ar|v „ month ( from his rifle. Tin's ill le Miry. together with the account thot I hail renived from the Royal Zoological Society in Loruion of giant nqukls meaaurlng HO f"i I !,. gn touno In the Atlantic made It look as tuougu our |OUn '"me 020L at any time. Bacinir The Wcutlier After about a fortnight the elei.M-1 and 1 Wi h again and we set out on our lasl race against the weather. If wc | the first 300-odd mile* past Agadir. on the African ,i find favourable nd i"i the Canary Islands, but the winter had wall and truly set in by then, and if we met a ieally le from the South before Ohod that line, then we blOWB back miles off our course and spend da .tiling with the sort of -Tom..; ihat bad wracwad the 240t Kaiutar.Hi • '< a^ain we started with I aa and voo Ugbt adada, our orogxeaa waa very slow along the Barbery Coast. But am h..d board that we better winds further away from the coast so we sailed right away for a hundred miles out into ihe Atlantic and there wc found our wind A few davs later l ed the Agadir Line with high. wind clouds foretelling gales to come in the North, which never I us Then Colin ran into trouble ib washed his clothes In a dotargvog solution and put them on a ga wi not knowing that he waa allergOr to the stuff, and In a few hours he was In great iwun with severe gagaaC ry i a \ a %  sav* it \ i. k \ ^ %  gj && aP^Lai ifWi i \Tm\^^ red The Nkipper. patrb • I II nn u led an eook a.< twin spinnaker*, g and cormetig below to read a book or listen to the radio. ..llowed ourselves one %  volume o| POtUF] Which rood ovor and otro* agoh m i m oMttng Und of it Bear) th.ee a % %  bo Sun artth out s. 1 t and i .iii .1 lot "' om and dOCsdad that we were probablv %  omowonn %  %  u ... i vary ioo miles ana bod whu-h meant a braMfa and aoda and a tin ot %  ali were simple but quite Nurluli III. .ilitl t':. made us sick which rich food would have done f\M |lre..k fast we had porrtdafe and Spaghetti or Ivans. foUowad b i-offee. About eiovan was aei\. h Lund i.t treal. In U* the d0) of Ryvlta and Marmite ..n Oaten to th. ,;•> io %  loop abnioiuneW0 WOUld w.ike up in tie night i the .old. a ii. work] outside with some da> la^te. and quickly go back In 1-c. oggdn When we reckoned Wt Uiouaand inlaia front oil hind on both vi.m ova the sui. gnd hod a bathe, ju't'for fun and Ihoi %  I ou oraj goajn. I u>>k mute I hm plMdos way out thOTC ul the ini.i.i!. trhal bf%-..-. like ai th. dlftereni condl %  %  Then "hen we wee mlloa hroan Boi boale and to* I ing that we w. re aim we ran Into a flat calm. And there we stuck for tw u da.> -. Tbl vater was as calm and s 111 as a, gently heaving lake Fish cam. up to goggle at us. We came' Up to guggle at the tlsh. Ami one day we caught one \V. dldnl mean lo catch him at all because he was one Of Otfl friends, but he had to go and; %wallow Ihe boil thai . %  bad t ut out for nasty fish we didn't j now Ami Ihere he WOO. W. 0 ad. We boileti hiin In oil for hOUt and he was still as tou K t boots, anil ukatOd nlthy Wo .' %  bun and f<|t ,,..,. ,..,v Wo ward iwunrning again btl the t aim I UJ von viol od by a shark No more swimming Then the "lli.l .wa asarg away onoa moro Am a few days later thenwaBarbados remit -lowly out of %  tOd like IhO castle n i < ailed Colin t, | %  With Which W0 bad hit ,i Not I PM %  if. uno up daik thing abou* i DUl Of bOd to look a' %  nd want b at W< i i i arrived We natkon to stuv here nOthOI week or 00 lo ltu-h Inlying up Ihe boat and %  I all our friends, and then to p OR 0) Tobago and Tiinidad and i ... .: i .ok ..t Venom i Wa inlimi ti> turn Noith and I>I all up tbre igh the i and along th. t0 Ne-. V'.lk rborg lohn will be leaving Si.prjNinti to sail back lo England in Ihe Transa lantic Rj much larger yacht, while I push on up to the great Laken II'I'IM III*Koek. to Vancouver, sail down the Western Aruerh.ii, I IM to I^M Angeles. It mross the Arizona Desert to Toxoo, sail her across the Oulf %  %  :.ii xie... uid ftn i %  Colin somewhere arntiml Florida about a year later. Colin will aa i 'III\in feel I 5 feet 4 inchc. I Mill >\NI n.il.-s ir.-m Uml. .ml 11,, mve. were hrrsklag lo Uahttn : •>m step — and your huJoct . wonderful If fhu >." '• % %  ^ iMltaawaaa s>,,1,. hang*< se la slssOj rasa i usssaisi wlaghthat %  %  | i i %  %  ii~ i, |r*HatB0l laaodaUaal sfaaat| I ^ assaosai STAXSFEMM. SHUT A #. LTB. MnaA air..t Orcrstoiu BMUngt : f IIK aristocrat oj stockings HARRISON S Broad S.. SOMETHING QUITE NEW— THE "VERITAS" I SUPERSPEED INCANDESCENT OIL LAMP (NICKKL PLATED) I'< .trueted to burn Ordinary Lump OU (I'jrartin or Krrosene) this Is tin* Lamp with which you Musi NOT use Petrol, Methylated Spin! or other highly in(iarnmablc liquid. The "VKKITAS" is safe and simple to use — H Match*and you have instantaneous 200 ('.indie Power Illumination. NO PUMPING NO PRESSURE — NO DANGER WITHOUT SHADE $20.00 COMPLETE WITH SHADE $24.00 HARRISON'S Hardware Store Tel. 2364. '--35



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-I Mill IIRRIARY II. 1*52 M vmi xiivorvrr r.xr.i imi HENR* BY CARL ANDERSON C LIN r OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ULAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIFS HONUIE BY CHIC Y01.M. AH. VOU I?E BEAUTlFUL-NOW GO OUTSIDE ANO N THF SUN TO DPV ,' DAGWOOO. VCO SAID ) ( MXID RX MV VACUUM %  _> WHEN •CU FINISHED BATHING THE PUPS tiCW t--.N SO FAt vV % %  %  %  I'll I I |[ *.m.l |„ktrll > oil l.ir> 'ro>U* n>fcf. Y>-u Lnovt. ton. !i.ti \iu luuk at llir jin.r i lli.it you r.in'l |M tinrr value ll1n-trU'o-|oi.r Hrogu<-. I ird l. rvrrv pair i 1 i lolin \\ lull' (.iKiTantcr Shirld—the -i|m irUol HMMM '/"(-f nrfcl'.' I-ok for it m li-auiug *lutes iu lljrbauW made by JOHN WHITE means made just right FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY 'JV*T **NP iev* 6vn<. £WK TO •* ac—i fteT-ia M J* %  %  -'-' I STiiL *OT >CV* k**n K*MP ante § %  v % ,w: ~\^ !" ^^ JafrTLlW.' &''!. JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only M'M IAI. OFKKIIS nrr nun unilablr ul llrmirlM-*, TnretLMe, Spa-ll(llliOM ii .-ml S.;III Sir. i Uaually N Usually HOD Pk r* *ft 2ZZ$$m 2it$22$Zi.Zt$$$22Z$Z2mZ2tZZZiZ $$=> % 


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PACE r.illilll \ SUNDAY ADVOCATE Nl M.\t II1IKI Aia %  CLASSIFIED ADS. TIlEPMOBt HOI. 1)11 II %  a* r< hi. W i ti i u Kitten* -' Philip JuM'ph ttftahan be* Mr It M-rt %  Cbx Mr* stvi.i. • Gf.f ,. • -r.l Matilda %  Mb, Mr In I OI'MH H At IM OMml Ho.pltal rVbi-uar* 13. IMd. Mrt an-M.r OWl l tWf" ** ClMUliMtUMl Rood IWrii *>avee her MMT> %  •"•. negartlauv* Si G*-.* .' %  %  far Si JJH %  Id^r CunMi batch %  hutbend i. Archie. Uon*l m Prod HWwr ibra-UVrrti. Arnngton and Mann CHMrM* M • % %  'i ed< %  'ton svu; AUTOMOT1VK i 1..KI.I Mileage W* riiflwi On, Mill.. CMCAK l'u-4 I f#PTl m ptrfeet r**ulit~'i. Apply w D A Poeter. Belleplatn.. SI mm. ITIM-!" >h ** %  rotu "refect. it* H | fJM. Vonkrrt Bui Co l*rtc*d l'i i ugajn W ••I ui.it VILIA % %  •unid an-l < tar-tie Itione *r** ... JD ipenmn v Hill HEVI I hV-gjp %  (onbili.liw Drifi'itf %  M let Boor. 3 IMnomi up % % %  . and uaual co> v. For hupfrlio'. lab i o. MIT. COTT1 i %  .' %  • MUNfiALim A i.ewi. tortrue*B*J I'..** b.^1 • %  >.. %  *)ll rW.ua>*.*. .1 Sarbam. OMftSa Howe KM< Bt QiWH AU . .MUIUMI Appl H<"TVH-.*J*ON A itANVHXD MIMV 3> SHIPPING ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Muih. I-M %  Mm %  MB tiiuat* %  %  d built MM it-i iMg M .' II••:• land drawing ,,-d mi.ng I bedrouene inith .I~K* for • kiu-hrn. pantry, luaj'. aamnl t*ater and i lie al II....inc.U undeTOgMnd on ThurwL.v Mth Pebru. •i:K P.— Mill. Balnl Mtctka*! I) ..•ini and Dining reatne. 1 bedroom, ale all nodrm co.it*.u*n**a MM ludknc r.. I and cold water b.lh Oarage and HirrcmNHON HANPIBXD %  n Mawin n AT Furntahrd, coal, epari *Mi>M 11 Run M H BONAIHX. a.4, Fobruaxr. 1MJ M > MKMMJUA lal M„. I, 1MB •"JLATTINUBBCMW3, (Ml ~ S COTH A Jl.l March !• %  ( >*UJNl, HI FI.TMOI IN A* tIIWAM Hi u.iJiisTAft, M*l> r<-brua Mils.. IU r.tBAMABlBO \rI %  • ill-. I UL'fANA M a **TP-NT>>R. %  Pan*. • %  >. IN IU-ATTlNalMtBO. -.th ktofCk. < Ml I .i. TO I liv *M> IHIT fcf %  HONAIMC. .OUi March. ItH. %  • COTnCA. IIM April. |tU M i jv<, TO nom>* AMI crAc A M i I1FUULJA. : d. r. HU-us MN a CO. Af*B4> %  HIIKI'-N FI'KMMMED FLAT—-aM !l.lvrr and Linm. Gaud SrabaOi'.* lur lurNHi aarUculara. ApprM Alana I Coral Sand*, W: iMruf KX" Canadian INational Steamahi| larkadiis furf (lib ] ion m vi S One (1) B ft. Booth S space at $3.00. per iun| foot for Sprihy Meeting. 1952. Apply to G. A. LEWIS. Secretaryl-Mil-M "1 -T ML II Ml NOTICE All paraoni. Flmw and Carpi*.. luxAna: Amn.nl> ..nal.. inr Pan.l. of Naail Mirharl ar> aikad lo iid In Iheir Votarhrr. I In Dup IVaaninrnln willinui drlay mrMI ran Or made br'orr t NOTICE AMHapaUaaia Inm -,-•!.< *-ll"l F-a.llll-r r. lor Ihr port 01 PAJUX-HIAI. MtDlCAl. ornCER lo. lha panan of dalnl Ma-harl. -ill ar N or.*d by ',\m up lo It o'elock TTiaiain IVb(ar> i%  .'<-' iar* allarhrd In Ihr pa nabla, la Four ihouaand. mi".' i-..aiiml and lr.nl. dollar* IMUII IHIIU I will aal I. Uild aiiolliai Khlal or Oovrniina'it appal nlaaant and UI na irqimrd lo lakr up Ma duura a. bom thr 1Mb MaRtl laU. J! already aoldin t U rh appamln w.ll br pivpn %  iaa>onablr lm10 r pailKulaii In roni.r.llu. %  haUUa* of thai port Cab •• rro* aha undrrrtr-pd NOTICE la MKIi) Ml van thai II Iba %  ilu>n ••* lha Commi.akm.rol HIKH ft ol ll*e rrapartiva paruhaa ol Sain Joaaph. Salnl J.Ji IhU lal..nd. to .au "I' %  .! an n ... %  %  • •* Rlfiwaya iw ina a..d % %  i Wl vi p-H.h. to .MM, n.* III M l UM CSM |icr .nrr.ilii. and I he liav.lllnd a|. I payabla lo Ihr raid rrurlivi> %  .i.tiuoi.1 ni i-ba •an, to uoab ordat* whan wr vailad aaaonmanl tn .i.*k N. I.n Ili.ru M airi.r Oajt yoiut LTD M I 1 PalBrry. ChOdMa' I I %  i Uiitu ihilrit likrn I Flaa-rt. Cactlaal lavourlra and Cah. lip lit-tlal' I.IIIIII-K I .III.I | ri.llaf* O \itia-A UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON TUBtDAY Mlh by ordar of Mi I r. nidim> % %  Will in* FUmllu I %  : ;m %  i ... I %  nil 4lh AW.. Delltvlllr. *l, I Tablr. Tinlop Dlnlni Tablr; Ornomenl Tablet: and Mabo. IMataada. Mallraaara: Mahog. A. l-.lalrd Drraalnd Tablta; WathaUndo rhambai War*. Oral T.i. I liilateFlldtdalif In kin*, culcr; Praaaur* and Walarlata Cookrra; Ova*.. p-Bunvr I 'arprl Swraprr. IHani 'omoihiiig you haven't been able to gel for a long limo BEST QI'AUTT ST. '.i:()K(iK'S MARBLE UME In Air tiRht drums A few only available at ... CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. I'IEK HEAD. ROVAL COLD GALVANISING 96% METALLIC ZINC RUST PROOF COATINGS A simple process, based an .sound scientific (act*, giving Mftullir Zinc Coulini-s comparable in proii-.iive rlliiitiiry to Uiote 'Ittainablo by Cialvanisuii: Mot ftp .r. ; % %  El< ctroxincing. SliiH-tur.il BtelwOrit, Steel Staircase* '.. IBttM-, LtMIDdry and Ctuincial Equipment, Boats ate can now be line coated in %itu. Ideal for recondltionlng galvanised reefing, steel window i ic, ceptlonaj prot< ..is igBlnai corrosion b) Btmosphana. i applied by Bruihor sprayed GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES Palmetto Strett FIVE (5) MORE DAYS! CROP-SALE WE REGRET THAT OUR CROP SALE MUST COME TO AN END THIS WEEK! WE THANK ONE AND ALL FOR THE TREMENDOUS RESPONSE! Wa> *on'nrr wmahv htiltt tn Hay thin THAT OCR I'llH IS Mil i\iu;\i AMI Ton.iv OB .I.V1 R.XYl Have you visited our KALE yet? We wish you would. We invite you IIII III .#.!' .' S.HUHI CASm I'II i J %  nut ror Til AXI BROS. Pi. Wm. Heniy & Swan Streets rnrnprlima mm.. l-.r B r loom. Dlnin. Boom. I ind DBUIB. oitt wllh Tub .-ttd hoi and cold waiar. pry. Bownalalrt: > Bparr U. Kilrhrn. and flliowrr n Slandma on approtimaUlv .r.. ol land abou* lot >arda i Ci bb. Raach IntpacUon by %  onljr. Al Bt'BM DALI Two StaraT Wo %  wall raal* comprulraj of UlfM Btdwun DrrMnl Booa,,. >..-.l l-irar Lavlna and Dinltit ...llarr rannlnd Ihr k-mih of tha kouta. siandI n ..pprommataly MM "!" %  % %  m ii.DiMi Wurrbouae and Bu Idinit .Kuala • Naihlll niirwt, limli-ln.it S'.id.i on nppnun i land Thlt bv.lldlnd IflV Itadr thai you may ftojulTd. I.AMD Approximalrly 18.900 iquara leal ol land with on* largo and MM %  Mil nonawall hull* n Ihtrton. %  ItuMd al Ravb^cM Itrm. Eorllanl tor making into a parklnd i art or bwlldlna warahoudba. N1W BI'NOALOW Compruind Thrar Brdmoma. Dtnim and Living Boom. Kltchrn. T..ll*l and Daib Siandlnc aw appronnl*iv 11.800 tquM* tWN l land Bin.*!* naar tn* lamdua Hiakl>y Brath. FABAOON Compr.inc Four Badrooma, I Dlnliif and Uvlit* Hanoi. FSnUT, | Kllclttn .ii.rt a \*ry n BliMr-. Bunding on J'* ncrra el land %  Ituafp Near B*awrll Airport. ... rraaonablp lnapwtkm by appoUilananl onk %  INOALOrT MM Road on approxlinaUly l.00d aquara Irrt. ol land Magnaftcont virw including Golf CUMtM), Ihrr* D4I*KH Drawing and fining Room. KlU-htn DownrUlm (iar***. art van la Room wllh Bam and Tollrl. and rnough room lor lauadry ar Wavftattai REALTORS Limited RgAL BCTATB AGCKTB At-|TK)NBXBS VALUBRa lil.1t.niNR COMTBACTiiR^ 111 '161 Boobuck Kln*t. Brldgaldwn. REAL ESTATE JOHN M. i 1IIOS •> ca>. A.F s.. r r A. OPMrBIBUH.I UtTINOS \l\\ \\ \\ \ll ABLE. FOR SALE I'M HB B. Ill AM II--. %  proportioned t itoin Itouw ail.wiad an a oomrr alia of ItJOO aq fl Coatlalntl gallrri** l| anrloard'. .. %  % % %  hltchan. a badrooma garad* ate ftgurc arcTl'" •al*. ownar going abroad. B.Vtl R._klrv N* Rd A ptaataM. raom*. prr-war rUma kajaaffAla* p| •. ..t rtMM CMMtn ut Th* 3 or* pi... id*.) -in waahbaali all Kara a root iap*uri. mtia la a batg* la— gr. dialnd room. • la'Uah *>.d • I i and MMl I'll-*— i* .1*1 a. Al-. M MM i r. J..M.. It A MrrI,M ..' %  = vlatai A ;•#. a:,d Mft* dbatnet. %  ^a.^^vlLl* %  ^ run* llaii Wrtn hou<* Md lot. living and dining room*. kltchrn. pantry and %  tortroonu; aitrlotad yard wllb tlock pant. S rag* and large ewi-bulldmi:. round! are about ' ol an acr* wllh dull tr*.-. and pailura. alto contain, good building plot do %  OXIMEDr'Vnarrlaen— ThU praraarty Ideally tituatrd i maal paopkr la ihu *v*r populai duo*) riomnMdt". hil.t MM laoutrd. H *un> prtvata and lit vrnimiih r-i.""t I* ..-.: *> I I fault to lonur-m with modern houare. Thlt bungalow wat erected* about IW A It ruii.lructad W atone with %  ihlngl* twaf Th'iI* a good verandah, living raom. 1 bedroom.. klirhrn. aatvaitta' qu.nni, doubl* garage rlc. l-.no abaul 1.M a. II"BaMlRaTBK". St. tafiff —Bpaclou* tlonr built bungalow with ahinifl* roof, very wall planinl tilth a>ld* V*ramt4ha al Irot -I„I mm I *nelot*-d gallan.