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


T rinidad Best
Island For

Federal Capital

Savs Sir Hubert Rance
(From i aon Correspondent)

| LONDON,
' » hew Governor of

oser

nidad

March 10.
Trinidad and
Association Committee
; ime to be suggested
Fr f nosed West indie ar ade

pe capita es 1 Federation,



in London had ex-

E ed ierable surprise
rt published.

substantiated

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—_— SS

CHILL CHALLENGES ATTLEE AGAIN |

“No Confidence” Issues Next Week
_ Over Spending And Housing

Auriol
Leaves —

Britain ©

!
DOVER, March 10
President Vincent Auriol

France and his wife stood <
the deck of the glistening crea
and yellow French ship) Arrc
manches today as she slippe
out of Dover harbour,

















aa f

Price:
iS FIVE CENTS

Year 535.





Labour’s Slim Majority
Looks Slimmer

LONDON, March 10.
INSTON CHURCHILL ioday threw down another
challenge to the Labour Government after it had

scraped out of danger by a mere 14 votes on the nationalis-
ation of steel.
Mr. Churchill attacked the Government’s financial policy
and criticised the overspending of £169,000,000.
In the event of defeat, Prime Minister Attlee will resign.
Churchill’s new motion, expected to be debated op Tuesday
concerns the failure of the Chancellor of the Exchequer to