-. Urge tin lounge anal dicing raom. S doubl* badrooma. kilcban and panlr*. 2 arrvanl.' rootna. garage •utet. Th* land It completely n.cfct***) and lh*t* la dir*. t irrrM to the art with good btthina. Bl M1ALOM | well roaatruatad modern home %  jMaatj .i.>:n.'i I %  aaaa i MBB | with minimum labour ConUlna wide verandah., good living room. 3 bodroomt will, built In rlowt-. bathroom with teearate tllrd kltrhrn. lutiii'liv. tervant't quartan and large garage Conatructad of aton* with poluhrd pin* flooring Ihrougnoul. Cool and u^reatlngly pnpular raefdtnlltl dt.trlct. %  DI-BRAM-, Worthing. Madam •Una bungalow In pleaaaaii r*tidrniial area Aaeommodatton rnrrpriactloung*. dining-raatn. thre* bedraomt with running water, hall, with hot water and modem kitchenette. Land to over %  acre all lenred and there are many fruit -HBirr BOI'M". INCH %  • LOW—New limber houae wllh living room, verandah, 3 bedroom., hath and toilet, kllth.-n gaiaga ".l om-huildingi. Good arable land acre, all encloted with wall and lencing. very lUlUble market gardening or ritkken latin Low Sgure ataed. VtlNDY WILLOW*. St. Jametnellgbtiul l-nngalow hnuee with •pen earandah commanding nuiitlflreni view of era and etrelrhea trnL Otleta %  %  OBANB aoimt. m Phii.p— On* of tha moat ihaimingn Mtual*d propartiet ol tin. uatui* u< lh* hi and Tha hemte contain. Hve L>rge bedrooma iwilh hot aid (old wateri. tpacMma lounger, dining-ioom. Urge locklall bar wllh bamboo decor, wida thadt gall .Mfa BMgVM >ti"' % % %  in.. kwdtbM (bulet. MaO die.el llghling pUn.1 and the ameniUea uaual *ui> mU type of property. There it 'tlanalvr arrtagt mCiud >ig a .-ig ttieWh of HM t i. arg* etnunut grovt garden, planted with nowertiig .hruut ai-d thade t %  *. The coaitaJ van could hardly be eicelled ,.„ LI ... Further informal! (. ti* .... .. Had %  I %  Ol Dl K HOI ••*. St Jaot. An Eaut* houae built of atan. wilh pin* noort and tbingSe n**l 1 reception, t badtonana, vetandahibulldlngt The houte .land. o>. appro* trice ol well Umbered land irnahoganyi approached by %  long dnvawav Banked with eto-ely planted Mahogany treat The out•landing attraction of "HoldrrV It the very love., tit* which Ml UM id vintage of being well el*i Jl*d and cool, with On* vtawt or. all gMtoa. Coaat it lea* than a milt away and town %  nttlet -WVNDOTIB-. St Peter -A aolid one tUrey nonl raaidence wllh ahlngl*d touf. tou-ly -x lenaively re-modelled with great cara by lha prevent owner The houte hat 1 wida roomy verandah* at front and tide. Lug* drawing room, tcparat* dining rootn I goad bedraomt (with wa.h batlnji. kitchen, laundry. **rvantauarover t' acre* wllh produlllve orchard. Bower and v-geLtbie garderu. driveway and large park. tag apace lor cart la wall elevated on lha ridge. -MALTA". St PaMF—Modern 'oral houte of MMan tl onally tound teatatraatlnn — eaten., e re MtdtBMg and re-dacoralion hut JuM been c o r aplata d Th* loung*. at —It dlmaruuani, epmi onto wide verandah* with moat BtIta-tlve tea-.i.VM > filled with bulH-M nnd the two b..thni water. KiMhen ai well (Iliad out an. with M/C M. %  it r>. In*. ground* ol about '. uf an acre are well Uid ...it anti : %  and well watrr A moal deairablr and hlghl) recianmended property. RENTALS \u ai roN LODOI ( %  i avaiaabar Ming leaaa. Immeduu Ki UDI NC| taiwd with w iiunii'.. lo town wliii • % %  •llani ettfl Available on long teaa* to approved tee-.nl. Iron. Phone 464(1 Plantations Kuiliiini; I



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SUNDA1 I i mil uH M, Ita Sl'NDAV ADVOCATE CHI RCII SERVICES l'.\) I II II IA o.\..l IAN rr MARY-* i .% % %  i fcf ii" I'IIIM. J |i m. *, AM wn>NFSi ; v TTli FfWH'' %  • m HW.II., ,-.d in>po*itlsa *i ^ %  M Runs Uui. 7 JO p i | .,<• Ulu, V m Solemn Rvmwii and Barmen *i I I co. UU I < HI Rt M %  .. SUNDAY. ntBKl'ARV M if** i i -i Stand*) School. 7 %  WHWVBDAY r ASH WI P W U PAV %  %  m Hat* Cammunioi. . J> %  n "** %  -. %  !" • CWTIBuni Bfad hmon -i mi'•ih rMruvv HARVEST 1 m a m Holy Communio n O—llni Win* ,ind W/aifen b> Ih* -crameM .1 |h* Oftrl nrrttf*v n ^ Ha* at A DAI KBCTll -;l U. A L t TRariu. m Mr 1 Re. D Cmab'. rROVlDBMCK—II Re. H Thorn**. 1 p m Mr D P f.rtfllth \ U'XMAU,! .. m Rev M A. Harbour IA*$ In Carlisle Bay ST* M..r ; r Caroline, "ten Btmahin* %  Brh '4>it ll |Ca.iu'!M.M M*>v* H-.rt.iW Sen Panelmr. la* •"'"" Mae* V t-wiSetAm.* *t. Mai |a ., ., *... n f< l Srh Kmanual C llordo•. ri.ui" D R P.aim. M V Ax.ni.nM 9 . Cnadii. Crtnaae. M v CMM Del cmM. M V DM Ramh \l Mr H an Scot* i P" JAVirs STWEeTT II .. %  and MV.!ou|h T p m Re-v I PAVNUa BAY: IDir t m Mr G Cabral weirroiAtj^e m > R Cullnash. I p m Mr P> Diana KMOR1AI —II a tr. H*rve. ri ,; p*v I Re-iRon. S p m Cental* 7pm H.rv raativai Rev P l-.r*.>re IKH-ETOWN-B Ham Rri J. l ..• %  I'miriMHi-Oitldnn %  si m %  '. %  othan ukHai tn.... 1 Ukour to be ccnaerrated |o the %  >. of Ood and Wi M awi B f of man Eolame, (QUI Maw ail ~. 1 an p m. rumer BaraUl, -..nde II in patataan Kvmaon*. *er.i>', "ASK P m Mr Blackmail SPBaOKTSTOWN-ll am Mr MrLea-.. T p m Rrv R MeCullouh .: i. IT, Re. p Latwr-akM, Htvr.l PtMIVal. 7 p in P M MoaaviAV %  M.-nunr 1 %  Prwachai R*i z E rUI lha i rorahlp. ID p m ! p in BBajBll. CanifMa Tudor. M*D n OMAC3C mtj, i M i' | .. BM %  Nmina Batvm. I HAKVrnT PBHT1VAI. At PILItltK : %  Bi] COfMRMaMaflli IT,., I. |i.. I i Ha. J30 pan IbrvM rhankaflvlm •*•""• M SvB PW*thfr M, v. T • m !*.„„,, HIKM' tin.. i IIHIMHN *| || N, | I CBaWaB l i Uu BttoMM. Idl.l-.r I p,., U., ll(ll m Sunday. Pctoruary >*, 1JJ *ao,i <"• Tart Ba noi .. hul ha T r tranrtmmaa h %  may p. %  sooJ „ BWa u iaMa .inti parfani, wtl Al tha S.M i. •Cnurrhara>n> rl_ ^.. anal >wmp of Iha arading Aiutn -il He Ofef -ill laBe pail Mlr> I A Gilka. TRF oAI.\ AIION \RMY OIRTIN-U m HoLinMa*ln^l. 1 p m Compan' Maaima. 7pm salvation Martin*. HraaO.Fr Major and Mr* V C Underfill I riRlIXiCTi.WN CVamtAl. -Ham liolniraa Mrrtms. 1pm C Mi-. %  f | . wmiMiroN *rTRFT II naaa Mrrtma. J p m Qla* M I 7 p m AaUatimi Martina. PTlwhrr Sr OHrtM %  PUOHTSTOWH II am HoUnau Mrrlina. J p in Coiiip.nl) Martin*. T pm RarraUM Mawtutc rt-m^i r Captain BBBaM OR Ham Holir-raa Martin*. 3pm Ci.ip.nMar 11 n* If ^-^ lion Miti.i. 1'iaaihrr Captain Boiirnr I H MAU, Ham Holme Mm.n*. 3 p m Company Mart n* 7 p m Ralvation Mrrllii*. PTC %  DIAMOND COBNUI 41 J m Hollnaaa MaA-tin*. 3pm Coanpant Martin*. 1 p m aalv.iion Martini. *" UIPARTI >• %  rh l(mr> B Wallatr M> lona ria Capt O Wallaar. lor Tnntdad Ban Mandalai II. JU BaM P M.tcnail. Ur Grrnaala M V U.**a |f laM ML capt II liulaor lor Dom.ni.* WV U4V J-y. • Iwv. r.1 C.pl Paraa-K far Sr LuMa MH Polar .. IJtO ton. nrl Ca| H Ui^Bivlat. lor Maa'.m^ur a. Airoa plantar. )Hi Capt A. Ohrrn. (or *t Vlnrrtti Air TVaffi,ira. n lam Andanon. Duai n Andrraon. Gaavaa Siokrr. Jonn R*a> | Eatnar Roaah. William Glar. ! %  Corta-.. Je*n Parry. Mrrvvn La-aia. Solon | Hochoy and Sahav Anand Mohan %  •Parrla Bldln*. N r.a Mirhalin. Lm.ua Whit. Jaarph Janto. Dorrrn Jan !" Hr*;\ H-. riao". Uraair Hainam.. J.., Clairr TalahoR F.I.IIIP Campbell AnnDaar. Pranrla Da Mrrr, Par RaunSMrd, John Allar. Lucillr Allrr T Uooal londaan. Palix Pair Panlra. Carman Coiiar. Ellaa CoUar, Sybil Rork. Pranc. C-llmdrr. Cdi .. Caiiandac. BJUtor Callrndrr. IntMBl Canandrr. Ronald CiiUanrtrr, KlKabaUi Ttiompann Wllfrrd Abl<.i. Ataton. td.ii Prankli... Ttirodorr C..I0.1,boa, Irla Stroud. Cpl Woo Millar. Mary Millar and Mr. Ta RniMb l,ili. : Enid McCoakrtr. DoufWi Masrttu, Butklay. Vara Kin*. Wmi.n. %  Pomila McCoakrla MAIL NOTICES MulU for St Lucia, St Vin m( (,r. %  and Arub* by tha M V Daaro^od iu ha cloaad at Irtr Ganaral Port OBIra ai WEATHER REPORT VERTEBI.AV BRatBBBal Horn CddrLnitdn: NU 1 -il liaini-ll |.)r Mn'iih to lrlt>; mUn, prr honr lUromrlrr 19 a.m.) •.'}) 997. (II .m.) ZB.rti %  BBBBWI .' .m. MMwal: CB5 p.m. Moon: Lai,! uiiaru-r | liru ry u. I.ichlln* ti.l* p.m. Ilh Tld*: .'SS a.*.; f.H pm. Lw iMir p.m. 9.U a JO.: 9J| *A7WB OF t:\au\Gt: SATCRDAY FTJUtUARY O I HI I "III! '1 S H Chaqjaa an Banh-rc 71 |0 Damaod Draft. 71 u Hlfhl Draft. ii ., •m i 10 CabJa WIVERXMLVi lilMI ra< J 1-' 1 '"Hi 11-r lacliidad PJM ahl.li% %  . I h Dam I B1 \MF.S HATiONAt. BAPTIST M "|' kfj R %  andbm Till: R\ltrlMM)s fllt-IH Good grooming for the entire family %  KAIMsi. .%  HQ toy a. ,11 Kit—All %  i iMiirfl' Vaclali'T iran.m* A"' Cy Inter,-.. ank are required 10 brlti* all articWa oi Clothi II %  C-.v P-ilt under the r?M "BT Cor OBIrri • %  aaal I i ,i I'n-u. %  te Rand will parade I Tab m wateh the D Wed r. uniform nt Diilnrt "A" Pollrr Station rw Rehaaraal for Pohre di^ilay Band I Thur M Prb .M a .1 parade BM IraanfeM M Won n and Wed 7 Prb MII.IMI M \l ~HUIH, Tha Ui P II Dalamrra Cup won bv Major O. r. C Walcolt ll 71 Tha Major D. G Sip-(..on Cup — RlBe. open to W Ca al Barjaanta. avaa : C with 109 point.. ISM Marvhr.ll. || Il Q mad 105 pninti and rai awaidrd a Hpoon unman DIHI u AMI -.I,H.I -IEIIAM ion IIK ISUIM. Kit M\X M Orderly OrTirr, I.,rut T. A fj.ilena UidnH Serjeant HI. B|t. Robin—n. V A Mil I., daty U>ntaly OAVcr iJaaut. E R. Qoddard nrdaiK Serjeant SM. SJI. WillUuna. C D. • Sid-1 INI ItXKItMMIs llblMINI M. L D. SKBWBS-COX, Major. S O L P Adjutant The Barbado. RofimrM It 11 ORDRRB -1 ai M NO. PALMOLIVE BRILLANTINr^ Tbe bandaonie fjtmilv i* sure of good pr-anumc the PsImoli%e Ilrillantine DOUBtE UR |1 *TB*NOTB 1-.. ri ii UlariMlaa. ,*• %  Pte CrtJN J II OSI Pie. Carter. II. O. dSS ,. QuaiH SM .. Ward, t; B4 B D ..inr. M i SKI .. I*lv K SM .. Hamcon. C. •Si .. D nar.t A OSS Quarlaaa, N. "07 H...nker. K A OSS ., MaiMin, D. AM .. ITaatmond, .• K an ,. Allarna, D osa .. Clarke. C. SB* Stuart. 11 V 0 .. Jone*. E Da T m Ktraaoth of Realment net I* fab HM-HMIM — 1 .... 010 Pt. Fran. i.. G S. L. "/ 1 Coy Wa. charted on 11 Fab. U undri a pair nf Boot, icued a* parl ol hla on rapaj-RMnt by tha CO M L. D. SKJEWES-COX, Major. S O L P Adjutant. Mlh Pabniary. IftU A* ao Oil for Maaaageai Bafflea wa-hmg kaar, l-aaer aralp bri-kly ttitb PtaBWUvS H'ilUntlne. I*ave ..II on BSjfJn U, Thi* maaaare help* eal|i for perferl rlei **> BUiiui'. m,l th.ii wasb. iYe dantii ufl. .. prepare S To ..uil. ami Perfume Hair: Pi .< little PalunJitr Rrdlaiil.ni in il -1 g] |'jlm of I he h.mil (' \ ]..,i„', %  BsajfJaaTI -nioutli u n l,.,i. ,\oi cab! TTiati. notice ilie ilaneine Ir-Mi-lit* . tbe beautiful f>roninin(r ->f y..uf lia.i! PALMOLIVE IRILLANTIrl S mne Glands Restored to Youthful Vigour In 24 Hours Scientist Explains How New Discovery Makes Men Feel Years Younger Many ae n atlau are ef ta* I.—, u.al the trae aneet af (naihttii „r ...i ,n.hi/ li*. la the (land. doaeri.aaa.tadi. UTira-'W^r;; c af her*, and rali. Tbli dlar*er<. railed ViTaM. H t.M.ka. and .... to t.l.. >M rt •oil. aiih r,-..im* ape.* in attin. a.. %  aattr „ r n the aia-d.. Moad. a-alMd' IStfi f) baura Tbla *r*al diMe• iiu niali Aoaie imtawit and ran ae tea •rratIT T aar ana ta krm* ne> raatk. tiaaur. aad .lain., and .oaM* yaa la *n,01 Ike real pleaaare* af life Dent Is si WssaV Msm Re lfln*er u it nerr.i.rT far rau te i.lff* Iran l*H af y—a-r IHI MBIII aad •feTB' depreuien. and pea. ajaef. In.,../ Bl3SeSaS ana ni • %  *,. eaaj vtn Sad thai •' *l*aar la reatarea Ka awller %  hat re.' : %  •'-, '. %  .:'%  ". far raarnU that tea lea an a*.in leal raaaaj %  ** Doctor pVaisi Vi-Tobi .,-1 ur*'-. it i. BT epiiueej ikat ih* %  'itiaal lora.ula knaea a. Vi-Tab. rearc u i in >i laodeia andaiHPl.lk later, r.l irealairat of atimalMlnf and in.if...iid. .-m thu. lendi ta r.alare yoalnlal riaaar aad tMaiiiy ta th* FBSI Raiulti in 1 Day %  W.i,*r Vi-Ta*. are u.nlJW.Il, uaipoindrd to an direnir apaa Uat flaad. and thai ineiaaanw th. fclaad and r. amir an the Mv. tr.*rr u aa laa* aaitin* hii i*ahlt. MOM um repatt aa aMani.l..ii* laiproiFineni aiitm 1* near, ai.it BaM ll- ll ten r*an yaaaaer k.,. p"i* %  urn altar l.*e S"tkaJaaT*~~ r.Uarm* laattifal I .-raid kefare 1 er aSerad aader t i•-• %  i.i w. r^. taat ^RJ tmr adend adeVa aaaiti.. i. .,.. in. pa.ae.ret af IX. aa LI *>,' la enia. ih* par. aa jft did -i*n raa rrturn Ike rmplr p '*iS"'aa.tla— •aaaaaf • • i lu Iran iha* raa..-. ...,1 a*!,r. .o-.'-Ti-,. avaiuiaira i a Vi T*a. iro*i >ai enamiat Vi-TabS a Guaranteed M..i~"i'k^H, .Voar I vii Huh If THE CONCISE OXFOHI) niCTIUNARY CHAMBERS TWENTIETH CENTIRV And WEST INDIAN COOK BOOK by Phyll. Clurkia ROBERTS fit Co. Dial 3301 PREVENT j, INCRUSTATION IN BOILERS WITH •sjskfj JB you CAN GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS FROM PLANTATIONS LTD HeWf (MPROV5D ODEX SOAP O Gits skin really dim O finishes perspiration odour lawei bl| sent and dml) OSSR male. %  SSI %  aTaBBSjasj lailier thai ntte |. 223 JANETTA DRESS SHOP NaVH to Slner\ Biiildinv J Prv-tttocktaking Reductions Pimples and Bad Skin Fought in 24 Hours Cockuil and 1 vtiun.. Drrv Piintic r.irdlc. If.mdbag Bathing S\\ti% i Mm ta aadar Heat lafli. 0 2.7 a u.o. KM. *.IM & S7.89 X '.''.: a H7.7I Pvjama. and Niifhlim In Uxknll $4 08 & tt.09 :'.'.V.V.-/.V.V//,VAW^.V////.',V,V.'.V.-.V/.V//,VyA a.MM n* *>• -* A N.W DJIcov.ry M •l • %  MRlft* — H4 ... SJltST*" BaaMM t % %  .1 %  • 'la I br.1.1 of •*...*.-. w art omtaiHiT. bin dif.real iw"n 0*> aaau ppatdinr elaanant raa hare r.er ami HI • %  ••' %  <4 ^nlUir leK Ii li i . diarovrn. and U w. i.r... but lael. .!..„ ha. ,•>, .„., %  pe.r.d . l dan lea appli ii Ii neneiialei raptdic tuio il.. the ue p u aa n al m %  > tJ&fiS&Ft^riSRSZ; i Sotl.f. >... i It .ii.*. ihla*. bHtntai and %  aiainna •kaaaaai *•**• M i ta 10 BUIIM. and aaaU a, 1 It I,Hi. I. II rl.ar all and .rf.rl. Work, Fa*t Seciut* Niaadarai B mm K ended m e*nt u nrr than •ai-Mn* |on I lit* before li .lap, .h. ru dawnAfter the Day's Toil A COMFORTABLE IS USEFUL. Wo have just received a recent shipment. You are invited to make your selection. .V. U. ###.i|| t II laimh-rr A ll.,i,|...,,, \y YEASTYITE 1 = The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B lfTOowantiojctgl It K HI l.llil tnnn PAIN, and ajao to enjoy th* henefhi. of Vitamin B, you mull lake YIIAST VITE Tahku There*, noihim cle like YHAST VlTIi II it the ONLY pain febevcr which ALSO contain* ihr tonic Vitamin It,. l>'l waitBo ami si Kim. VI MT VI II %  fa, (HEADACHES 1\ JNERVE PAINS COLDS, CHILLS, \ RHEUMATIC PAINS Mums roo. PAIN %  nd MM£S I0U till Will YEASTVITE W. nlt.r IB. lollTElMltlLPROOF BUILDING MATIBIAIi i \m.\ t\Mj \riNO uti.i.iioAin siitt rs in ihlrk. tft x Rf UK. inf lUt. lonfi . 19'. per sq ft nALLBOAKI* MOULItlNf. (oi .ovt-r. m iuJntt.~if lr per M. STXNIMRl) II\KllrUAKI> MIH-TS rbc Bosrd sf l.itot I sea. ^ In. thick. 411.. x lift.. 8ft 10ft. Ion*ft* lie. ajer %  *). f| /' is//" FLASH *laW SPECIAL FOR TWO WEEKS Starting:Monday 25 th. February. Formerly Now BOSDn HUNTS .11 .811 PLAID PRINTS .80 .75 TAFFETTA PLAIDS $1.44 $1.10 CSSPI 1.72 LSI I KH'I 111 CHINE ,.., LSI 1.10 BROWN SH.K l.n %  "' CBSn 1.44 1.30 BOSK I.1NEN 1.71 1.60 S„ llon'l Fori^rl I Thai ill*only .y von <„n BMI Valuable 11(11 la by SbouniiiK al l.Mlld.l SAIIELY & CO. (Bdos) LTD. l!l. SWAN STREET FOR BEST VAI.IES AM) EFFICIENT SERVICE ItMI'LKI.II II i i-1. it. \ %  !. sin | |s %  In Uattk, 4lt x 6(1, Hfl 10ft I'nii: 30r. per %Q. ft H1RINAM I'LVWOOI) SllriMs u in thick. 4ft x 8(1— (fir. per -i It 3 18 in Ihick. 4ft. x 811 I !Sc. V Me. per aq. It. Tl RNALL ASniSTOS HIMHI - %  %  I 3 IS in thick. 4f*. x 8fl .. Z3r. pep BB. fl. All llieie BtilMInc Boarda hive IM-.-II |rr*lr,l to re^i.t the ilUik nf Mi,od Anli Jilt) Bia.Br TrrntHea rimre 4587 WILKLNSON & IIAYNES CO, LTD. P M i l FF.ItROLTHE WORLDS BEST TONIC "...to the designers and engineers goes the credit for this brilliant achievement." CONSUL win NOT MAKE FERROL TONIC >• M SSfSSea STOKES B BVNOE LTD.-*'" I Drive it once. Drive it twice —And You'll drive it Always! We have a small number of Consuls now available — choice of colours, too! Charles McEnearney & Co.. Lid. I



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tutfcttt Mtorcatc ESTABLISHED 1895 UAKBADOS. 1 MRUARY M. 1851: PRICK SIX French Demands Staleikiate N.A.T.O. Talks Ask For More Dollars From U.S. ACHESON ATTEMPTS TO BREAK DEADLOCK LISBON, Feb. 23. French demands fur more United States dollars stalled the Nurth Atlantic Treaty CuniYnM. a] d U S 8M <• 'ary of State, Acheson intervened in an attempt to break the stalemate. Thev oallad I n the L'S |o unfreeze more dollars already allocated to France but still hedged in by (' sional restrictions. Alioyether Congreaa eari $800,000,000 fur PnOCC November but less than $200.000.000 of it have been spent. BOY SCOUT JAMBOREE FUND l-und to vAd lOHlllll'flll t linn.l> lard > few the H ,11. ,.• JMDIIIJ rti %  BBejeft It uill br kept open days I. MI... i because VOI K 11 Kll' |s NKM11.K \rin.iiHi,.di.hUm to be sained from (InVIHII <>r iiM.il SrouU to thr lamborec Is Ih.l ll.,rli,.li.,„ |md "ill know I.man.n.n.l iheir way of life and M be ,! %  '. U> taMdm their view* and add to their knMMir Send your donation today to the Royal Bank of iin.l. or to Mr N. D. Osbornc. \, tlnj |i om* Tax Commissioner. Treasurer of thr Fund. tmaBM rntl>nl7 .. ., ...I..I,. I l*IK §$ %  Mhrrlri S.M L.S. Papers Praise New NA.T.O.Arm> NEW TOM l Bolh leading 09 I n-jt.iif IIV. i tin Ninth Atlantic %  %  ment of th. ,i...Army, the Tiaae* COllI diplomatic triumph" and tin Herald Trlbw. a iribul* 10 Eisenhower's skill in i.and his constancy in endeavour The Tketea aaid "the ( action made possible bj <"' promises reached in tha caofWeneM between th. States, Britain, France and Germany repr esen ts a diplomatic triumph and Mr. Aohaapl hails It as a great and significant step, for thr Fu! i A more than a puirlv BBHI1 dertaklng. It p-m for a solution of the (lerman problem by integraling Germany with the West and by using its resources for Western defence. It also provides a further bants for a future United States of Europe which %  the goal of American AM to EllToday for the first time Ai I .. Joined lop French and U.S. Cabinet ministers ii, trying to work out Mm ICK^I formula bj wUcfc the fund* could be released. Speaking for the Americans wer* Defenre Minister Itobert Lovetl Secretary of ihe Treasury John W. Snvdcr ind Mutual S.iur.'v Administrator. W. Averell Harnman. Premier Edgar Fauei be ided the French delegation. Argument over this vital question alreaay hat lasted two days and now kl holding up further progress in the conference t'ntil It Is resolved no decision can be taken on the three.man Hammau ( oaan %  -. %  raped weosanniu ing how much manpower and money each of the Atlantic Pact nations shall contribute to the common defence. Agreement reached in the talks? here between senior French and American Ministers removed the, shadow which had hung over the \ Atlantic Council Conference due to the importance of France':> Kingpin contribution to the Euroj pean Army. Detail* of the %  > rangements reached her* 1 today j but were not immediately known and a communique ma. later. France, il was imdoratood I ) I new arrangement will be able to have equipped by Ihe end ol tni* yeir 12 divisions and 27 ill aquadronr though the original target had been U division*. The importance of these talkMOSCOW. Feb. 23 was indicated by 'he fact thai Army Generals told (he Russi an mttspss lisrjFu? ISSL %  tes the French delegation while Dear equipped with every DWdOrn Acheson, United Stales Secret Ty woapon including atomic and %  .• of State was at the head of the prepared to deal a crushing Mow AgMrMggl group which took part against any aggressor. mi-Minn which ma held In Iho SW !" ". '. n %  "•'"-I''!" > ion II A 11 Red Army Day Celebrated *Tt || necessarv of course to note thai what Hkfl Council lUU .endorsed Is thus far only I i ha • jnnnl -the paper arm) I be converted Into an armv In being. — V.T Housing Experts Visit Antigua AMIlOl A, i Mr, Jai-ob Crane of the Houauig aiiu Home Finance Axciicy in iVaahlBgtoa !>' 11 %  %  the original introducer ol Aidcu 8) It iicln Housing, came to AnI'ku.i for a Ullce-uaj MM! aOOOUV panted by Mr. bflunoi Cruel Engiueei, Bocla] I'n>grammes Adrainistratn.n Rico. Mr. Crane saw houal glcucUon throughout the island and expressed gratincatiun of the progress made and particularly French Embassy here and lasted two hours Included Fauer. Robert Schumaii. Foreign Mtnistei and Bourges. Armaments Minister, who ren'euhunii ST JOHN S \: % % % %  I ...noland Ken 23 A rescue crew fought IhrotlCh towerinc snowdrifts and %  minor blizzard to free Iln" IsDl snowbound with 3M persons aboard in the arildl "r thtumrlor of Newfoundland. One a| the trains currying ID" passengers 3 day.' vfiriiir d i 6v %  hour trip from SI lo P A %  and poUca nn it m'ght take several days |o tlnl^h tbr toumvy. n -lalled half way at the tiny hamlet of Kilty's brook. —r.p. article, %  our might .* d^ngaroui !<> nobody except those who en-roaeh on our pcaicefu] labour . the modern international situation demands that the Soviet Union it It i %  I %  Krsig." ,s tha 34th amlve sary i tba I if the Soviet nrmy and —r.p. B'DOS HONOURED Thankinp lha Housing; • % %  CM.O M v ui that it t notaworth) thai CMX3 Kiven in <-a.*cs tuCh U when om .i. :,, bg '.hers. H'J %  Bid Ibat when that sort was glvi .! the C%  %  jiul-tion in the the I I •much for hinitclt that I) i ban in ri .:i %  for Barbados. isting between all engaged aMgtprtn He considers that ii A i Help lontniues to opera 1 ., iy t will bring groat benefits t< Antigua not only in housing but In jiruwth and a greater spin) of MII iiliance. Mr. Crane say s "The gyl Housing Authorities of many DOUBbk aro focussed on AIIIIKU; to ^ee the OUtoOCM 0i II ment Twelve Ssouttjf^ yield To U.N. Selected lor Jamhoree Plan For frOOpS Twelv, G barn sJbctF'.i i MI ;o ,M heM • .1 Ih t,, 17 iheaded by 2 King's Seouland of the other %  M Itld are 2nd rtloo uas rlmarilj on a I %  I.. I'omatlc: %  '! % % %  %  foUowtng svora hosen to repreavnl ParishesPi ler; K Tnrton. St. Thnm v <; Philip The "allowing were rlrnsen ac•ording to merit: — David Trotman. Trovot Manner 11 0>W< Spring t. Nlt; lui p <"l< 1 fron % %  *,; n ","': lodge.1 %  NEW YORK I'* .. "' apfj iwuiicd ihai Qei MaInterneti and the an Unj ul %  r the Ai lo trim hu. personaliKouIsland on ght to hroe man. Rod Inteniac i M hnhrsa kitl.-u one prtaM ti a t sonal staff. Bual M mid In %  %  %  which forbid nop to >irder. I Wnrr.mi Oflm and „ now will comn:trbaroiis|\ Nlaaaaered I ,. H.E. Emphasises Mevd For Economy In Civil Sorvivv <\I>Pff them individuals to fuatlfy am emolument by nil example and aware it ia\ |p his power to check govarnment expenditOK and Inb revenue cullection. 'There is no doubt." Hi.s Excel-;'->' the Presi lent of Bag \ lency said, "that there are 0fy(UO0 III C A Copptn difficult days ahead from a rtv-|ths lo inform %  .. %  1 %  ; % %  i hat Col %  ... J IS Ml ., ... 1 II I %  %  %  ill d by the Alii. LSI year wher I .^ V. ., Art Inn On la anri ..... I I P 1 B.(i. Increases [Vice Of Hice 11.*;. \\3 rmsiiii \ i Gl i IRGI mwrj. F.-h 21 ODUO potnt of vkrw" and i would maafini Hurt Un i con* *4 %  '' %  suggest to the ASMMTiation that lllwh. ahould form a •ab-eommll ..... whose task it would be t" n. Pr. v of Ihe V *''igle pound) a -tudv nf I rh nHU-ihe held tor Hvi trnnaal god IU pornn itmtnfa '"' ( i ', 1 HP Exceilen % % %  < %  In hit welconw, the Presktont %  '"' %  nine t.r eiHht ami a hall CSW :, | |. %  ,-•! pound, bringing the pi U) their Annual General -.: %  i ttnj at such a meet...... ih I I B %  ..l bobh art.i b Changes b ,1 granting an increase.; : baa to pro I %  %  %  .,. %  i re*-|pi'N-at.with ... Coppin Resigns Presidency 11/ f.'.S. Association TC V tVbnager Refutes Statement Date For (Coronation I )iscnssed o. nut Own ( Pa* liieuased to hold at the end %  •< i*ctcd M ruatry of Works a of how ^J* T"" J ,k u Prepare that four to build and maka lemporary iraraUona including an J guests could ... ... % %  ....• Qeorgt %  Vton I'.'Vr-nii',. UrI %  • %  Duka of NorfcJg win be 1 a recommended dale hi. h will be put lo the Uueen b^ May llecMe Against I reasons ''i'li case I prol %  fxt roar will INcrowned b> Archbishop of Canterbui> Ho '-k that he %  M %  ih 1 I II to Seotemboi II %  of twri-i ihai t n. bihiy \> in i.. %  a i \ir Daztoi .-... %  %  roi si 1 -ever, that Una %  hi that period. I %  m i .i. n Id. lUona mak. %  %  %  ul lo Australia and land as soon as possible hat aha shouldn't go until she has been en . ,. i. %  dm i'i. i Hod of Court %  %  %  % %  hi '.ther than has %  Sea %  I i custorninlhepaat. ill AnsHmnre a dactaton is made, all .rnments of the Common•Ith *ill tlr-i i> informed. The n herself will make the an';,.. ., rJ lEU V* wlu **• •* u v %  <>n to cnnalger the daimi of those to perform honour at the CoronaUon. Among the claimants will be %  men. I i the past they have had |p llty, The Countess n who claimed the duty %  %  %  Klna i second %  %  %  %  'he I il set up '. t'tiber1 crimson i e I Pail li Iko Will \i-;i Greece, Ttokej i %  K i %  i, ying lo iv %  %  Nate I %  the i it .f blfn f in %  • IIIH:. Increasea lo t>> % > i s I. Governor*! Inleml run <•I i S200 always aswKlsted hlr-rIH MI revenu* which arfl! If with the dellberaU . % %  %  < %  -*.— %  la r %  i_. ..!_ %  Coppii %  %  I i \aaoriatl ... w ,n ,„, ;., '' kr> '" % % %  1* il ' s .tld not hki' the lr ,us H W8S !-laklne flour retail i • "-opportunity lo make some rertmt %  uosUlaat Hl EXCELLENCY the OCT. Civil fervice AssodatlOD on the stps of th Ham ersl MMtlng of tha Association Hr. Coppin resigned the presidency UUi la the i Coppin. Pmidant of the itoTenslng tha Annual Oen %  George VI Hi gbuttlleocy had aUll' ..... %  • %  %  %  n crlt a postponement brief, an > Ul to his oudlvnc<' ... ... ..ul tamliin %  %  ifio matte of Coot of Uving AUo. which, after being moot<:d In H* Service for inanv years v. i* ieventua'1 DQ. Ol tone of II it partw-u%  %  %  ttuuj that he ackno ith the Ad ministration Advene CtitLl atH r,cir otten. IneP mission ; ' Address to the Legl-• the Cornmis-. Ha % %  leo-nmenl on that Commission II' i • On Psis II 000 .mnually. AGA KHAN RF.COVERS NEW DKLRI ( % %  Tha At i Khan had • f i.r ntvl ,,lf U plan %  | %  II A | %  %  %  \l L v Hall %  %  %  %  %  t. Hi a-rotai Mr c W i %  %  i rellii P • IT. I* <•' %  On TinIn sirl* V t f a rib Calllni. 4 iiirma. i iraa i .i (.ir.l-i, *.jrdrri. IllnU 1 BPOIi ATI" 1 B aa I < -I'UHI tl POI i > 6 ^)^ll s II II h .i n .1 M nU \\tm> \ H Editorial* 1 -...i>ranln. la i


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•-1 MIAY. I'ERRl'ARV U, li SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAIil hala Urn HwiMninil Spartan. Noire BamO, Heads The Crawl Stroke: DraeD,iwl 2 Ladies 9 Division Spartan and Notre Dem* ba*'1H1 to a one-all draw >n anttf Aral division football llxtur" which wan pl.irint at KefKingtou ... ,, diK crow1 vesterday afternoon. During in* flrat half of the Came. Spartan dominated play. IF you can breathe out when your head is jubmeraed M in ihe second hair tl the hreathint; eirtmn of the erawl stroke, it will )u*t cotm g^i Breathing HT l,\X . \l I. i...i.iig with the Aineribecause it i -'ty Uie fas cl and log stroke that hayet leana people <*-•* on*: hould m. rawl by igegggni Ig adjaj lirsi. In my Vf* t*ai at a completely wrong The sloe stroke i* %  very useful stroke, especially m rough sea, but the leg action of •he stroke, the so called scieeor.% Hick, is very difficult to fat out of one* it has been learned Unfortunately many of the swimnjers one sees in Barbados usc Ute crawl arm stroke and the scissors kick, a very unsatisfa.lery combination. There are Ihree distinct pert.' t* the crawl stroke, breathing, leg action and arm action, and each can be to some extent a, qblred on land. No combination ••t 'he three parts should ixattempted until each one has t*en thoroughly learned. The breathing drill on land la ag follows. Stand squarely, hands on hips, and body leaning forward slightly. Turn the head either to. the left or right (in the etawl breathing Is done on one side only, pick the side which seems more natural to you) and raised until the chin brushes ngainst the shoulder. In this position take a gulp of air with your mouth, and then 'lowly turn your head to the front until you are looking straight forward ;ignin. px'inllng All the Ugag thrmigh the mouth. When the head again reachesthe forward position turn It to the shoulder no.ition Again, take a pulp of air and repent the drill Do this mra] rime*. .. if the PTBMui Spartan, who drew first blood. eYidar night's g.unet \'WP sent in iheir goal duting the first nggan hnlf beat goalkeeper Wilkinson v .ith a harrf .hot from outside tft s ,,, m ,( | n 'tie lim un •. nol' F.r Notre Dame, Roberts jhefl | of Y W P c tlielr right half (cored the equalis-r from .1 melee during th* Friday nmlii* gaeftM .