|
i }
wavin a are
: eceived from. the goodbye to Britain after thei | ¢mforce on his own instructions to departments not to over
i a ison ke 4 7 8-day State visit. Crowds . spend extensively their estimates for the current year.
.. 7 i n rise te the : Crowds line ’ : .
ae: en ould be the the quay and piers on both side. | But Health Minister Aneurin
| 's a |; of the harbour to voice a) | Bevan will play a bigger role
IperToce it rt told me that | enthusiastic “Bon Voyage” t A h the new battle than Sir Stafford
Se I es er really entered } the President's party. c eson Cripps. His department is askin
f § “Quite early In contrast to their formal re for £98,000,000 more t I
ieee among ourselves ; ception here three days ago S. iS tate health service.
v ruld be the best there was no Guard of Honou aummons Bevan will also be the main ta
eas r the capital”, he nd no band playing at thei e et for Churchill on \ y when
, Mc D ever really went | Gapentaee | UuSSIaI yet another no co e isst
: pic spl L gestion MG A coastal battery thundered m housing, for which ‘the He
i Baxiie ere were not really many | Royal Salute from the ancient nscale wenantnmae Minister is responsible, will de-
fre ali n the field” he added, | sy Dover Castle at ten second inter. | o_" ners ae cide whether the Governme
by i i ibers from Barbados did “8 | vals. Overhead an escort of 1°] St “ie eo age : oe pes ‘eep balancing on its t t
e i t later in the proceedings} YESTERDAY ; : : Vampire Jet planes, in eo 7 eeNOCOR, | TOMHIENt | natority ellen; nipibie
: as hat Barbados would wake the os oat itternoon, Princess Alice and the Rt. Hon. the Jarl of Athlone, left Ba rbados Here | formation, vehistled through ‘tel ‘ummoned Russian Ambassador, "‘Saen —— <* “ } |
“4 est seat of Government but we diately pulled Se oven ey left the Baggage Warehouse steps into the waiting launch which imme- | rain clouds and headed tow wid Alexander A. S. Panyushkin x ier te: rot wit ‘the G ern
Bailey says s (id not change our original idea. both sides of the C aon a Glasgow, amidst cheers and handwaves from the crowd that lined the French coast | nee is ame ge 1 a ia on Sc oetee Seok he : nd th "
pd in 3 d out to the Committee a om 2 Te ent GOtmned Of Se ee St cease
. t there wu + ce i : cially to disclose the purpose debates on Monday and Tue
allects CO ! certain considera- | ry é ; . F PUI por
pee: 100 | tions they had to bear tn ea] rs Sava eC | Arr ives In Paris the meeting. It was believed that! there stretches a seeming]
his cout ; would not be | A 4 Ss HOLDER OF LUCKY PARIS, March 10, | S¢heson wanted to discuss with|less vista of other Py
I Wall e the seat of Gov- | | ‘The President and Madame Vin- | ‘*® Ambassador the case of V hallenges which must
} : a nee nd where there | ets . A Kiss 6 s cent Aurio) to-night arrived nae * ECLA COnyAgNEA tM t the government as
iment. : ll population | A EY GE Ss $21 692 in Paris from their triump i ployter —Reuter.
ae & 1e A ra t the Committee was |} Her Re H Prince , 9 | three day state visit to London j The Russian Government
/ r, nany ec as possible | Alice ay a : as Accompanied by French For- |< ned that Gubitchev
i ea ind Ath] Holder of t y 9/. . — 1) - . : | 1 at Gubitchey was
er t Paes anemia bates of | shook hand th ‘the ‘Gavatnes ae 899. th a winning 2/- Sweepstake Ticket will draw | eign Minister Robert Schuman an full diplomatic immu ruman f
ken ; + Government, land 4 7 Fe 1,6 he largest First Prize paid for any Spring Meeting. | High officials of the Presidency|The United States denied
y ane 7 . 1B ge \ 1 I 29 Series that were sold o > 1 veste | they reached the beflagg Gare | Ruysian was given a suspen NY . r
‘yy h rger islands PRs thie . ; , m rs old out were drawn yeste nday |Du Nore at 5 p.m - \e ne . N aig a" oe tn Stalin al \
h 4 wked that it haq |e™ ‘ \ ‘He amount paid this season is $4,482 more than last veai ‘The Presi a ¥" eee mh EW SOLE ON Ku
ac a é ; \ ry . re: é I n that . . . ad wi
i eo fer ttn ears l : ring Vieeting, Throughout the season 9 tickets wert en : POUR rad a usi a iat he be as ported w
Pn ead area 6 he ld fix Sab Pare. ae _ welcome from thousands of Pari © weeks. It is presumed Ach« >
inde, “B , ne hoped it lin, munch. fro ret e series ahead of last year’s Sprin Meeting and] sians who turned up under cold} Wanted to inform Panyushkit BY PHONE:
Bly is a —- vi} 3 iat tn vnen sales Closed at the Barbados Turf Club, Ser ies CC had] grey skies to greet him | ly of this.—Reuter. NEW YORK, March 10
Beat fre owertul Argument . it been reached. —Reuter ¥ * |} A group of American ey
pe a leratio was ! 4 - - 4] a Eli icemen are to try t Pre
at : or he results of the drawing were . . 4 we » fo dent Truman and Marshal St
Oth juardian leader to- | The go eremony, quiet | @% follow a International lizabeth Should (sn tuman and Ma
5 he publi x yM pé o the welcome that r Y Pa E | . o wn . They Said an Interna
me ad f the | marked { the Ping HORSES DRAWN 6589 Authority I our Russia mference” telephone call ’
acl 1 Committec Che reports }and Eai luesday began Zz. | NDON M 8 arranged next week be-
hot b ‘ 1 i 1 ll, one hopes, | With the arrival of a Police Guard | A ‘ ak | y 4 A Y LONDON Marc ) cer Moscow Ke West
Abs arrival Of ¢ e Guat A. 114, 5663, 0001 rincess F net ne _
they yse who have clung to | £ Honour at 5 p.m. The Guard] 7614, 2811, 6957, 8023, 5836. AA : For The Saar | dint, ee and og Duke, Florida, where Mr. Truman
Smeerecy Cal if vel y | was cc yosed of three officers anc eg i Bainburgh should tour Russi holiday z — ee ‘On
i ment by | was composed of three officers and B. 0623. } ‘ | Lae. Fla. wliday and the ex-servic«
ae i doaatit le way |} 100 men under the command of 7600 BB. Proposals. t os Rg ah : . | the yeas Stalin to help tisai nate en in New York
i lv Capt. W. A. Farmer, and march- Cc. 7109 . bos ne oO establish an inter~) dark fear of atomic war, dD rhe object was to bring the
ia : saya that the draft}ed on to the parking space on| 88%, 8463; 6325, 7711, 7436, 9179. oo. similar to that OF the Rete, sant] alle ‘Weatherhead, Minister of | president and the Marshal
West Ir f ¢ will no doubt /the harbour side of the Baggaze| E. | 9442, 6782. haere = to thai Ruhr, and | ‘he ¢ ity Temple and popular Lot together to make a date for
= duri 10 d in detail ' Warehouse to the music of the 2349, 4361, 6579, 5064, 8101. | om Went ( Paris ee eae zon Non-conformist preacher | direct tall
ais while “it gives a clear Police Band under Capt. Raison. F. 7 . a t s *o 1a rOVE ne 1 ed here tonight rh ex-servicemen aid
cry id picture of a state in 0244, 71333, 4834 50 OTHER PRIZES vémorandum issued here tonight ich a visit the Russian px | had ked the Secretary of State
to ‘et ‘being, which can serve as a At 5.15 the Royal Party arrived G. : { hould not be difficult to pro-| ple could be made consciou | an Acheson, and the Sov
Be Wes j n to guide the severai col-|accompanied by His Excellencs 6467, 7003. | A j Vice means within the framework | re goodwill”; he said Poke sador in hingtor
ae | ies in their deliberations.” the Governor and Mrs. Savage H. | 3304, 7054 of European Co~operation to solve | }help arrange the phc art
BY efery he fact that the|They were met by Colonel R. 1775, 6117. B | the economic questions in the Saar Per ere ree ea , —Reuter
? be nominated by}Michelin and received the Royal J. 6253. 5506 | lich the wy Government ’ | sponiihaniibasiclthadseniaionsataslyensniigas
Bays th | ( General, the Guard-;Salute from the Guard. With 0227 Cc nemiion a to the reasons for he ry 3 U.S S. Offie ‘tials Mirst
‘ k Att lat the ASE re not | basket flowers in er and, K 5433 em nd he memorandur aid | Revin Goes To
| Sa | le |the Princess inspected anks. | 5505 D | he main point of such a settle Le ave Hung: ary
os | , She did so accompanied the | te 7512 jn might be an internatic ma ne
| ng the in-|Farl, His Excellency, Colonel | 8835, 9575 E. Saar authority, which would de BUDAPEST, March 10 -
ini weight | Michelin, Lieut. Col. J, Connell | M. 7025, 0262, 4385 ih op further th basic IGE rr Hungary today demanded th« LONDON Me arch 10
} ow jand the Guard Commande: | 8686 F a are eee ink- ndaban wal of three military offi British Foreign Secre Et
' hat there | The inspection ove tue N o1s3. 98e ing of the Saar with Lorra ine a ils from the United States Lega- in is to enter hospital for
: | age of suitably @X-| princess went over to the Band}1112, 2116 (Cen ): 5077 3376 os, % 0 South Germany could be achieve tion in Budapest and treatment thi ver end
4 | Ith the tempera- | ind hook hands with Capt. | Ea G ea by a special customs regime imi- 1 learned here to-night
i ng the elections sf click dw Bandsmen Rol-| r 5629, 8346 | lar to the transitional regime pro-| In a note to the American Lega "e will be back at work next
| Raison, and with Ban Y | 9865 1833. 6741, 4122 | eS |
| sul,” it asks, “Could not that) oo. ond Blenman | 9865, 1833, 6741, se OR cis ; Vided by the Versailles Treaty in|tion, the Hungarian Government | week. Mr. Bevin who was 69 v«
ul t met if Senators) -; Par’ rty nex! came thranghil a a. 0032, 7441, 8734, 4754 j th Saar for the years between|nmamed the three as James B.] terday went into hogpital for
\ iominated by the heads of the te leading to the Tourist | 7888, 8310 I . 922 and 1923.—Reuter |} Kraft, Military Attache; Lieut.- | few days a fortnigt igo. A For
eir respective colonies, per-|, co thieh build- | R 6463 ;Co John T; Hoyne, Assistant } eign “Om e spokesman o-ni
: : * enumion Bureau, Which bu | 8591
r consultation with their ng like others in the vicinity was| . - a Military Attache, and the Assistant aid he returnin for
nie) ( ures and with the com- ng Jecorated . colourfully with’) a _ 8112, 0785 Y * Air Attache, : wurther course of the same trea
rs, ee jlement of nominees from the Aa 7 rah wate There ‘the oe x Cyrenaica 8 Reuter, li veek— Keuter,
me is ernor-General, if found notables stood ready to say adieu. | ons | . . i
7 | expedient? ee rere, The Hon'ble the Acting | = ciel taiie | Cabinet Resigns
a ci iand, one believes | cyionial See retary and Mrs Campbel| . 711, 3
3} Price q> ir ¢ ras t that since some @ on page 3 6128 asso. 3990 | rRIPOLI, March 10, |
tonite will need , Cyrenaica’s first Cabinet, nine!
i fr 1 time t ume oO s ol has m e t the|
Ho | pS a 9 month id, has resigned a |
Ae! iG Se Le c : h Gov- B [ na? | equest of the Emir Sensusi, ac- |}
lernme ould expe to exercise be 6478 9320 | ording to official reports from|
phere ise aed ome iorm over gen- / T 4 ¥ peg | Benghazi reaching here to-day
ascu ] and financial ;plicy | ig "4" PyT. 499 | The revignation of the Cabinet!
FE ! | . 7478, 8349, 7326 |
} OF Cari ederation, — } Q | headed by Premier Omar Pasha|
rist “The ie is reasonable and TeerT ea “ 9°16 | Kikhia followed pressure from the}
AK | 10uld te Caribbeans to BRUSSELS, March 10, - Pvreneinn’ Congress, which re-|
i for tals On their Own Belgium’s Coalition Government to-day appealed to 4186, 4718, 2943 cently withdrew support from the}
’ ; and so make! 5 999.000 excited electors for “calm and order” after they (am © Ministry, the reports added }
pb Paeeee - tal vote on Sunday on the future of exiled King Leopold. 8573 Mr. Perowne, former Colorii u|
i ee PR inet ia A Cabinet Communique urged T Secretary of Barbadog, will arrive
vous Po 7 sae. | yall political parties and private 2768. 2580 ‘in Cyrenaica next week,—Reuter,;
f the Commission on the Unifica- N el “ ta CENT dakar, Saenoie 7 bn |