-re e>i half. Bating, Wucen Col Sn*rta n delended the goal from legg played Adelphi in tinfirthe screen end and their frontmate* and inflict.-,! ihn-e-twline auickly got going. Samus-l defeat Had Heather l>anc de C.nmtn orTthe right wing, gftfg tVated Hull. W.ll.ams the m-U kg from Wood sent in a would have gone to the (.arrian hard grounder which Wilkinson .olletied and saved ^^ E-r y m thf ^ ^^ Daniel Centre*, nOUnl *•" %  evenly divided. 1 Notre Dame then wok over -nd £•"• UP '" > ^.^f"/"' Dante! their left winger, after William* went into he lead. SI. gaining pension ceSred a, tag J| ^;&''^^tf ar. and lost many of her poll %  %  ugh inaeeurate smashing. |h< r Tl It DEFEATS Y.W.P.C. a—NIL \\\ V A. V. • A. b\ A'orind live nil victory over Y.W.PC wlten the third round of mnlchea m the Ladies Inter Clt Tat'lo Tennis Championship was played at the Y.M.C.A. Naval Hall on Friday nigr t. became leaders in this dlvi'< % %  lytr*. turned up and one ^ ; i n.i. and Italic'*-! W..!. UM Qu.tfi. FEB. 24 NO. 212 The Topic of Last Week In the second game Mean.-I ,lul likewise From e*i %  < took lh.' lead The score rat. 1 In her favour WilliamlougM gallantly to regain soet ground but flaanr iventuilh Woi 21 lh The final game opined with Williams taking OM first five point* The four Stage* In the breathing artien f the rrawl Strokr Football Fixtures Following are this wee >'ll fixtures: DIVISION I Monday 25—Car I ton vReferee: O. S. Coppin Walcott Now try it again in the wash l '-in. Submerge your licml to bout ear level, turn the head •" ihni the chin Just brushes flMiBaViii .gainst th.shoulder. UsM .. fulp p rr ,,, of nir, nnd then return the face Ttui'rt ow io • lnwn Wn rd position, exni jT Und y U S,> haling through the mouth nil the *" D ., while Then repeat ngnin and again. Referee: W Hoyos I.inesmen: D. Archer and H. I'.irns a The next sUge is to U-y the Friday 29F.verton v*. Collejie. %  %  xercise in the sea. SUnd In Referee O: Graham. shallow water, about up to your Linesmen: H. Wilson and A. walsi, bend over until your head Thomas. is submerged to ear level and DIVISION II practice the drill Remember. Tuesday 29 —Carllon vs. there must be no pause In the jure. action. The head should swing Referee' A. Ishmael. smoothly from shoulder position Wednesday 27 — Kverton to downward position and back Spartan. .-gam without a pause. It should Rcferv< W. Hoyos. not be a jerky i action, and it Friday 20 -Carlloii %  hould not be done too quickly. tvick-Rovers. There are two common faults RefereeF. O. Th !" in the breathing part of the crawl stroke. The first is that t if ten the inexperienced swimmer tries to inhale too great a 3u.'in*ltv of air at one time, or breath, among other things, interferes with srtlsfac%  *hlng in general. The other i the sometimes the /uraUOy. but full back Bower i intercepted and clear#d. Spartan at thta stage began to press and made a number of attempt* to score hut without result The Notre Darn* frontline waa however not asleep and they losi launched a number of attactu on the Spartan goal but Wood between tho uprights proved equal to the task. It was not long after this that spartan opened th scOiing when Cadogan their centre half bent siu-iiwl-keeper Wilkinson with a | 0a ,i UKJ soon sertiard shot from outside the area. v lce rend II t In Notre Dame with renewed effort her favour. Deene now fought for the equalizer, then took a few but almost lound themselvcsi quick points to cut two down when Boyc* on the left (own the lead. She wing sent across a dangerous one put up a detcrfrom on the line, the ball Vaglng mined fight and the cross bar. managed to bring the garr,> No sooner waa the ball aantred .,; Is |U The game went to deu< %  than the Notre Dome front mci and Williams won 24—22 to Flalfi lx>re dOWn OH the Sp..rlaii gonl the match. This WfO and forced their opponent coneele a corner which was taken from the right side. Their left winger Daniel eventually t;ot the nd A. ball, but kicked out from close up. %  Em The Interval was then takM n with the store I—U in favour ol Spartan After Half Time On resumption Notre Dame W In It i all npire. best gam.Of the night youngsters fought .. ere worth. Molly Chandler, making he first appearance for Adelptil, m< royce Custkn In the next c: Clarke won b> two straight gambut it was not an easy walk ov • Chandlerforehand smash WB good mid her service In particul. worried Clarke In the first gam -rrvh-.ihange-t at 7 -J in lav<> ttrst on the offensive ind nranaad ,, f Chandlet Clmka afterwai their opponents for some time but brought points oven and look t) learj. Chandler caught "i her at 19 all. The game went i deuce before Clarke won 24—. Itoiii pU*en fought hard In t Pick kept rloserl for part or „„ vs al College. M llm> >1^1 Ik. nni-fi 1 _ 5. mouth %  A\ of the time and the used, especially for exhaling under water. Such trlkle breathing instead of explosive breathing through the mouth has not proved satisfactory in any respntti piobably because of the difficulty of timing it with %  stroke of normnl -peed. That is all I have to tell ynu about hrenthing nt lenst for this week, and I will leave, vou with one last caution. Before living experiment in the hathToe.m warn Ihe family otherwise the s'range sounds coming therei?;„ 0 from nuv — w — B la' „ Foundation DIVISION in Tuesday 2C Combermere vs. Y.M.P.C Beekles Rond. HefrreeA Parris. Cable r Wirele^ I "Ff at Ronnled Halt Referee; K Walcott. College vs. Foundation YM PCOld R. Williams. :s. Pickwick-Rovers u. (area Regiment at Garrison Referee: F. Edwards. Wednesday 27 Notre Dome VB. Everton at Bay Referee D. At'her Rangers VH. Y.M.C.A. at Shell RefereeA. Thomas. Carlton vs. Police nt Rook. Ref'rec O. M. Bobinaon. Friday 28 Wnndereri vs. Y M.P.C •lien niMde men laeke.1 tl Ol occasion Daniel then left winger sent eeroes a good on' which half buck aittons headec out to give Notre Dame .. gonHhT. ,. but nothing resulted. Point, were distributed even Pl-y was ROW transferred to to IS all At his stage Lhaiid* s ,t,tt -.s SB SS ^srusrtsSSSi state as the Notre Dame In id wln '"^ ""l."""* ll men sent In try after try. Notre Dsime at Un* l.igo ban thinga their own way and ke|i the ball In the Spartan area foi a considerable time They WOra however suceeasful when durltiu a mote Roberts stored the equalizer. Spai tan now made u good ef (,>rt to put them elves in tlu> lead when Bojto their left inter i M ed down the Held and % %  • m m hard low shot, but goalkeeper Wilkinson * well m position nd wived. the next set. She opened w ith i barrage of forehand smashes lot which iihe waa loudly appliude.1 She kept up this attack, nevei lowing Barn.w to get settled HIM .von 21-14. 21-10 In the other set* of th< n II. i: ni Wi i %  .'. .... throughout She never eentraUon an.I won afnttj %  %  : .\i. | on some beautiful forehand .>lly. who on many occaa*on lifted hei i hon bason tfag table, fasrlnated the I eager .rowd One hard torehaml dam from Smith which kinv>"l over the net. brought applause I Umik that sm„.h would have 1 Momaw on Louii StouU %  s' w r it. slanrdng and l'ats> Him phrey e/M bv fai the most hard rough! Manning won 21—If. II 14 after Humphrey had put %  le light riit Howard Msterv Rosae. Pat> es featured In tho other %  noted f"' beating her ooponontl before thecan get ten potnta, did it again She met Joan Humphrey and won % %  1,11 i Doll nM Howard played Hence Ciloummvau in the next set. Dolores too did not allow her opponent to get ten point* ui althtl •i ..21-1 Patsy Howard pla>ed Aim Road I Ann put up a good light but her i ttyle was not as free as on the, tlrsl oecasioti when I saw her Hit Mnahi had no powar lielilnd them and Palsy won 211W. ?l U. Tn lin.il match a> between | V Wl A and Lcnville TWO U h vUk playen were indisposed and thefi othei repreaentatfvea were beaten. glvinK V W C A their nii "uttight \ H '"i > Eugene Daniel of YWCA fie. rested Gloria Ramsay 21—11, 21 %  14 Daniels forehand push gnot especially appeared to baffle RohV i.. Jrmedefeated Murn-1 Odie 11—a, 21-10 and Weldm,. Pilgrim. YWCA skipper, heal Maria Harrow. I-envillr kin-i ll 9. 21 - In tho Men Inter-Clul D'v 1 ion I games ilurlng the Weak Main.i scored a llvi -loin deat Ablnv y ,.--.. ,e. Ki.nV. Wltd L. Worrell each winning thre.atti .ii i Paltcan again V M PC dx-tlo.e 'Ui. %  unshed games were YM PC—Everton 11 in whuh V M p.C tiaBvuton Bvi ^nd Y.MC.A. vs Pox In whi-h YMC A has Pox five love The game* IW this week are M IKI fox r. % % %  %  I ie Kvertnn A v YMC n andThUI dav Abhe% Marine* vs YMI'r Hurrivanv Snores'Firnt Victory ..I.M.I iiui ui jne ovn loobi Iherngyke with ease |h> ed the raoe a nunute and 44 *> %  ondl ahead of ThorusDkwas second. DgfnaM Bynoe"! lUinboM w.i Jin.I and Kainbiril fourtli. Hurricane did 'he race in one hour. 32 minute.'-, 3o second n. • %  minute and 'o2 second-, t*. •'< i than IherndvkrV H.-i aVOtaV from may cause nlarm' Friondlv Cricket A frienuiv tricket match will vc played at Friendship Playing Field W-dajf between Seniors and Juniors of Hothersal Turning DKtrirt. The game starts nt midday. The teams are: „,.,. ,_ .Seniors %  E. Brathwatte (Capt.). JT\^S* C Clarke, L. Blackett. T. Mayl^.JSf !" nard O'Nei :md C. Clement. Hutchinaon. pa. Combermer. Found "ti. Referee H. King Y.M.P.C. "B" v*. Combermere Old Boys at Beekles Road. Referee L. King f 71 strokes, Mr the Beer Mug f VnrriT I i^u** ('^^""on which was played of? ho.e<. but a J Morris. IAustin. W l( the Rockley Golf and Countrv e,l very \, S*Ji Harewood. O. Barrow Club fE£3b afternoon. Mr golfers as In %  ntta 'if fiiithei offorta tn core by Notre Dame, the gamo niin-k ''iide.1 in a one all ilmw. a Following an Ihe teemn:— Sparian Wood, Chase, Bowen, Medford, Cadogan, C.ittens. OrlfA„, iltb, Van Genderen. C. Wood, Haynes, Boyce. W !" *"* *' %  *-• -" ' Noire Dir-e Wilkinson. Browne, seconds, which was b ettor t han Straughan. Archer. Mandeville. live boaU in the IntermediatRobertv limn. C. Daniel. Class, and one in Uie C Claas. Dottin, Paris, F. Daniel. Tornado Class Six Tornadoes raced in UiTM nado c i au Vamoose took tie lead from uarly. At the end of |h> '. round she waa 35 second ahead of Tossnder. second. Ceean was third, 15 seconds later. Nex< was %  dail. followed by Zephyr and Tempet. Vamooae OJ %  .till Ant t nV end * i tl in w 11 1 is is St IS M... i tl ll s ll M-i I noee 1 It VI l il a H %  ISA ROGERS WINS BEER MUG COMPETITION .i I i became more favourable game was played over 18 : again the fairway ofTeriltle gggW clow examination *<**1 Bf /union R. Cummliut*. F. CaiE. A Benjamin wat the runner large holrs were noticed up With 72 strokes. 'an DM toil. R. Carter. W Brathwatte. 3. There was a alight breeze blowParris. D. Haynes. L. Springer. )n| when the 14 competitors with Thta is due to the hot weather W. Springer. R. Howell. and V. their clubs took to the fairway, but The Beer MUK Competition Is .t Ha re wood. as the game progressed the condlmonthly game. Vamoose finished the race on< minute ..nd 50 seconds ahead of Thundrr. Camel passed 55 secondlater. Owing to Uie B.T-CRaves, the tlfth Regatt,. of the R It V I v III tumbirii %  %  TnuiMi" i ti i ii. 114 ' I'm all for tnos I %  ""Ztf** gejM I M, gaeahei N in th liaM >. tlw qi>e>IM>. Un* ....• lhal "i '" Tlc t>a itll I i !•* %  wtsfc. INSURANCE rnMD .. | Y ^COMPANY DONT LIMITED Head Office: 1 DALE STREET, LIVERPOOL. 2. WAIT FOR COMPULSION INSURE YOUR CAR NOW AND ENSURE PROMPT SETTLEMENT OF CLAIMS ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO,, LTD—Agents. Feeling Uverrih.hcadai.hv 1 ikei gSauei BNO ^'Iruii Igk", BNO ^T-dicn.j dry. stale n-i.;; .eel headache 01 ggaage. .\nd it it ggod i"r the Uvcr. 1:N(VS IB a gentle Iggggtn aad i gajM ucadd it >"nr.uii* ap liUubct 1 9ns go Rggp nagg %  l-ruit NJII" by you —and take it regularly. This way you'll kggaj fit, day bv d.iv, all the year n>und. Eno's Fruit Salt' Jar iwlpM hen A i-' VK til Ll HHiiVMII \fl ll ti ACT I I .UK ill iiMnn IJVTRIMIM .S. -§ '/ llllliil'M'. llllHIIIHV M. ----gJsMgi Imitmmfmr '" %  'i"lt l-c-fiiir—. (Ml I". I A..I Wbi II win \m %  < I ... i ,. .-.ill hlp %  %  %  11 -> %  !.' tponaorcd by J & R BAKERIES ENRICHED BREAD nnd (he lil %  il i of J & R RUM in 11> %  i % %  of ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved First Diy %  %  ' ... i.. V'. I • %  %  %  %  .r V.II.F.,* In* Ii. f.. .,,. %  :,. UKNUACO fl .... ,.t. prvtfa * TKTW0WY5 Jirst! a S TURI CLUB RACES SATURDAY, 1ST MARCH. 1952 THURSDAY. 6TH MARCH. 1952 SATURDAY. 8TH MARCH. 1952 WtSUM UPOM'HI %  HAPf"ES*-LIFE ililit flvW MmB'lNttOQOClOt | ,S WAK1M0 DlAOtWOSlS I v I .-. Twmly Five Events. The Kirs I Race on Ihe Flnil Day slaris at 1 OC p.m. On Ihe Second and Third Dayg al 1.15 p.m. The 2 Sweepstake will be officially closed on THURSDAY, 28th February, 1952. and will be drawn lor on Friday. 7th March. 1952. al Ihe GRAND STAND at 4.00 P.M. Tickets can be purchased Irom Registered Sellers up to 4.00 p.m. of the same day. ton if Thi W .. • %  laeogTANi j rxT/oi MM %  | Arms AND PC'.ONOiri W^l""" | -."•i *i AIH son t > rvivc.t j SuBANCt COMP*N |l /-OKf INSUOt A PIB^ON WHOSI KIOMI' tor BIGHTII A.I ^ '** '--' Um> fc.ki. !-"- WrJ 1.^-it. •*> I-*|UB --. rlwuHliw*. Jf...-i. l.f M' ar •* •—" -u — •• IIIIII i if' ,h T I-I.-. •''"*' I*" HAW ar •! I-" .pNi.n< ll IMf. K-h— P*> I-**} Ih-U K-A-y M. AT. lh. ^ !" .rr I4nn r.Ah\ AM b,l. W ^llMAAAd. AlAl. ItaAJl kl*~T Pll. .. J-.I M lh— m •nrtlAn( .1. The Plan lor admission to Ihe Grand Stand w.U ho opened, as follows : To SUBSCRIBERS or. THURSDAY. 21st FEBRU ARY. 1952. To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY. 251h l-'EBRUARY. 1952, botvreen Ihe hours ol 8.15 a.m. and 3.00 p.m daily. All Bookings close and must be paid lor by FRIDAY. 29lh FEBRUARY. 1952. by 3.00 p.m. PRICES OF ADMISSION : SUBSCRIBERS :—Free and Three (3) Ladies or funiors al S2.1C each lor the season GENERAL PUBLIC:— Ladies per Day Gents per Day .... Ladies' Season .... Gents' Season Admission to Ihe Paddock per person per Day .... FIELD STAND :Per Person per Day 3 • SI 20 1.92 3.00 5.00 1.20 No Passes for re-admittance will be given J POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE WILL BE ACCEPTED G. A. LEWIS Secretary.