— ! h f Public Services that ac- John Dugdale ow 7 ane " . yy ef U.
Bic N 3.C.A.C. report—to the trations after the plebiscite 8201, 3046 Wi d W ddi
>. e Wk Indians should Mi st “e Of State that the peoples decision ; ‘ w iu sor e ing
ee :, ro ter the Civil Ser- Ministe ‘ hether or not Leopold shall be 6794, 2545 Ls 2
} es es ak oe ling to the| invited back to the throne can Y | Vicar Dies
‘ rresponding to tl ° . ) re al ahead Maia, cd : } 2
f principal in the] For Colonial Affairs udiec na tmosphere ol wm, 8556
: | t .
5 } Service cs 4 or. +e AY ae odimiaiin j BEDFORD, March 10.
i he °« tem, by which the WHEN Prime Minister Clement rhe King’s daughter i 2027, 5684, 7127, 5457 The Rev. Robert Anderson Jar-
e West Indian could only enter at| Attlee recently announced his |old Princess Josephine Chat - , BB |dine, who performed the marriage |
a he bottom of a clerical grade|new Ministry it n not have |was arriving in Brussel pega ; 4001 ceremony of the Duke and Duch- |}
- iatural not attract many | been noticed that Lord Li towel as the opposing parties campaigns ess of Windsor, has died here. He
Be ell qualified to hold higher | w 10 longer Minister of State | reached their height. rer }was 72,
5 posts. For the new system, hopes] for Colonial Affair a i : ie an 4374 [The vicar defied the heads of
a Te he leader, “no doubt, good candi- The new holder this o fice | Leopold threw @ar ga: : 4 the Church of England by volun- |
m £3 l dean forthcoming}is Mr. John Dugdale who has | bombs into | a meeting at Antwerp J.D. CHANDLER, teering to marry the Duke and his |
y e n -founded Univer- been an M.P. for West Bromwich last night where 13,000 peonis MORRIS SKINNER, |bride. He had been living in the
e > we? since 1§ ine al Secretary |were listening to anti-Leopol United $ DS d cently re- |
a ( ( f B.W.I since 1941 and Financia , aOR , TE nite States, and recently
‘ of the Admiralty since 1945 peeches by three form Social- ht ae turned to England for the first |
ime First Step 7 1905, he is | ist Premiers, Paui Henri Spaak, I ; a : time since the wedding, in 1987. |
, I he Independent Times Born on March 16, If ye is |Achille Van Acker, and Camile 10th March, 1950. \ —Reuter, |
t mam i + Liberal Manchester | the son of the late Colone = ae | Huysmans.
| { an today devoted editorials | Dugdale, C.M.G., D.S.O., and oe | In Liege, Leopoldists wearing |
._—- » the nosed Federation of the |Innes, daughter of the late Co American. Army uniforms and EX NAZI THROWN 0 [ [T
I We idies as a first step towards | John Sherston, D.S.O teel helmets according to @
De ra i nati {Dominion Status, which was dis- He received hi Sn 8 (th he volice circled the town 7
E \ a uatic hi | t Standing Closer Asso- | Wellington College, Christ Chure h, this morning pasting up FF PARLIAMENT
’ ( mittee report, issued |}Oxford, and was ~ hat War Corre- pe 7 peciamd notices and clashed
as A 4 “ “nt ‘ onial Office |Spondent r0r ne i met “4 wp for | Witt i1ti-Leopoldists in one city
‘ ‘ vi ista aC | ( to the control to be| In 1940 : Pr cones ho \ BONN, March 10, Hediler had entered the Cham-
f | ‘ over the Federation's Service Peat we rh - 2 Minister in 4 Socialists threw Wolfgang Hed-}%er almost unnoticed and sat
i | olicy through the Gov- 132 the ee © ’ | Bu yarties fled when the ler, ex-Nazi Deputy out of thc § vongside the right wing benches |
| ‘ I a) re said: | 1945 oli ppeared On Sunday) paMiament building this after After shouts of “get out” frora|
; : r t has not . “very B in over the age @ f 2 key social Democratic members, fol- |
Hie lich ; ev elgiar er noon and then kicked him. socia emocra 1em ;
i ie ee S.0.S. APPROVES GRANT | 21, making an electorate - Bedler was sitting with twe]lowed by severul other right |
m. e reason why this | 5,600,000, must go to the polls press correspondents in the lobb) | wing deputies, the finally walked |
'F h the Governor-| FOR PHONE SURVEY or incur a fine even if the} when some Socialist deputie | out of the Assembly |
“4 r nat | : ‘oer . rn
ea essary. No nation exbados Advocete Correspende | voting were favourable to the) surrounded him and told hin Some members had moved to Oo acco
a Nae t = oor ST JOHN’S Marc h10, | Kine. to get out. attack him but were warned bv
va n the 7 NS, —? H. t < a "
henten 2 ‘ ; e did not go, so one Deputv| the Speaker Eric Koeheler and|
: The Secretary of State has ap Leopold, provisionally exiled ys oe ae : — ‘aa a coun Q i
: ) of the | proved a grant undertake @/ for five years, could not return to} pulled him up ty tts —_ las | retuned: te their omnis. | |
t th grants in |survey of the I rd and Wind- }),; rv until oint session | amd the group then threw hin Koeheler suspended the Bun- }
« I ants 1 su ru . s 5 h co y 4 JO See ; . ~ deste tT owe oa . a} tt
Kingdom |ward Islands’ Telephone System. !.¢ both Houses of Parliament re- | ene = a? vies ‘libs — ng Ls ower oe ) isting | & |
‘ The General Post Office repre~ | pealed legislation passed in July sedi — I € - ne 7. kkle ed a ow? ; our 2 . said -- ic Fi
the |sentative, Mr. H. A. Smith, and 4) 1945 prolonging the Regency. edler who is 51 suffered three cheers that it would have bee
tative | * 4 oe e big cuts ace. Hedler| better if Hedler had ‘
‘ f eless representative Of the main political ie _ . ro ae i Sera :. da a be
, fro rive nly the Socia hr t Cathe ; se St rance at a decision had been
the i trongest single | W x semb| arlie ‘ the appeal agai
€ olitical gro u terrupted ritica essi¢ ledler’s recent aequittal of mak
a ith | ¢.., j f the King e French Saar Agr nent.| ing inflammmatory nationalist anc
| j ~ \the - the : the Ch afte wing} anti semitic speeches,
ZA @ on page 3 twice requested —Reuter