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I'M.I I II.Ill 81 M>AV iMiui.ui SUNDAY r.UKl \m M IMi V -M...4 .1 Ik. ,..<.!. (•• LM. Af-W SC. HiUltU.. Sunda\. February 21. 1952 l)ivrrimiiiiliiii THK estimated nun-white population of the United States of America on 1 Julv 1947 was 15.139.000 of whom 14.460.000 were Negroes. To talk of discrimination and tho United States in the context of "immigration" : s therefore plain folly. The facts are that whereas European and many other countries, under existing immigration legislation of the United States, must observe quotas governing entry into the United States, the British West Indian islands have, since 1924, enjoyed full freedom of immigration into the United States, subject to satisfaction of visa requirements Great confusion exists in the minds of many Barbadians on the subject of immigration into the United States. It can only be remnved by knowledge of the Eft It is therefore important to understand why British West Indians should be permitted to go to a country in which the negro population exceeds by nearly live times as much the total population of the British West Indies and in which as recently as December 1949, five and one half million people were in receipt of public aid. The explanation is that America's open door immigration policy led to the growth of a substantial West Indian population in Harlem New York, and thereby provided a platform for continual immigration of West Indian friends and relativ to that city. It is very important that distinction should be made between the various categories of West Indians moving between Barbados and the United States. There are three main groups: those who permanently reside in the United States and who visit Barbados on holiday during periods not exceeding two years: those who were born in the United States and who retain United States citizenship even after emigrating to Barbados and taking up residence here: Barbadians who seek employment in the United States and who normally become American citizens. The third group is the only one which can be affected by any change in the existing immigration Act of the United States. Under this Act, which permits full freedom of immigration to Barbadians, no more than an average of 200 Barbadians enter the United States ffom Barbados each year. Should the Act be altered ami a quota of 100 be allotted to Barbados an additional 75 persons consisting of wives and children who are minors would also be allowed entry. Should the proposed bill of Senator McCarran become statutory legislation at least 175 Barbadians could continue to enter the United State* etch year It is not easy to understand how this slight reduction could have any noticeable effect on Barbadians, an island which could afford last year to spend thousands of dollars to subsidize temporary employment of Barbadians in the United States. It is clear that the real reason for Senator McCarran's Bill is not understood in Barbados. The Bill was not designed to discriminate against the British West Indies (although the United States have no obligations whatever to the British West Indies) but to revise immigration legislation which dates back as far as 1924. The reference to the British West Indies is a small reference in a closely printed document of some 52 pages. It is natura 1 that Barbados, accustomed, as it is, to the idea that emigration will always be necessary for some of its people should be alarmed at the prospect of 25 persons not being admitted to the United States each year; but some local comment seems almost hysterical and is quite indifferent to the needs of other peoples. There are more than 5 million unemployed peoples in Europe alone. All of these would welcome on bended knees the opportunity to enter the United States, yet they are compelled to wait their turn on European quota lists. From the point of view of the United Slates the position is also quite different from that in which it is viewed by many Barbadians. Under existing immigration regulations it is possible for Barbadian domestic servants to Hnd employment in the United States while ;i l.nllir.nt European scicitist who might be needed urgently in the United States to do work of national importance must wait his turn on a quota list. If discrimination exists under the existing immigration regulations of the United States It ii directed ^amst Europeans and other countries where t immigration bM long United States, a country to wh'.n much, but which owes us nou b In Searrh Of Daylight .r.H-' llMBlr I \KOI K MAW III ON tuitfk il fjr frm clear. THERE i.-. however. U-H* reason why Barbadians should keep emigration constantly in mind. It is impossible to deny that without sustained emigration the ia>k of raising the standard of living of Barbadian peoples resembles that of the punishment of Si-iyphus. whose occupation in the lowtf world, according to tlrcek mythology, was rolling a huge stone up a hill, only to have it roll back again whenever it reached the top. But Barbados is a British possession and the United Kingdom is hold responsible in international law for promoting its prosperity. No matter how advanced a stage has been reached, politically, in Barbados, in constitutional law the responsibility of the United Kingdom takes precedence over the responsibility of local government. If, therefore, emigration is recognised as necessary for the future prosperity of tin us little reason for looknu; an American ",:iftm the mouth when plainly the British Commonwealth keeps shit! Its ktS from Barbados, and when even neighbouring British West Indian islands do not pern.it free entry. It is very tempting U sentimental anil to exaggerate the nature of the obstacles which prevent Btrbodions from emigrating to other parts of the British Commonwealth. The United King" dom, it is tin-, shows great reluctance to racrUlt West Indians In any number except in time of war. Yet there are so many instances of West Indians of varied racial origins having been successfully absorbed into the mainstream of English life that it would be ridiculous to accuse the United Kingdom of shutting its doors to emigrants from Barbados or other West liniian territories. Quite the reverse is true, and in London, Liverpool, and other seaport towns of Britain there exist pockets of West Indians who by leading criminal lives do more to damage West Indian hopes of emigration to the United Kingdom than any official reluctance. Despite all this, however, there is not the least doubt that Great Britain could .it. m'i) .i 'iiat< i numbei .'i Wi Indian men and women into the armed forces, the mines, the hospitals and domestic services of Great Britain, if an active policy of recruitment were pursued. It Is not pursued because public opinion in the United Kingdom is already aroused at the prospect of yet another "problem" in their midst. Canaaa is even less tolerant of certain Indian would-be immigrants and not long ago action was taken by the Canadian authorities to prevent a small number of Canadian visitors to Barbados from recruiting domestic servants here. South Africa's racial policy is as wellknown as it is generally deplored, while Australia and New Zealand have clearly indicated the type of immigrants they will welcome. Employment opportunities still exist for West Indians in West Africa but the growth of African nationalism operates to limit these. What then should be done? Action must be taken to break the chains which are gradually being linked together and which tend to restrict free movement within the Commonwealth. This action will be fruitless if it fails to diagnose what is the brake on West Indian emigration. This brake although undeniably associated with what is loosely described as the "colour" problem is basically due to lack of a Barbadian educational policy designed to produce persons likely to find employment outside this island. So far from decreasing, skilled employment opportunities are likely to increase within the area in coming years while the economy of the territories is becoming more diversified and whenever efforts are made to develop the interior of British Guiana. With the spread of technical education fully qualified Barbadians irrespective of their racial origin will rind it easier to Sreak down the lack of enthusiasm with ud to immigration now displayed by the United Kingdom, Canada and other commonwealth countries; Meanwhile the t.mse of emigration is not helped but hindered by emotional utterances based on the traditional Barbadian attitude that emigration provides an opportunity to get rid of surplus people. If these uttel were less emotional more attention might be paid by the local government In the deplorable incidence of cases in which existing emigration to the United States is practised as a method of dishonouring the obligations of fathcrhnod. The McCarran BUI may never become law in the United States : but if it does Barbados will hardly notice the difference. TWO months have passed imc, the opening of the legislative II iwed the elections of December 1M1. So far the Patty m Power has "H Of the policy that Barbadian* can expect to see implemented, in spite of Mi. Adams's statement that the party's policy was "as clear as daylight" and was contained in the pages of the pamphlet "l-ibour Marches On." The House of Assembly, it is true, has passed legislation in this 'jhourers and artisans There • %  •ma duties on food other thin ill be disappointment among lux the cheaper me rest of us that these wondergrade* of clothing should be hil benefits will be restricted to increased. Th< party will retain elusive sections of the a high rate of income tax, and I population, particularly as the believes in a suitably graded Party appeals in this pamphlet !,trrlainment tax. Duties on to "all progressive minded perluxuries such as whisky and -ons and groups" and notes that other spirituous liquors must be it exists to serve the people n.creased to offset loan of revenue amongst whom all of us are inthat may occur as a result of (hided). But that is the weakness eliminating duties on food and >f Labour Marches Om. It < !thing that add materially to imagines an enemy in the midst, the cost of living for those least *hen in toe*, everybody wants able to bear it. Bo h these steps the things it promises, and must will be preceded by an overhaul le*l hurt if there is going to be of 'the Customs Tariff Act* of .ni> extlusiveneas. this island. The Party agrees — Everybody wants to see the with the recommendations for to benefit Usher men and labour Party "press on with an the establishment of a West v M %  •' h been hw-jtional programme" exIndian Customs Union. TTJl^^i. ,n,i thr p^e ** n, Kh m lor "" So far the pamphlet if not ^22" ,*'£ "" ,,al lr "" n "expand the (trar hCT .p* ,,, sj* <£ he EroU nd g promises of the vemng Institute' "expand the ru t on page 5 under the head in : -rung industry" carry out "an ECONOMIC, it is up in 'he air xtensive building programme to ,nd becomes vasue and threatcnl.ouse Government office*" "furing. but never clear. !he r the programme of repair* "Economic" opens with tho now ..nd Improvement of tenantry famous refrain "for over 300 .ads-"eliminate rchool fees proyears etc.and then outlines resslvely and take steps to "policy" < tablish a pottery and caranuc "The Party will control private industry". All M these thing* enterprise m the interest of the. veil tlie "elimination of school people and will outlaw and organisa'lons and hamper tradnut tell us how these things ana ing" fi be done. It *< *ms far from ._. clear And M. Adam, will. No ?~£L""" ,n „ '""J"" '' BU h S3M -s: ^r^-issfts for electioneering purbut which has in the %  Labour Party But nothing so far has been clone or said to indicate thai th. Government has a clear plan of %  Despite Mr. Adams' statement that the jJolicy of the majority party is as clear as daylight, the electors want to know what is goinr. to happen now. Thing, h.iv ;T. rhnniXr,, !" % .,"** *" ** -"-".nafion of school people and will iahr-lr M!,. h,,rw !" *T " "PP r <"">* to everyliquidate all orgai Labour Marches On was pub„,,,.. s^ nc* th c pamphlet does associations which lished To quote from this pamphlet "The Barbados Labour Party . .< (1 the colony politically from the stranglehold of vested ial interests and a land/^*i^ss*x3 today. rules* we no Gone are the davs v0 r ms P arl > m^o ot ,0 " %  " %  "•' "' o?tnn, !" i will ••|ro.nr.l .„.„ matM in mi.ery ",..'X, '"', n £; "'_* ,g? ,, not abolish price i-onlroU. Under | .mder the IS&LJ".. "!'„ !" t„ Slw "• nMdln NATIONALISATION I And mi. bury, ,,'f,^' ,"',,,, ,?.K u r"< %  " " W". ,., ar, y ln two months should have passed men Board with statutory powers %  lear a* daylight electiony.^ no clrar ta cm ent as to "> direct and control industrial rering pamphlet seemed aware .*,„.„ tllf inillil! ,,^, wlu ^ development." that there was a limit to what taken a. .v. * iL S. . "' ine IO l f Pg* 6 there i> a There is a passing reference to small paragraph about employ6 >w.Leglalatures and curUilmen.: there follows on page even smaller sentence unty of employment. will'-eW these un'SKl wtluTwl^TrffS;. 'of d undesirable chanllV lng. agriculture food and fisheries, tourism, education, Hous| anybody. progressive nctionaiy could ach; low•rtni OTB and brirwing .bout „„.„, „( „„ p„ wl ., „, ,„, [,.„,. Ihe good lil, lor all |.,, 1V „ < %  „„,„.„ bu ,„, party about ii. True that It d,He Mr. Micaw„,,,„,., con.n.ilti.ig lUell to anv There ate 1 i %  MMca lor happy budgetU ,.| 1OI ,h, g by deelaring that "too much ricnury ir.nid be spent on ,duo,^.. cattail*. Iltit It reroBnlse. aom, %  it W ,|| "however" al an earlv — %  1 ."" ^^ %  % %  %  IM aw. m Its role as univerl d „ I m 'pUSS S proposaU of wvl£ ZJff?* JSP • OC ." M^olv-ing to pre*. u .„ Ma P u de Report onloc.l and ^he p^rnphiet end* w S forward with lb. housing prom vernment In this island." Forwara to vKorv" rvnme to the furthest possible That's ihe elea.cl statement ln Whc-i they have^een read a the whole 12 page, ft mention* analysed the ^uSresunl m but gives it no priority these headings reveal ll'tlc m< than those specific statements There is a limit to thc hous whleta can be built. Utopia Is for discussion. not around the corner nor are Page 4 is headed Finance policy which have been IMI-.H al Insurance schemes without 1 steps must be taken to gtve priority to those most practaxation, iitdirect tical and pressing." West Indian Customs Union. On p;ie II of this revealing The party beli ves and document, however, the party act on the principle that Comclear to the" rest "of" doc* appear to promise a Public panics Profits Tax and Income We hone that v,"HeaHtl lt.ll which will provide Tax in the highe. brackets must v-ill liglVterT our darknL ,. -.,sed ralher than that Cushis f!^y " nieans Adamj iintiit.ii wd dental aid for be Baby Talk Hi Itll HVRI1 ROF How liille did Barbadians realire, when they entered Into what was to be the golden age of universal adult suffrage, that they were loosing upon themselves a plague from which the British haVSj long •utTered, and long feamsjd to free themselves. I refer to the plague nf jokes i nit the nc-cesiity for candidates ns to make tMmSflaVeg ;iiireeable to the wives and chliilien of voters In England, as in Barbados, they must have a general election every five years In practice they have one a good dOal OftSttaV than that And every time It comes it brings its crop of canvassers, ill at ease, manfuu* kissing their way through -phalanxes of babies each more repulsive than the last. And now Barbados must face the same ordeal. For this Is no humorists' fiction. It may not be true th.it the number of votes ; polled Is In direct ratio to the number of babies kissed; but few will be found to deny that a winI ning way with mothers and chilIdren Is worth at least as much to • candidate as the most liberal and progressive policy. Policies .., e..ii leave to poliuclans; but •h, m.in who is nice to our Tom. man we shall vote for. ii. H.ubndos, be It marked, the proportion of children per voter U I a great deal higher than it Ut In Great Britain; moreover, each vot1 *T has two voles and one may go to the opposition The cultivation of babies is therefoie something to be taken very seriously It is not the actual kisa'ng of infants that presents the problem. Indeed, in thest hygienic days many mothers wi'l not only discourage politicianfrom kissing their children, but may even refute to allow them to approach the little darlings unless they mask their mouths with clean Handkerchiefs to ward off germs. Nrj—the true test is one of character. Tor the truth is—as the humorists have not failed to show us—that most babies (not yours, of course, madam) are far from attractive. Their faces resemble lightly poached eggs; thev dribble; they bawl, and are bald; their stomachs are gru^ly distended. and their legs are to bandy that they cloud clap their feet as easily as you or I clap our hands And therein lies the candidate's dilemma. Shall he praise each tlrooling horror '-<• thc skies, go into raptures about Its eyes. Its nair (if any), its .t*>t temper (or alternatively Its strong character). Its Intelligent expression? To do this may charm o cross from the 'mother on polling day; but what ,will It do to the candidate on the K of Judgment' aced in this equivocal position, an acquaintance of mine. | [bachelor and a politician, with no •at love for babies but a stern This is how ii works caTatab^' '' N W ^* h -' a-OS"." ,hC £ aby H fl "*"nd-rale animal no King Smllcr but not noticeably stunted, twisted, squinie>cd. or deformed, my friend has nis comment ready "Now ihaf," he exclaims, with l* 1 ? !" truth, "i* something like a baby!" So fsr, so good. But there is another sort of baby, ugly, stupid, and vicious, and withal the child of one suspected of favouring the "PI—i: t 1 ut, -I ,. .,„, „ f hjb that Giles delights to draw. If there Is a vote to be won here, it m v il .>>•, %  Uie expense of the candidate's Immortal soul. My friend has his answer. "Well, well, well:" he gushes, peering down at the little monster. "Is that a baby!" The simple take this for a rhetorical question. Fortunately all parents aie simple where their own children are concerned; and my friend secures simultaneously, as he puts it. his seat In Parliament and his place in the next world Our Readers Say : C.itrrrrtiim To Ihe Editor, The Adcocofe— sili. M.i> I point out two punter's errors in my letter published in the Adrocof.' of Fell mti I wrote that e had made REI'HESENTATIONS (not representatives) to Government and also that we bad adminixtcred RUTHA'NASIA (not aulhanasln) to 848 Yours faithfully CECILE WALCOTT. Ilw % % %  % %  B'Av I'idlor. The Advocate; silt In your tssMt of the 19th 1 i OB p;ge 2. under thc heading "Madame IXKuh's Exhibition" there is a remark which reads—"the large evergreen tree which formerly stood near the Science Church and the cutting down of a noble landmark." I am sure that the writer of the article, as well ns the ..iild like to know the reason for this "cutting down i '..tntcd when the %  %  open ami under bush and scrub. Sometime after a Gas-i olene Station with underground clsterls near the tree was built. Latterly a considerable position of the tree was overhanging the grounds of the station and the roots became damaging. It i5 good to prove that Madame De Kuh's painting has recorded the tine tree which would not have been felled unnecessarily. airs. LACEY M YEARWOOD Christisn Science Committee on Publication For Barbados. Hlllingion. The Ivy. Dote: 21st February. 1M2 A'of I nti'iuil To the Editor. The Adrocoie— SIR,—I read a letter In your paper the 22nd Instant from a shopper criticising Clerks stating where better service is required I must admit that service in Barbados not only in Dry Goods Stores but throughout the Island is not what it used to be ten to tsjsjgvi 'ears ago. but we are not singular In the countries like the United States of America and England conditions are the same If not worst Referring to this paragraph where this particular hopper stated that most of the Clerks are even dressed smarter than shoppers, well let me inform this particular shopper whoever he or she may be—Clerks do not only cut cloth or reach items from shelves when they are wanted b> shoppers but also act in the capacity as adviser throughout the day. and If thc store* were open at night It would be the same We are sure, to even' dozen sales effected we are called upon by at least nine shoppers to make suggesUons and in moat cases they are found to be very useful. But at the same time, if this particular shopper would like to design and select the material that we should wear please be urgent about it and submit same for approval. Good dressing does not mean the most expensive goods, it simply means good taste of dress. But I am very pleased to know that I am employed by one ot the best firms In Bridgetown and am quite sure that my employer appreciates his clerks to be dressed smartly and properly as It enhances business as a whole. I am thankful that there are more broadmtnded employers than this particular shopper. DANB0LINE rooting painty Ideal for the protection of iron, steel and galvanised roofing under the most arduous service condition.. Made with fast-to-light pigments in Red, Tropical Green and Aluminium. Danboline dries with a flexible glossy surface. Ask our agents for particulars. Rffittc'erf X } % %  :: %  V |rt f Ishffrttff/Sw'twff' %  /*•*-/**/.> fsjrftvrfo Jfff Yours truly DA COSTA & CO., LTD. PAPER SERVIETTES In Plain White S1.0O per liim.lr.


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M NDA*, II-HKI U SI NDAI .Unix \n I' V.. I / \>lllll\lll IS l.ll\IHI\ K> l..r..lh. UWklf THE EGG LINES AND HIP JA GS EiLBtn liCtOfTi rmlmmn mm %  fn*hio* %  MM frnni Pitrm \ ou Can Step Into Spring Without A Revolution /ffxtn M eaastea row THIS f.n fashion Ami. of cur*. Dior's *i The Pnrl* ...iWvtion* collection WM a riot of rmcd four trends colours and print*. v, Mia flower NM 01 i.—The • l(| TCI iisepprarx %  nit Jackets -'•—tir least I in, a*l r retting Jrrii. BSM length lflf autumn, ii kmoT too %  %  floor. •.' of the hoeseshjo** i • JbOIT. ending irell shonIne u-mr | roots and dresses. It will lw a NMI of silks. '',nf dresses and TAB ISOLS appear with cotton I model* in matching with long tapering cane handles and gay and %  ...ICMUOOS of Tllfc V1Lnrr served ftotn n H;iimoral Cap at Ha*;moini* a ^. %  i.k.ini win.Uv. davptaj talh and EM no walls, colourful *.t< lan* imghtly tovMrkHj MptmlI BeauIfUI doui.urot irwiii.F.KY features pearl* %  gUn l-arge crwmy stud Mt%  I three-string ropes In r"Mh combines peerb I \M neckold -fashtoned claw 11..dan revives IW pendant and chain On *uits Jacques. CMR1 %  tumbling jewels." which floxiing organdie draws and llok hko flower sprays c %  itnrtl ESFJ! from th.' I Itelge '.' nl cotton md all shade el red very palest pink, b „ n w I M pfsc k w u uff button* rrom Lafaurtr Jewel dragon d Iifclvbtid and butterfly and goldi %  ... .,11 uu%  rched collar are still with us for I md BnrstBBg, Paquln nc styles include boas of ostriob alher* nnd fox fur (even Mlvet MMrn again). are the little fashion:, of shoes and accessories. r'.imt a part of French IIAIR 4TY1JC* are uninspired hlgl li individual. Jacques „ _. 'Vh's ririTk eved Sophie is back t.iodrK^ with 0 ""Sir? van^sf f *"* ,0n,! *"' v.piete the >pn..g Black for rtay eda^wtlhTH* |^' Lffi t S^ B ffiS3 W %  :o match spindle heel*. hfl tfck Jean IVsnes mannequins wort pvaitlssl %  look', from the look-merchaol m pmk baifi sucle with robes of a Bishop: It was the type of cM order to ee it at its best, diuuld %  M stately talrcae. hair dressing wa "• 'oo* • iwn ine loon-mei. n.ini um, 'l.vm in pink In-ige suerte wllfi „.„_ i... n-,—,. models centra liny straps a,. -?M faST^ai irtth ha !" iistf i!!"-j-! ?5*ft .r** lo^foS? h5T w is back %  all like Ut abow the I I .' QJJ^,wore transparent %  h ,' I |s lU.Mide i n,l> an. buck ^r Bch slaves to fashion mg from most spring rolL-virons. JL W u Ucn,> lhMr I,,r lltiw n style ai unfemniiL '' '"ie I...fnnric puts black and *^ M the throat %  a a promoted In Paris this week takes of block and white dresses. I rain Spain, and Ii i hows wavy BITTONR ira l.ivistiiy .mind big-bnmmed Spanish hats inrge brimmwi hata Bliadina the | oj*d, hoi for fnelenlng M Pot |M< knee breeches, and short Jaekei i M > Irtnunad with flat t-.hbav tteCOrflon. tttl pink and white sniped material I %  iiiin niake* evening —L.K.S. .i %  %  hata that all high an Ailh l>uws. SOW) r-. ti uit I>I %  %  iti d uilU i tna hack One stnkn hat in black casitrs % %  : %  '. Your Baby And You mall hats. th. | iB SISTUR < IIAKl.ttlfl i 1 %  >i a new name i it the "Egg" I shown >k which ei: ; uif shoutdieT Ul %  onel In line witii thla was ihe emvaccous collection shown don by the hp*i*h-i.-K*inK Beolii I his good manexclusive I up Ten he naa HUSBAND MANIA 4> from page 6. this worry in unsVtOas* 1 if you would realise that tt n !" > e .lv with tune that you too can %  Md .it the front, and your baby's life you should Killed. The apparently unbecoming Hat expanse ..t the bacli much u possible at pim ple handJlBf does not come bv II Ban Hon. I %  lM tt has to be learnt Youi leaving the K-n Bint %  | .. j OV s re those of an ,„ . J .. , .. o" 1 of a nurse* care you should imprentKC Ask your nurse to -" : . *• haw ittmclgtil conndenca In hand,Kw you howto bathit voul I B and caring tor Mm. ; Vm are allowed up ami do There is nothing moi. bef or imving. .ilto upset a baby than un-ktlled t. lk( ,)„. o, I)or | U ii l ty of seeing how n i, a vinous ,ht handles the child You will 1 !it> %  anrl ad lo kn m ham amah baby reacts vi*ry badly to this Vl u w ,u i oa rn from looking on t**, ttop" right) and Women"s \\ orlil l)uv of Pruvi'r THl AWiUL 'CHILD-, for inking '.he 'egg" b line was eniphast %  fmmlng on Tor dresses, soft %  %  nd i.illowed out like A ballcuna's tn-lu Wh n %  n„ of boms. ,.,, Annoying . :uu ,.. 2 9th sssUlgMatssasi tnabUtb i. „.„, ,„ n nh ci hfethodlM Church. -'' large 'Plus meeting forms a link in f placed. chain of Prayer round U* SUt l.mshali.us. — A COOdl :..-.i tha paMM bauavM (Rev.) Mtw will be th.no wrong. or. and Mis. Malm V. C •Sit I r I hill will lead the meeting. The detail is the "hip jag". IB when it is Uu the meeting will be i. MI to attend to the "Christ Our I OtuV. It kl achiaVad tliruugh tha in the night. All women Us invited to ataddition of padding or sev. A feigned conI md to 11 high. %  I to sec IOK VI Alts and] ep-sea green on / sUsfle ksHfe. TendaOCy to big dream of Adolph Hi 1 .1 %  *""';' L The Involunh, Net York buses which he erase husservices as a mechanic I Ig anv other neiiilln. : .. fi I Ii. LVEV lo l)n\e d be conu-M to see O Hit ll OOafdn [ i i III aw as ma tiirt on my hands himself sick, whih>' in turn cannot understand wl> all this Is happening. You becotn %  >ns fearing that you ar doing somathlng Ui rl At last, .welding to uresislihle You might even fini yourself ie Oard • %  -arstetttsl Lrtharglra. Ufgag, Adolph swung aboard a duced to tears — the baby CfsM However let me warn you that lkl „ a tb> d about most of th.d . rou I %  '"" "" %  mow intelligent your baby I a-klng questions, and lv %  h less complicated the liusi. of handling and cani M %  < If it is your first baby writ t^it a simple liine-tnble for yourself and after a week or two jrou will find yourself ad)ustlng to the ri.ti'ine without worry, and flndlni! ihe happy medium between %  "cloak* 1 routine and a "demand" routtof, We all know how di-tui I .t..; It can be to listen to your baby tretiir.g while he should be sleeping, but oiKu you are saUslled that he has hud his full amount and lie is not wet or uncomfort.iiile ti ..ny way leave hun for a while and he will soon stop. If he persists however, satisfy youisall inal all Ig wall and go in to hun. but do not pick him up I' 1 you give in during the flr-l ill weeks you will have established a practice that will last for years to come, and will break the spirit ol '• any well meaning Mother. fluwars and shrubs in out-dooi araat all extend a dcome as bright as the sun filled Almost, not quite, self eontai.itd, the Villagt is full of varieij . of stocks an.i varieties of services. Let's talk about them all. This week lei i really have fun in Tilt Vll. AtiK. so come on with me. Straight .town the flower girl. muUatvn Avenue' of nx-tc: p store fronts is the English Shop. Like the majority in this shopping cen.re. the Fnglish Shop if newly opened and fresh I v -.t.-kad MrniMin' and with such U-autitul things — Handhlocke.1 Linens, Silks. Cottons, etc. Hand lOCkad lU-achshirl*. Shorts and Nylon Scarves and for 'be NuiUiern city dweller. BalUnlyne's famous Cashmere Sweaterfrom Scotland lUglit now, take your parcel* and let's go on from here t ( > the Canb Shop.. Thin iflank 11..il of C.uuda aud hat he no; ...tiiethmg to show. Look' The %  tu tveuing bags you'vt ever seen, tast Indian Bagt .id astlas. Barbadian Box Purse.. iiah l-v.-mng Hagof Laiin i \ i\%  .\ itn .run. On this tsOt .[.ihogam. in Kruil Dishes ec nd ii. ads an i ondarful littlt iJubber (' rved We t Indian mini' O.K III carry those for you and we'll go next door. Yes, this is quite new, quite it. rent it's the Oi ..illcrie* A Jack Tell, i m. t. i.unnte local industries with especial stress on the very renarRabie and beautiful Potter) .