~



aeneumente

eae





ae

é
j
i



PAGE TWO

peewee





rw wers of ain, one at
I i m. another at 9.45 a..n
ot in ar va ampen the
pir f tl 700 hool childre:
and teacher ho were assembled
oh the grounds of Government
House shortly after 9 a.m. yester-
day
oO e ch of s«
¢ ae rrivé tl \
to tne 1 vere
( of the fa and mé
ber ri the Barb »3 Regiment
dressed in Zouave Uniforms
handed out the refreshments,

grapefruit juice, buns and cakes.
The then assembled on the
prior to the Royal Party's
rrival,
Tine Royal Coupk accom-
.J. by His Exeellency the
“Mr. Savage, Mrs, Sav-
e, Maj, and Mr Skewes-Cox,
“slowly along the double
f-achool children who bor-



redone of the lawns directly off

ernment House.

4 e ente ed the lawn she

: ited with a large basket

rs by Daphne Pilgrim of

College, on behalf of all
chools of Barbados.
Her Dress

RINCESS ALICE wore a dress
P af de blue silk as a back-

found. 10 uste of little
vhite. daisies with re i, green, blue
ar lo t The skirt had
a panel of the same material in
front, l v thered
the des Her white traw ha
% t ult coloured flower!
fr he ite glove shoes and
i ided the finishing touch
to her ensemblk ,

Tw strand of large pear
adorned he neck and her dla-
m i earrin completed = the
picture “of this Royal Prince

The Earl Was Amused

Ss" topped here nd there t

h receive more b juet ome

{ e asked questions; “What
your nal What school 4

ther shyly, others answe!



foy Soldier Display

I
* Lut :

[X circled el ey retired
the balcony overlooking it, ana
Police sand Cadet gave a
eat performance of thelr I
lier Display
in bar} mechanical-lke ac
I ned i Oost le
{ the lawn. After then
irill, they were in
4 eral t
r < 1
ecti
aching i
t 4 rner
t i
A I 1 4
ins! 1 followed with
eky ision and the four
( ur bearel fell one afte!
the other

BY THE WAY





Under-the-Dollar

EVAL

Y







A Glance
PANWHILE,

ind laughing ¢

-ver they would s

to see perhay

. Church, St. Philip. Many c

Show It To Your
Grandchildren

Earl on the card
out each of
;, looked at the

ind you ean show
ose Tight Shoes

QO* LITTLe& teow aiter U
I ist couldnt st





The Caves Of Roquefort

cabanieres, There

Suet’s Law of Percentages



Choose

$3.09 he ‘S
NEW SPUNS

ys &



$ ied je %

ren’s Party yesterday stops to say a
Excellency the Governor is backing
the EarLof Athlone and Mrs. Savage.

Story Of A Bun
Car noticed another young-

ster eating a bun during the
party. Now this bun was a very
large bun, and the youngster, a
very little youngster

The Bun had a spoonful of jam

in the centre, and the little boy
ate all around the side of the
bun leaving the portion with the
jam on it for last. Then, with a
“sluttonous glint” in his eyes and
his mouth wide open, jam and
the remainder of the bun disap-
peared

Bouquet Of Roses

HILE on her way to Cod-

rington College on Thurs-
day afternoon, the Princess stop-
ped at Ebenezer School, where
she was presented with a bouquet
of roses by Hazel Brome, daugh-
ter of Rev. Brome, of Ebenezer



dren crowded the streets to cheer
the visiting Princess
The Perfect {sland
P AYING their third visit
bk

island are Dr. and Mrs

K Lyon of Leamington
Ontario, Canada. They arr.ved
on lhursday morning by te

Lady Nelson” for about

weeks’ holiday and are stayin
the Ocean View Hotel
Di Lyon said that the
rst here in 1932 when they ha
i very enjoyable holiday bul
vere unable to return befor
1948
Virs. Lyon described Barbado
the perfect island”’ and addec
that they were looking forwar
to another lovely holiday espec
uly after the cold up north
When they left home, the tem
perature was 10 degrees below

Cricketers’ Mother Leaves

M* JUDITH CHRISTIANI,
mother of the Christian:

brothers who are well known i
cricket cireles throughout — the

Vest Indies, returned to British

iana during the week by
W.ILA She had _= spent
onth’s holiday here and was
1ying at “Leaton-on-Sea”, Th
\ream

While in Barbados, Mis

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|
|

Retired Bank Official
R. and MRS. A. MAYBEE
of Oakville, Ontario, Canad:
were arrivals on Thursday morn- |
ing by the “Lady Nelson” on}
their first visit to the island.
They expect to be here for about |
two weeks and are staying at
the Windsor Hotel }
Mr. Maybee, a retired mana-
ger of the Canadian Bank of |
Commerce in Calgary, Alberta, |
says that although new to the
island, he has a number of Cana-
dian friends here and is look'ng
forward to seeing them at the
hotel.

Leaving To-day

RS. RAY MANBERT, Ex-|
President of the Woman.
Christian Temperance Union in }
Oakville, Canada, is due to leave

today by T.C.A. to join he .
husband, Major Ray Manbert i: ine- ass ape
Pine Hurst, North Carolina. She |

was staying at the Marine Hotel.

Winding Up Holiday

British Guiana, returned from

Carnival.

He is now winding up his six
months’ holiday, the majority of
which he spent in Barbados. He
expects to return home on Tues-
day and is staying at Indramer
Guest House, Worthing.

3efore attending Carnival, Mr
Persaud paid a visit to Jamaica
where he attended the Installa-
tion of H.R.H. Princess Alice a
Chancellor of the University
College of the West Indies.

On Business

R. K. RICKHI, Director of

Metropolitan Agencies Ltd
and Mr. B. I. Lalsingh of
Messrs. B. I. Lalsingh, whole-
sale and dry goods merchants of
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, were
arrivals on Wednesday by
B.W.I.A. on a short business
visit. They are staying at “Tully-
cra”, Worthing.

First Visit
M® R. H. GILLEAN Jnr
a manufacturer of Montreal
Canada, was an arrival on Thurs-
day morning by the “Lady
Nelson” for a holiday and is
staving at the Windsor Hotel
He told Carib that this is his



te

row their hair a little so that
45 . ar
'they will still be the leader:

“At first false hair will b
}popular to give the illusion 0
}length while women’s hair 1
| growing.



By Christmas this style will be
“old fashioned”

| will get even shorter They will

| but will be soft and feminine, and
Londen Express Service, H

| will return.”

}reports that many of his cus-
/tomers have already tried grow-
1° : j :
} By Eileen Ascroft | ing their hair.
| |
R. D. C. PRRSAUD, Civil|
Servant attached to the)” . li
Social Welfare Department of| 29d 1920 lines. 1
|New York Spring
Trinidad by B.W.1.A on Tues-| comes the “Wine Glass ‘Silhou-
day evening after attending the| et

collections | “old fashioned’” say the hair)
" | stylists.

|
I was across the |
Atlantic last autumn there were |
signs that America was going to
to the flaming 20s in a
big way. My New York fashion
reporter cables me that Flapper
Styles are being featured by most
big designers.
Adele Simpson
wine Glass silhouette pencil-slim
with enormous,
ing elbow sleeves.
feature bloused backs and a pro-
vocative version of the camisole

Even when

Her dresses

filled in with tiny much needed
modesty vests.

“Gad-a-bout
Italy Honan silk
from China French silk organza, or]
jute hemp “Hualla” from Hawaii,
stem-skirted with flared box



“Easter Parade”
jackets teamed
slim skirts and transparent halter
necked blouses.

“Shadow Black” is a new colour | 6
with an unusual light-and-shade} jg. Punch’s advice to those about to
effect in handspun Chinese Honan |



{ 13. I fool about with a piece oi

silk organza are shown over tight



first visit to the island and he is
looking forward to an enjoyable
stay



Rupert scrambles atter Beppo
along the thick cable, and then,
picking up the little monkey, he
feels his way to shelter among the
rocks at the back of the old quay.
He is nor a moment too soon.
Roderigo is still beHowing orders.
**Cast off and let's get away trom
this land.” he cries. “* Those

SE



)
}
\

Christiani attended the _ inter- |

colonial cricket games at Kena

By Beachcomber

caused quite a stir. His idea

work upwards from a general

not a particular) average, a



done in Marine insurance Pat
of the gap between the gene
ind the particular adjustment
lled by what he calls a d
creuonary probability, subject
laws of error. By a continuc
variation, Suet firs observe
eries of unrelated p
centages, and calculates the
in of error. He then applie
unitary method of statistics, t
ing account of the standard

viation. This gives him the a prior
probability in each group

percentages, without the
tant ratio involved when fac
are used in place of opinions, A

in example of inverse frequency

he quotes Stobel’s dictum The

probability of an albino eel hav

ing ilbino descendants in
fourth generation is 748/9173
This excluded median and quar-
tile regression, as being example

has of abnormal distribution

Good Alone CROWN GINGER BEER (ood for a Shandy :
HANDBAGS iui

for your Easter Needs



\Pinseal & Patent Finishes in
3 Black, White, Tan & Wine!

{
64! | ' Shades

=
BLACK & WHITE $1.01.

DESIGNS

now displayed in the Windows

NTFIELDS 3

4220

Sington



rr

AFTER THE RACES

FSS ELISEO OS?



|
|
|
|
|
|

|

Cotntigttistie
SSS FSSSS FESS SFIS EL LL EEA AIF

S66 FOO EOI AA AAA

je




We can offer - - -

Also - - -

Cycle Lights,
Locks,

Polishing Cloths,
Oil Cans, and
Lubricating Oil.

i THE BARBADOS
{ CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FAC-
TORY LIMITED



winkle, burnt sugar and rhapsody

-Rupert and the Caravan—42



cannot long escape
when daylight comes and we are at
“He thinks that we are
still on board,” murmurs Rupert,
hardly daring to breathe, as dark
the quay to obey
en they are gone

. and watches thy masts
away in the gloom.



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)
TO-NIGHT (SATURDAY), MONDAY & WEDNESDAY
NIGHT at 8.30
in “KISS IN THE DARK”
with VICTOR MOORE—WAYNE MORRIS—BRODERICK
CRAWFORD
’ i Warner Bros.’ new big Screen success !
}







66454 6566696666654 4464 44 “
LPL PPE PPP PLP LPL A APP PPP PPP PPPS PPD

POE

SPEND AN ENJOYABLE

TO-NIGHT

an AE

THE MARINE
SUPPER DANCE

IN THE BALLROOM
*
PERCY GREEN’S ORCHESTRA

Reserve your Tables early with the
Management—Dial 3513

SUPPER & DANCE

bbibihezthttttetbst tbl ALLO OOOO A A

LOO FSF OSPF PII GD II IIE

46,6 G 66 OOO666666664

SEBO OOSSEASG SOOO
eo oe et

Choose a HERCULES BICYCLE

and MAKE Cycling a Pleasure

GENTS, LADIES and
SPORTS MODEL

POPULAR

GUY
MADISON
|

|

|



ee I LL, TT

Tong Hair Again Say Hairdressers

The Short Cut Catches On

RGGSSOOOEâ„¢,

40

hair will be fashionable
the end of the year
to leading hairdressers.| -s;






,

By then, they say, so many
people will be wearing their hair
in the short cut that fashionable
women who want to be “differ-
ent” will revert to long styles.