•ring made on the Island. Isn't ii lovely? You see the shapo .inot all conventional and tni i.id plateliible-lmnpi and "the hallmark of i.oidwrnught individuality gftd %  aftsmansbtp You'd bttt. i leave i haa> %  • ."Uet t i.ii.i r ng plenty rin' I DtracU) acroai ttu ssstUna Ltd I'ln*:'•" %  I i itn .t vei v i.>\. u collocUon >r i ,|.i, ..:. .. i. known among | lent*. I want you In look at Orgai dh Ore ilar Skurti rt rainboa but i wllh white organdie Blouse lo eomplcte rho i im in Me Vag, I thought you'd take if/o, This ssaxC Iroidered woollen jacket Is thB nlli. t Thing you've seen in an %  | orlgbuL Ton my -.hat you're n*all> L.vin, the most wonderful shoppinn mg? I'm sure you are. It's 11 iVloek. let's have a rest drink includnn; full breakfast. Head; lo go* Ainu here ,> the VTLLAOF branch of Stansfeid leoU't %  i %  tiTe? v. o can get b canned v> Ceoku i Bsrnrki an Candies .i n d Clean "ee. The >gnac Kxtn and CbVaon Argent aic Rum A li lUanttae Scotch re bo able hera. Well juvt and put youi ordei la •* ear before we leave. You mentioned m.iking an appointment for a u Brenda i i'i 1411) one of the largest on the Island. Brendi's prov><: thinx for beauty tncluding I'm,mg. M Shampoos and Sets as v.. plying <;., Products, it is an I isn't It. and u vei. it!i ..",1 Salon. Win %  men: PH \\ hopti to visit. "i con Voufl next weak This, now, is Y. o> Lima's the faxaotM JeswUen ti, in Broad St. This branch %  the eountieei noveltiea that de Lima's are BOlad fir. tm Imitni; ',„. ., .. t) %  an appealing Store nk door The Adveeale Co.. Lid. have panei i br inch Station here with .i full MtpBIS "f Books. MaensJnes, Pap*-iv and. at the moment, several framed painting* of local scatM v. i thought ...u'.i tall fat this ibon *Un iti i. paintwork .md smart %  it'-in.T .1. the nan in the vtUtaa the Advsesles i I fOU think fun' Vu"\e .It ime-rj lit lovelier curve...antfc^ tltr beautiful life nf ma/de/ifermi M.ii.lriirtte lift I-,.BaieV i ret eo i erre> givra *u|-"il. lUMietl ind Banrt sep. i boose UIUTI tolay! Inyov faro de f.il.iies. Gaanlne Naldenlorai brat* tieres are made "HK iii the I nitr.1 SiM %  of America. There it a llUmdnt Hm ioi ...i> t.pe oi hgare. KiRhi on the a Inal House Ltd loveb Aniiu it. i 1 %  %  Glass and bown M This i> the delightful Club I'n" lanna, run hv Alnn Martvt nmgroiSE IUH>M I Dpan ioi IHIIIIH Itorn i p.m rhe Menu? Otn of uua world i-.iwtn :,'. arberdb r,lit Mignons *-..-• ...._,!I.. Fnxlanil si.fl %  i Typical was the and suti,. oigsnss coat, %  -, In sunv.-llnw. The black of Ull linked wU m of the dress by she half-penny sized black spots on the dress. Starred from the • %  nrec hours. him to take his leed Then he "%  • i he toon vomits — O . Infuriating '•"'• beautiful." i.' tsna, th" responsibility OW Ooaselti ipatkn Ao,,| P r| %  P'ice led him away far loo much for you. %  %  mi the haute^ ^—. %  %  ol Mju-deur. — An | assumption that be-. .. aie masculine they accurate, broudminded, eneraatsCi |oe the sooner he will realise that by crying he achieves his wish, bu' d will alao work conversely, and hit cries will toon begin to cease Anttqui Siivei nin. : ittea I lenaon Hand bi itert Biivei How l and n. ., i ieot gian Sllvi i Cat s,-,,„, rnei Heal pniof 'l"r.iv. msei erith Old Prints, Franca Petti P delleata end rare, and other immenselv lovelv thlngl Ran are must spend a imie time to handle raiefully; tn ahidy. Thii old < R „_'p Water Bottle. r.,i inalanre, Is %  gem. Chlckt M. iland Well, there mil tri in the VILLAGE at Balmoral Gap In tlie heart of hotel land, v, hei. shopping II t pleasure, full nd, very Intritulhat, tllghtful ACTIVE KIDNEYS KEEP YOU WELL NSSSTC'I flhft may need afl> IT li OI-ThN SIKI'K1MN(. bowquicktThntljkhr.i. n t-.n frequently remli Dona's Bscsache Kidney IM1* bnng bappv rchrl by at dtsnse and iiimnlitc the kidney Biters. Grateful pcorV ctry*b/ts* sell ho* good Dosn'a Pilli aia. sT.DOAN'S. MEN like smart-patterned ira Hgainst black (.aljearlng. generous. logical,. ;al. resourceful, violet satin; paper thin taffeta lit, wise, thai ruattao LUM uaaue papt jonderful lb i sroaaan. And linally. a dream of a satin My guinea prize goes to Mrs. evening; coat, with w many yards l>sreen TlbbiU. of Kythe Court, of material falling from the Thames Dllton, Surrey. for, .•is." — L.E-S. •' %  %  • %  • %  (ktn in frrf**m'i btxmri-w tip* -. i.i a tin tflfvcli wtswi... saw* aWitftf I-SJI;IM*I. wv w mdJ**K ... a" | -futon mjSanes. > FERGUSON FABRK s lb ft*ti •-* *"••m. %  I A**,, **• "*"** %  | Heaa/arrt'tra •>/ isa#< -" "" B%BSSBSaSM A $.t>yi*.eSw(aart-^iLt*.,rO.B*01.Bndatl. jmAwctofacYvtor naturalYovoliness To have and to hold your powder all day long! nrdley Foundasio smoothes on such ,u, an> delicate iilin. fhejpant, flu!! N-gTsait, loriin • %  Yardleyf^miplrxi..,. It Follow Throng, ins, ,, withairlorioua, ui own* ^ YA RDLEYl illation h %  kol 'BsaarsstsBaBi MaKsia t. : • Men certainly Iiko shirt: "Trx-mnrte" bronflihilh' Tinetrikiiit Oufferin IH-HIHIIH with their handnomt' atripM OB MRIII dark backRrounds ift >>ii! favourites! So cool, and comfortable, loo. And "Tex-made" fdateiil simple to sew—they dr;i|-i-.i.--ii\ %  nd handle efTortU-AfUy You'll Ilk (be way they wash nnd iron and the way the colour* Btaj nMf Ask for 'Tea-made" today Buy ii by the yard, and look ut the famous identification bands and "Tedt-msde" tag '•' " ""• vmu piarantee of top qll.llit> -•"() IssUirig wear / OOMINIOM TEXTILE CO. LIMITED T muKu linn %  TCX-MADl" IS WEU MADE



PAGE 1

PAUE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. FFBRfAKV 24. I*S2 LONGER LASTING? OafUHaM Net •*• %  *• matt I'Wnil.i nail %  *Hh latata lanfr tfc— CUTIK. %  ! I .'lr ronl.ln, ihr rwl.K "I .L.n.TWSp A, -ill reBxah. * B „ r n „|l. lit^piuR. % %  <> prrlin. % ... fi.lm, i h.K,. Iron. Ihr lllll l ll laddon .l.-U. CA | mm ftps ataf /. sej. mar* aV I MMI hWata. lhlhnri>inn r it.il BSjIhmV ' P \ i r„i„h Ot." THI HONKS Ol lUCKf-AST '•• nlnergn H you foal worn out. dtpr.iiad. o' fenerallr run down %  glut or two %  diy ol BotHast Ton.Win. wilt q u A Ulmmhmiu r*W sot* pffwnt off da*. imaf /rrr> <** %  >. Sol* Oiit.tbuton 1. M. B. Mata-ri at Co. tte\. P. O. BOM 111 S'.tfgstoarn FUBS POISON FOOD AND SPREAD OISEASE SEWING CIRCLE r !" Vlip*> Husband DRAFTING A BASIC siffvf Tourists Mania %  nxsr NOI^N The draft I will give you today is for an elbow, length sleeve This • to make a short sleeve. Tluec measurements must be "he arm The overarm length is taken from the Up of th<* .round the elbow to the he tirm should be slightly %  ng this mrm-merit I'ARIS Magg, In Paris, and I'm sad w> report that the city ha* lengthening list ol That Are Not What They The Gay City that alwaysikntw HVSBANDS. Wives Rush In To Tell How Men Annoy . By < H M M \\ PINCHER are look sewn up To open out the draft fold extra paper under nn line I. M. D, G, and on line J. P, E .11 Place a piece of carbon paper ?&*%.?"-. la mark mining for back r <•""** view ' %  '' "* %  *[ *• .rmhSf. A "houTd )„ *•>• O Cil Ih.l wu unfuUntfy •rmhol. l .hould.r nn tllam. .Lrnally >ph. Cu! oul from T lo Q lo M ,,, _JS£''tftJJ !" l l *"* "?!?"; ~— lo A lo P to R to S. FI*T JtltrtJia ' them mot Manure .round th. .Iwtvr fciiin momm • MmMV From thtir lonf lilt r.p from Q to R. Thli " "> 'h. f.ir tl.ldi of rr.noo. measure should be from *hen the picture you havr Ml rkH one to two inches more than 'n 'our mind springs to life the bodice srmhole mea.Ihe porters In blue, ihe little red ure If It Is too larie In prollshinj smacks, the shoulln*. th. V ZZ1? portion to the armhole (athn the top of th. sleeve Wine, Womfii-And Those Extraordinary Persians OMAR KHAYYAM: a aew rfljreasal rank. gr-apW-i with sure psychobased upon reeent dkseoverlea: logical instinct the kernel Of the By Arthur J. Arberry. Murray. orUjUiaL 15a. 159 picea. P i ofe—or Arberry working oi. By a fuller earlier test than Fitz(iEORGK MAlXXrLM IfMaVaMM Gerald, provides a new tranala•o BOOKS tion f\ fluent vere. It can be HMIIII. Ancient and Modern read with pleasure. It hardly 'halL-nices FltzGerald %  — ni-iDni'ifa nn>. anaflllcted to Uke Ihe money off you ^^ ot^r-paiholotlcal habits so takes it off faster. The Gay instating that they cause chronic exce'pted. the mot.1 thumbed, mlsthat always claimed to cttmr ttMDartc disturbance. 600 anry quoted quaUaln In English poetry wives complain today Is: These women, stung: by my last A Book of Verses undemeoth the week's lis. of feminine fallings. Bough, have reported on the masculine A Jug of Wine, a Loaf of Bread— -..i.adjustments which annoy and Thou Beside me singing in the Wildrr20 which seem prevalent:— Esterg Ilia •Yill result. PKNNV NOLAN UuVlUB taken from right up in the arm pit to the wrist with the arm held straight. One inch is then subm the measure so that the seam will fall one inch below tru nrmplt. Tin iiiumference of the upper '• ken around its fullest Illy lust below the arml.n Add two Inches to this measurement for ease, grot measura From the ovo/arm measure gives you the height of the ileeve eap The average sleeve cap height is live inches If your arm rour cap may be live anal one half Inches but should seldom l>e mi>re. A very tiny person with short arms may have a cap only four and one half inches but no levs. if vour results don't fit within tnese limits, re-measure. The directions for drafting follnw the letters on the diagram What's Cooking In The Kitchen? jelect be the most Oh. Wilderness tcere Paradise — Patieni Thought belongs (more or less) coma until to Persian astronomer and mathii meal i* announced, whereupon ssnattelan Omar Khayyam (died h S!^.^l..y^„S^,^,lSfvo„ •>• Immediately leaps to h,s feet I US. I centenarian: auu invented .,V?.^Ti£ hi.jif •culT.S" "" haixmy to nnlsh off a .1., .arccrow, and reformed the reVSTL? 3& |ff-XttJS "" •" %  ^oS.-iere'Vrar.,.^ from short, when you are going to nee.1 %JSSLmSS. Aitrk. it. manuscript in "purple black ink. Guide to France, and i to the latest rackets, too. guide F >ur legalised rackets that left M siMllng (and clipped £3 off /• before I set foot In the hotel) p| AJIIH' St-lvxii'ds' (Oil M\ You can add The pa'pcr~must be"cut"to a"Srfcc't < %  >emon or orange ruid or If you rectahgle having the width of the prefer V, teaspooniul of vanilla : i.nee of the arm measure essence. Butter a big cake tin of Plus the caw and the length of half "bout 12 inches diarneter. Flour the underarm measure plut the the cake tin and then pour U> p height. .owing are three easj recipe* on how ,o make a sponge case, dougnnuts, and a vanilla or. orange caKe. Sponie Cake Flour. 4 ox. Granulated sugar; i os. Eggs: S Lemon or orange rind M ffCCaVl eaaence. Butter. Put in a £'**>*'J* " your suTtca^.; graciously offen yolk* of the •'* 1 J£ Q t ..rrv all the odd little paper 5 aS"* L V^" S iK? parcels, loo. and charges a shillln* until completely smooth and light. "* Ilcal the whites of the eggs separately until s.iff. Mix gently lo the yolk, and the sugar. Then p sifi the 4 ox*, of flour on top of *£",," tr UM mixture. rMl-UsayellUa. — Attacks Its victim first post on Monday pr-'fuseiy I*> wde L cd 11 wim .ffST morning, giving rise to a high SMyeara old in Bodleian Library. fever by mid-week, and reaching Oxford by Edward FltrCerald. the "crisis" stage by Saturday „ „ ^. evening, when entire household Now try it Uhis way: is compelled to silence during !" *r simple fMnps If th (he re-tding of tin.port* results. !" n f~ .. _. _. In 999 cases out jfl.000. deep '} '?/ of purest heart of wheat, .iepression follows. ' >*W> "I *mb lo be mp meof. ntahsrepsia. — A eomplainl ^ or .^' m a ." aoon f W* win€: which gives the patient such 'J'"* '.'. lo ^>^ "• trilderoeai ..verwhelmlni self satisfaction A ma^ rrfusino not my km. from giving his wife a hand with Tha t Sfftre B Mfr of fStrfsct bMsa the dishes that he considers him1. The porter who picks If automatically ahetolved fn anv nther and harder Jobs. Housemaid's Knee. — The one not reserved for his typist. Posterior Fire brealtia. — A winter complaint in which the victim appears to feel the cold In only one part of his anatom\ daln'p-ne^d'r'JoT^ure",^ *K >r every one. e%e^.^'r..on wlth^ln —i *gg&*" ho keeps the porter lmtRtlng . f|" he train and charges another Not-sleeping Skkneas. seeptred sultan can possrss. Trioughl. still Omar's. Words, by Arthur J. Arberry, Professor of Arabic at Cambridge, from a manuscript 750 years old. which .-irrived from Teheran at Cambridge University Library in 1950. The Rubalyat of Omar Khayyam. In FltzGerald's version, fell 1859) on strenuous, earnest like—not a siift. heavy. It very nearly > | NO TIME TO BE YOWNO p Hsrvya Jones. Caps. 18*. 6d 230 pages. A first novel of unusual humour, insight and natality. Had Hi" brilliant iironaia? of the iit.i two thirds l>. .'ii realIs-.I. ii would bare been a literary areas. Hut, having put nia Anglo French family firm. IT. rosnieally on the stage. Mr. Joaea ilwi not units snow what to do with them. At th* nmm-nt wht>n hia heroine %  limit.I have her first lors affair, the stupid girl takes op polities. > A LTTTLE NIOHT aTDBIO. T Mary Jan* Ward. Oollaacs. 10s. fid. 908 pages. Story %  I" i-wh stfaal Jialugu* hotb alert aad amusing. A aiirigtitlv book. f ANYWHERl! ELBE By H. Kaplan. Bockar and Warburg. 12s. fld. 234 pagsa. Novel. i riaaa trrD >.rvant in Paris tiegin* to wonder If, perhaps his whole life has been n atlataka. Mayhe, he has been missing something. In the cosapunj of mi Arab arrtea 1 turtli.r. aplomb. Inquiry a flag* with all Kaplan's BUMfl Ui-.Kfc lO LltKMll. By j..iii. Junes. i.m,...-. i... ?*• pages. OOaaBa, mil (which "swcp k sBi 14*9 monuis ago) would classic. It has great lengui siiupe. abunuanke oi wcignl ixture. Bake in moderate lor about 40 minutes. Doufhnut*. Eggs: 2 Sugar: 1 cup Flour. 4 cups Margarine or butter. 2 tablespoonsful Milk: I MB Nutmeg: 'a leaspoonful Cinnamon: 'i leaspoonful Mu.trlionate of Soda: 1 teaspoonful Cream of Tartar: 2 teaspoonsful. Beat the two eggs and Ihe cup Imeasurlng cup) of sugar well together. Add the 2 tablespoonsThere'were champagni i u i ul melted margarine or puller, butlers and bonbosui. thunderbolt, but ,ierfumeuuicieucy oi depMi. uy train to ParU at 26s. You have shut his eyes for a moment.' penny box outside Quartteh's uull obs.m-cy ol repcuuon it lo pay it all. even if you onl> Collar-Blindness..— The patieni bookshop, where it was discovered niakus an impact v/hicii art "and want coffee and a roll. seems unable lo see things which by Swinburne nnd Rossettl. who BtaBCnOB couiu luivu made m a 4. The black market taxi-men havp been put .m the proper sang Its praises, forcing the price tenin u j the space who tit outside the Paris station place, in particular, collar*, socks up to fourpence. i v „ CHe ,. H aw n „, ,,_, with the meter side of the cab and handkerchiefs. Swinburne's copy fetched 8000 months before iv„.i w rh\7. away from you. and charge three Sklruephrenta. Obsession dollars before the war g ueo„le ,re Arnet,L, ^£V t.me> the normal price when you with hemlines, wall tlines. and Carlyle had a different opin^J^ J^ CI £?" 