“In 10 to 12 months’ time we

shall encourage our client

of fashion,’ one hairdresser said.

a

o
i

SSSSSSSSSSOSS SSSI PSSS SE EE PELE LEI AEE

“But before this happens styles
go to a shingle-peak at the back,

nothing as ugly as the Eton crop

A Berkeley Street hairdresser

“But they soonhave it cut short

LONDON and Paris havej|again when they see the result,,”
launched their triangle mushroom |I was told.

By Christmas this style will be ¥

London Express Service.

D

cROSsSSsSwo

Across
1. The one thing solvers must
have. (4) p
3. Runaway and cut inside. 15)
8. Odd that you get evens for a
change. (5)
11. One hermit with a mere tie (7)
2. Emotion. (9)

paper. (5)
Could be a sound layer. (3)

wed. (4

19. On ice it can be a dangerou
»bstacle. (4)







“4
OOo

NOW OPENING
CRICK

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARD

aa ”
POSS SSPS CPPS SSFP OPS 2OOG é
PO

$SSSCESSSSSC9CSOSShS5 9 OS BSESES5 S546



——GLORE







PRICES: Orch, Seats $1.00, Circle 2/-, Balcony 1/-, Boxes







SATURDAY MARC
bin H li,
Ly

64
eS 7934 0














¢ 6 HOEOEOSOS*
SESE O SPS PPS SF OPS FOOLS

ET BATS AND CRICKET SETS
FLOWERED GLASS FOR DOORS OF Boys

i .
ay

Wan

-

TO-NITE 8.45 IT’S MUSIC IN AN
Presenting .... LOOK Way

THE HOT sHopf

TRINIDAD’S NO. 1 ORCHESTRA
Featuring
JOE GRASSO (American Saxophonist)
ROD CLAVARY (Trinidad’s Talent Crooner)
in
The Latest Bounce and Bebop Tunes
Hear
All The Latest Calypsoes
with
THE MILTON & JUBILEERS QUARTETTE
CHARMER & PROWLER
eee TICKETS ON SALE To wry

PPS PP PPP LID SI SSSRESL as
Sh$$66

Presenting the enthralling music of 2 Interna
THE DALMAUS
& GENOUEVA

ANDRES

Celebrated Argentine &

Famous Americas
VIOLIN PIANIST



on
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15TH, AT 8.45
in
2 Hours of Glorious Music

Reservations and sale of Tickets daily at GLOBE





0. Cov yourself when you upset
I (6)
bl. nins do this before— (4)
2, —starting a this. (4)
Down
1. The answer is quite evident. (5)
2. A clue for this might be service-
able. (6)
3. As it happens two turn out (5)
4. Z. (6)
5. It’s wiser when rain falls lo nave
| some water this (5)
6, 1(
. to the fore? (4) | \;
9. resigned. (8)
0. therein



What the Angk



«
camel (4)
6 Belong to us sour though it may
| be. (4) |
| 7. He rose to eminence ip Picca |
dilly. (4)
8. This may show # decline (3)
9. Here you have a wager. (3)
|



















|
TO-NIGHT}

THE TOPS IN
ENTERTAINMENT

an Ak

CLUB
MORGAN

Trinidad’s Leading
Orchestra

THE HOT SHOTS

AT 11.00 P.M.
The Club Morgan
Orchestra
and PETER LACY at
the Piano
FOR CONTINUOUS
SNTERTAINMENT
THROUGHOUT THE
NIGHT
*

Please make reserva-
tions Early. Dial 4000






















CELESTE

THE PLAZA NOW GENER, ATES ITS OWN ELECTRICITY

OPENING TO-DAY 11TH 8.30 P.M. at...
ROYAL (Worthings)

HARRY M: POPIKIN presente!
BRIAN ELLA CHARLES HEL

QNLEVY: RAINES: COBURN: WA
Bo Tan

Released thru United Artists

EMPIRE THEATRE

NO SHOW TO-DAY, SUNDAY & To AT 95
Eagle Lion Pictures Presents.... aa

VICTOR McLAGLEN—JON HALL—FRANCES FARM
in “SOUTH OF PAGO PAGO’








f

with 3
OLYMPICE BRADNA—GENE LOCKHART—DOUGLS
DUMBRILLE



~ ROXY THEATRE

NO SHOW TODAY, SUNDAY AT 7.30 P.M. ers
Republic Double ...-
. ‘RPIAGGE BERT
ROY ROGERS & TRIGGER—LYNNE RO
in “EYES OF TEXAS” .