1 !" "SSS K et oul after the trip. No melrr. plunging necklines. ion: "My old friend might liave "**" a **• •* """arty one private so \vu c-nnot protest Clab Foot. — An impelling spent his time lo much betler wno '*"• m ve with a prosUSO ^;AII^ANT•• IrrlUtion of the feet, necessitatpurpose than with the verses of ,u lc " c 5tr K n t Who has an VHanU WAS La. mviui'lon to '" frequent absence for treatlhat old Mohammedan black" n "'r with an officer's wife (who fMarSuSTwiTh M i id auaSkl Falh ntent at a club bar. guard." But Ihe prophet thunderhas had venereal disease). Manner-allergy. — The patient " btat Jkim. sift tne ii teaspoonsful of cream Ihe famous party-givers. He, the top-notch In dress designers. She. • %  P* %  ID celebrated for elegance ^^^^^___ ^_^^^_^^__^^^^^^_ in New York. Rome, and ParLs. The room was elegant with listened to what my mother MM black cuplds and gold chandeliers me," she sung, "wBBD I was a nd chic, ct.ild at her knee." All that Eternally aepadatleaied: Tdie Rubaiyat gradually found a public. Itbrealhed. No thought (If "thought" Is the rather than preached, a gospel of word) of ignorant and stupid men hedonism and indolence, strangelv i* left unthought. no word left appealing to our strait-laced, unuuered. Typography almost siniegrates in a splutter of It may be a J——good ir and 2 remained wa ^f tartar brated hosl to meet the celeand hostess. She CllbtKFL'l.'.' TMauU WAH ihe latest the ha vinegar flour and then hard-working ancestors. They tried, sometimes, to justify dashes ***22&£&jr 0 lZr'TS 1Z££?J k J 52 S really a mystic, usin, symbol, I^ € '"' "'J "* ke "' %  %  •* %  • like wine , and pretty glrtrio rT 6 "' "" an ear and a n Omar at all. but only In the Intaow >edg of ahorthand, a writer and wife gemous fancy of FitzGersld can dwntrate to any who doubt • • • hasuch a world exists. But easy-going adapter of novels begin where shorthand a descen* nds Realism is more than • %  II and lhe xind of squalid reporting. And it Is really a mistake for novelist to have his ear so close THE MOST in hope for is lo keep afloat, urnming Towards a life-belt. The Ithoul ever hoping to reach It." Omar's epigrams. ... dant of Oliver Crom The place to cheer yen up? Irish Earls of Klldarc. He was SURPRISING? *"*,'*" wcntrt> member of the THERE the worn -%  — %  -. „-,.. ..-.. tune out — v"-.r. n i-fv.t well ti'Kt'llu-t Then add the did she hold Ihcm so silent ami bliss of love in France 1 asked nn ^'""Kcllsl who. In the ecstacv i agga and beat well again. Slfi spellbound? What illicit lale of her reasons for living in ParUof P react liig would take off ht the dr>' ingredients (flour and love did she unfold? Golly, what a surprise %  "My sh,x,s ar| d stockings. baking powder) Then add milk Gelly. what a surprise The meid Marie i at least half of It' GeraW was a bachelor by gradually a liny bit of flour and soog she sang was a priggish UHU* she explained. "She's the sort of na lur ^ ai JV. a married man by B liny bit of milk and so on. InVictorian duly—the kind of thing person m u n d onlv In France ml s, ? lte "" marriage was lale. from B to_P for bollom of stead of milk you can add ', cup thai moved granny to tears, and Maids lire so much more imporf orange juice and in lhat case Hat the English have been laughtant than men." '.ti do n't put any vanilla BBsWkM mg at ever since.! "1 wish I had L E.S WAS Nancy Mltford, [_ a "'y. His father lost mosl of to the ground that he can nmta n who has made a forh i 8 ""oney diMlng for coal under hear ihe^otoia to the -ewsU of hOOte that extol the ^S^J&^^jm wop, \SiSmJSSi B to F now represents sleeve seam as It wouli' Thank CtKiLYNOS for my whiter teeth FLIT KILLS FLIES quickly and cleanly disb£ mistake. HI: brie' ..nd dlsastrou.. Fit7Gerald left his wife—with a handsome altowance—and devoted himself for a few years to Omar. ... He struck up a friendship with a lernitv Mi handsome, intemperate sailor on 25lh Janu Results Of Midwives Exam the Suffolk coast whom he called A Final Examination for MldIves was conducted at the Mapital on Ihe 21st and 19.12. The examination Board was Posh (real name Joe Fletcher), comprised of Dr. C Manning, Dr and on whom he wasted a great Ci. Emtage. Mrs. J. E Walcctt w,.'i' xaa^stijestA „ Mn " %  """" >*. r. N. a r .nlth Omar. FltzGerald had a num as Chairman, masterful way. "B I. an amuseTen candidates were examined men! to m. lo lake ichat liberties ,, n d nine reached the require,! 1 like tctth these Persias he had the gift of being cor wrong on points of dels faithful to the profounder Ing of the original. Vet standard, plelely Thc „, mM of ht ra cceisful i. yet candidates are as follows:— mentjr.ee Clarke. Isalene Connell, Elaine Grlfflth. Enid Headley. QSaSxSSSSd lood uicmr, wajCj dangar a Itral i h, md k> of. raancj. Spa; FU, md cleir flies off ysat pTean'^t:. This surc-fi*. bHa u. \mt Jfadto lo flics &*& ndothcr tbod-damaejiij; pesu.. T8MCO LIMITED. Ill.||| Al! 1 %  : al cwnn TOWN. N The remit was not a competent Mcr c Hewitt. GeraidUie MurVav. I'nuering of a Persian poem, but Rubv Parrls. Grace Tudor Olfa i new English poem of the first Wilklns. STOP GOLDS S with Phensic Flu ii now wlJ ,o 4 UM.-. iuJ, wtuu anl blue ila ft'* rtiD ihe wotlJ i • i.inuiaing I>1>1. vuili pc-ll-v>4t pOBfat, i pgC*ai . 1 .>'ru>Bucal • PHENSIC lablcts clear the head and dispel lighmeaa and pain behind lhe eyes. Thcv bring down high lempcraiure, relieve stuffy, congested feelings, at the same lime soothing the nerves and counteracting depression. Thc aches and painTof-Flu disappear in DO time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly and safely. They neither harm thc heart nor unset the stomach. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you always. ggSBBSBSBSSBSk U W Ph ensic tniiity itaiuur ui nuiiaua nnii ntaunv ii %  "l* fow wltB I lit olktf dentifrice does mote man KOLfNOS' Ii fiflfit looth fleca, „ ^ TWO TUUTS (RING QUICK RELIEF FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS. LUMBA00, NERVE PAINS, HEADACHES, NEURAL6IA. INFLUENZA. COLDS at CHILLS 'J



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> i I BKI IBS !. SI KDAV ADVIH All Ill \i Tb<( inrnta H> ..M. Fantasy, Fiction & Fact .1 change,'I am going to n '.. start off with the tirst of the ALICE IN WONDERLAND to playing at the Plaza Theatre. %  responsible for these two hardiness in"" plants' .rid it Is Mr. Bunin's conception ui" the lmdepends on regional N can now see. All of us have Jj*" 0 ,**ln l m '* r 'f' Farm Vnd Ga rden ins 11 in is Garden For Amateurs V AGR1COLA Ol IMOiOl AND DAHLIA U1T ordinary garden c Hardiuc* Ju lately Gladiolu* and Dahlia of -oil -"' water m %  <• open do w. un&Mand by Bulb. have Into idmtiMd for-o pi % % % % %  g sale %  vartaus pieces, and In so-l %  > !: con—q v encc than ha* open nda to ,ii.iir< •sSSE v9 SffHwEsTI ; I'M MAKING A CLEAN SWEEP OF MY TROUBLES %  %  —~_ '.ixe must • %  m* t .^!!LK. ^il rrted so ehel M memory, thai it || ,,,ixiucer not to violate to .„„„.„ a^^ w commonly ~;, ~ fc ^.p. mumf J%a5ta ff'Jl ££& M ""• """"* *"' %  ?3T& ."^1 •h. uScranonuT OT MoTTliujL """ d l" manur.-GI.aiol, Ilk.tv. !i*cd is often used in reference "~*b en.mal manure. to plants (or animals* which • et %  heavy or cloggy. %  TI %  %  tuned live I %  .. 1 %  of lanlaa omc casts %  %  %  Iarts*' and %  t rnougo that give MMlr delineation .: •n 'o introduce I rotofue with .ive res to prove 1 story was 0 • Que> Victoria Apparentcould -"*e his f sflow [ of Hoy,1 lih,.„< l,tln %  %  '. h "" how " """^ Till: SUN RETS AT nun Two very good young actors are una reSETS A x PAWN now playing .! I amas ant Philip Shawn und .. .. %  0 start t in H' ' inning and trlmitomcd "themeelveV to a food supply" of fine charcoal to rr, ng rnaj be nsedad it isi aboui a new *et of ronditiun. There Ita*tan ii up **"" "> %  an .r t^w, varylnc denee Chuuw a ninny bed that Is nut mamin "ill M ban of hardiness or adapUbUity, as too w 'nd-swept y th...lie may be. For aaample. PUut the IlulU about toiw thu mure Ufi mU vrgetables. inch.-* deep in the grou-'id. and (l :he fruiting and heading ..bout eight inches apart, pre-. , ,, sorts, as may be expected 0ve mg them in very firmly. ai un tll Si the best returns in the cooler As soun as they spring, showing t _iiin. In Baitados Ihla is als*. •t UM year in thaa part*. B f eW l MV aa. give them an ap4.HW bj Some pSjOpsC but othei not make the same ulicatton of manure, and the most suceeasful Uahlia grower* u \I:H M: \ I \M\ Y< K response in she hot humid UM .f u i r;.v M. (aarden veRetabla iuit cut UM weather of the rainy months m nu „, w ,n ^ tot this. lav. 1 at the first sign of IU dying when the tendency often Is to Ktr lhp p ) anl wcU wo tered Cjcs, Ji.d it will spring again produce leafy growth at the al a „ UmM ^^ fr „ h nt ^. p,,,^. riu pense Of rnilUng. When the plant has reached full method has been proved mW conneetior^ the Ume Browlh p^,,^. appiicaLons of suceeasful enee am. be about right for final manu „ win -, v -nod results, demonstrates the fad thai *fhui of vegetables such as ^^ oJ QUt 0lirden Bwkli Mvu I ed ruleIn f Matwfaelnre XdTsr. %  WWlk •"'"tton of liquirt Sheep r wrteitBTshoula hk i.ned befrt • %  is i 11 unfavnurTo ensure straight, well shaped £ espenmenting theatric not* ." b Bln wltad nower^Thir"nea"t%taWig"o7'thi This L, wpociall> Editions ofthe UtusTKS Ph-nt. ,. advld • * '•--— --%  at --——-" %  til un — ;-:— ;— d In ituiunr in I" Hariados. when' our local con, ST^-JTS !" ^! %  •" • % % % % %  i'""" '" ".' %  I '1 I 1 I S.II31B .1 I • ..T I. Jl torn 1 '/ i IU1 fai lmng for garden cnn* more r d b .n,l Butar.„^^. n dmlum. %  A u io !" vrt""l planua In Jnurj w(l|111 i iul olhih"old I* Itamni by April. I. \. .11 -II l.nd a Aftr Ihc rlowrnnf irind. Iho f l. Mil >.-. ili.-ii that • the nmninin, bn ally \ %  i. ...Mi., th. %  .I.I >i-l III.' %  Ins anil .Ji.iui.i II..nk In.Ii would bo 2* „_„ i|. , ,,, .,„ u .„ l Ji.KlmoC "• -I ..-.jut -" ....'. her Bulbs i-Kind, and up they conio • iig end sansiuvHy and toe ao... %  !" r" •-••','h.aina tanuirv .1 the P h j; L3 Is so realtaiis Ibat vou ; ,f ,m.n,, 1 timr Jiw,ir> ,rW 5 I#e to %  ,he roots and try ** &ng Januarj' '' ""* me. Khod .. .• %  •<.— <•• -.— U1C UI U 7UUIIK — %  _j %  I 'Of minder, but •%  "—„"* •* -y*. —;;,i,ji„ -tnrk mv ha inrraaeignioua and ( tanoeeasta. thr soil well prepared. Iitwrally ' Nd-nui.lv uutet jitur. i"-"""''! -'"J ready ror pl..iitiiig ed by piantinjt ihp smau cormo %  %  • „.iSy uilHTlui ,' A,n .,, unli. b'^rMToLS !, and 5U.i.i-. wkS the V. I iluM %  ? %  ","':'l„ tlir r„„nc-,s ..I ll.o pro'" "{ -t^St^lhTLiSJt fUe jua, j^ Alta*natlwlv. they plan to pLtsst *<• Bulb. In batcheful f.>i general garden For pk-klng fnII.. B.H.C. Radio Prooranime -i \n*. ii IIWI \u\ i. iwv: ii i% .. n. IS r.-li Th. % %  i ^_i Dp. ill: %  i thsa | Ian U plaiit she llulbs in batchP /"'' a nur>eis bad .££ 7T ," ntly when apart, so mnking-lire of a eonUn^TasTpieaesa nowers, over a i„. spikes for tho - lun I,!,.-.,T" " — have good r' \ n decide. il yu.lU'lf, frees the Innocent man. soon shade the ground and "make with the bloonvs opening gradualThe well known flashback weeding unneceesai> It I %  < Pap If all up the -.talk. used but in u novel of four to live months duration. The IHhlia Tiir M\V WITH A CIA)AK *-ay and Instead of showing crllarvesUng could begin as soon Dsulllas an not ts -omm.mlv 1 !/ rrrred • ..owlaiwes that lead up to tha as tsM stems and foliage show grown In liartadoa a many ..•.(.. r Starpresent action, it eontraats the signa of doing ofl lanti The reeann for 05 hard-boile,! attitudes Idelayed unl.l, all K';-wth _has t(ll m lV u (-1( prwaUta /111 last well, . in i at. II xi *>•!*. 'I u i it, .ll>U. k>t BvniphoM in W p m I Mi |... i •v of a of the reporters wilh that of the completely died back, the tubers among many gardeners that Optra M..."\..„ !; !" tan..-i m.n Ulkina t.i the may have to be reaped all at is something especially dim. ult In 11.1*1 OS .. i| n Mr V.IUTX II lit Mr HiiMi-it M.MMI \ar r. ,.i II IS an .11 II iv is p r V • Th. M.4 HI | l^lnlii^l.'i'iflltiViuiilly "lire and. If Borrf are ll.ble I,. „„,,• .uHiv..,,,.,,. Thl.1. '<1 "who W.linil lo the priHn %  ">"' aitkhokM takm Idoa howi-vcr. I„r ft. kail.. II,! pktLS at lb. I %  Xiini.l n.lilii. isone of the .M „f ;.,.,„ taUbUaaU, but II,.nn.t IMul.il mul ftowi 11.1,1 th,ptanta to llrow. not only from y nJ a mM KPi.iV HX '''•"" *~ wt ". lo "'""V E ff"=' Tulr. b,„ from MTII. .,,,1 Iron, j .",'."„ V ,,C cnambor. ,vl„ lb. primal U *. !" k ;"! llnrt ,-uitlng. Dahlia, are lovrty a. |i,„„Z~ n.* St.. ,.".. but noUiln. j>"PI>,„. ,u,rv b.,1 lb.a.tin, ihrounh%  "•"" • P""'^ '""." ,•' "" "-,* i„ n-i. i idiltul duo lo ..an. lerhmi-al ilcfcl. and "J "• %.' •"> %  ^'" """"' aaina hnir H HI* annual aid>. aM. .. !" i~-. "^BSJ? 1 is ""Sis. r sari TI% !•*. %  out is excellent and—It does have a happy ending. WassB fW §0 — don't forget jour handkerchief Hring Me A Goo n r..-'j.i i in !> %  i,r tn"i. they n ti T* rep i RUGS AND CARPETl IfJ THE DESERT HDF DESSERTSHONIG'S SWEETENED Vanilla. Almond. Eggnog. Cream. PUDDINGS Raspberry, Lemon. Rum. Mocha Beat todays High Cost of Living and ENJOY Doing it! FIBRE MATS BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY LTD. "We a/so slocn Bentwood Chain with Cane Seats and Wood Seats" I VK B.WISIIKI) Till: in.I is 1ND \l.l. MY NSBVS M1SKKIKS M1T1I NUTROPHOS Wh> leel depressed irritahle and uenerBlly out of Mirti when you can gel relief with M'TUOIMIOS—il\ inar\ellous for all ner\c trouhles You Eat Well, Sleep Well, reel Well Wluu You Take NtJTROlMIOS. r g a^FB ^ -F JSTOKES a ITNOE LTD. HERRINGS FRESH oi i TOMATO SAUCE FOB THOSi: WHO'LL I Ik I TO HEAR BETTEH e THE lI.O% I \ in: \iu\ia \m I.KT IS HELP YOl' overcome your lieurin^ ilillii nines. We will chart your hearing lost, und lit you with the exact type of HEARING AID best suitnl to your individual need. (OMI'I.ETE WITH ItATTEItllS ..ml no he.n i. r hi Mtrj tsaMI n cigarette ca*e. Guaranteed by the Makers .ii;;iinst del.. i m manufnrlure. Teit and Heinonslr.ili.iu nuiile wilboiil ohlii;atii:it Ilial 12HS for Appointiueni MANNING A. CO. LTD.



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CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY gSMl* M NDA1 Mi. "I Ml fU NDAI 11 IU:I tuv 3i. mat I N '*[ TH# lout IMdKlf). K-OBtH -IhW %  -"I/ %  ti wrKO'14. | : .000 doeion and 4ent.su i Groa! tl H %  r t*ara. cold v iMMdaChaa. tooihitht rheui (hit •vondaHij. aW ipaolK b'infi you amai of (hern UWM cn.etep.i-' .'•(• 1 :o-iaMM i.blet bwitw h—o JJMf YOUHSCIF AGAIMST PAID I C£f ANAOW J0DAY1 R0 0DAL THEAT RES FUNERAL uiH./vi. MNG GEORGE VI. (Christian Science £ccturc CaJtib QaUinq WoOaM >(.(i like to hear i ( hriatlaa Science ? iling explanation of ; •