SS a Sa 8 ees





and
“MADONNA OF THE DESERT”
with AANCR(
LYNNE ROBERTS—DONALD BARRY—ROY B {
An Action Packed Double a

oo
————=





=

OLYMPIC THEATRE

NO SHOW TO-DAY, SUNDAY AT 9,00 P.M. 2
Darryl F. Zanuck Presents . .» °
OLIVIA de HAVILLAND-—-MARK STEVENS—LEO

blae in “THE SNAKE PITT”

with
HOLM—GLENN LANGAN—HELEN

= = —







P 3 Big Shows

Today

MATINEE EVENING
A.30 :

: 6.50 ano 915

THRILLEN—FLAMED MASTERPIECE



CONQUEST AND REVENGE

RORY CAROL
CALHOUN MATE



MASSACRE |

reer | THE RIVER THAT RAN i
|
WITH BLOOD Hh ] V E

and continuing daily at 5.00 and 3.3

«aT
EXTRA SPECIAL:- THE BOXING SHUm

“CHAMPIONS ON PARADE”



a







gATL RDAY, MARC H

.

li,

1950



—
Royal

| Party

1 Leaves

CESS ALICE and tae Ear!

ssiled from the is
thjone sailed
- H.M.S Glasgow bu
‘te they left Bridgetowr
fi) adorned with the flag
» welcorhed them
c ps by midday today mos







hese

ed in a cosy corner te

arrival of = anc

ae Ear!, Prime Minister o

; other worthy official

stated in
that Mr



re, If this happens it
ly that these flags will de-
the City shortly. .
; Princess and the Ear! left
Teed yesterday under ideal



























































» little rain fell. The most
that fell since they were in
nd was recorded on Thurs-

ip to 6 o'clock yesterday
up to 6 e :
During that period St. |
ce with 22 parts, recorded
yiest showers .
returns were City 9
st. George 22 parts, St
. 2 >, > €
§ parts, St. Peter 12
st, Joseph 2 parts, St

= 14 parts, St. Andrew 7
and St. Johh 19 parts.
BLOSS cr a quantity ol
ing valued $49.34 was re-
) Leroy Ramsay of Gales
Bison Street. He stated
‘clothing removed
residence on Thursday
his property
SIDENT occurred on
Mont Road at about 4.30)
Tuesday between a
med and ridden by
e of Bibby Gap, St
and a pedestrian — Eglin-
yitten of Martindales
:
len was wounded over
. She was treated by
lage and sent home.
wR ACCIDENT occurred
n Hanson Koad, St. George

Was

ly between motoy car X-94,}
iby Dear’s Garage and
i 5 by Harold Wood of Sam
Castle, St. Philip, and a

ow.
fs understood that after the
mt the girl fell but got up

wn away without giving her

|
Reed
he left

DA SIMMONS of
ueet reported that
fmonth child at home at
#pm. on Thursday She
iait'and when she returned
tt 11.30 pm. the child was

the time of going to press
’ reports have been made
pvery of this child.

D'S NO. 1 orchestra
te Shéts” All Star Band,
; fisland yesterday
WB.W.I-A. The boys

dip at Indramer Guest |

tf appearance in the|
Bbe at the Globe The-|
mand after they will
ib Morgan.

ris made up of six
Ad introduces the new
two tenor saxophones

9, drums and vocalists
Artiste of the outfit is!
0, ex-American service-
Wpular figure in Trini-/
Music circles }
pemier of the band is Keith,
ul, Campbell who is just
feet hails from Barbados
been living in Trinidad
past ten years,

Mm tour with the
4 Wizard,
man, and

j
|
3and is |
Trinidad |
Rod Clavary, |
& The orchestra will give |
Wsion of Bop, Jazz, Fox-
a usual Calypsoes. |

Ughty



AOR



} QUALITY










fags will be taken down!

yesterday's
Winston! ber but 1
y will visit Trinidad on|
aif and will perhaps drop! launch first,
al

yer conditions The same}
woning that greeted them
e
ritnessed when they de-
ied. “TU,
she Royal Party arrived

; the referendum

' a ae

Mrs. Savage
| Gets A K. iss

2 @ from Page 1
Fonour the Acting Chie; Judge »







John Whyatt K.C., att i Pee morning while he was} The Commonwealth Touring
aie, Honour the her a ee eng on 4 quarry owned by} team’s last fixture of the tour, a
nd Mrs. Adams ae Adams "M.c.p | Orman Ellis also of Clevedale. | twelve-side three-day match

|x C.P. and Mrs. Watcon: a ey pers Was digging rocks from | against Bombay Governor Raja

OBE si, Hone me a. " Cuke the quarry about 8.30 a.m. a ledge} Maharaj Singh's side began her
| ticn'bie Doge 12nd jirs. HAL Cuke | fell on him thus making him un-/} to-day

ie pea *. Leacoe ‘Lc i ”} conse ous, a ; ” ~*
+4 yg Right Revd. the Desh ‘eal Generel’ Hosn /- ted ght |, Rava Maharaj Singh won the
UiM.C.P. and Mike Mwtitine: eer he was admitted to the sate | 288 and decided to bat first on a
11 Ce: ee : & 1 u asu r | . :
? HN ang , 3) y. 2 * alent
ef = ches ‘ee. Connell: Mc. H. a! | bout 1.30 p.m, a post mor | perfect wicket at Brabourne



Rawle-Pres
‘| By this time
; athered on the
3} Son trying to get
| Royal Pz
{had not

yet seen,

ithe spect

10 less enthusiastic.

The Earl stepped aboard

sailors on beard
Royal Highness,
waved for the
did the crowd
| the launch steamed
to the “Glasgow”
|Party will leave

assisted
The
last time

on

British Guiana.

The Guard

marched back te
; Central Police Station, and the
| Governor and Mrs Savage left fer

Government
motorcycle
men,

Belgians Vote
On Sunday

|

|

@ from page 1
| The Liberals, their
‘the Government are divided on
the issue. The leading Liberal
Cabinet Ministers have proclaim-
ed that the only solution tor them
is King Leopold's “effacement” or

unit of three police-



voluntary abdication and the
accession to the Throne of the
“Fifth King of the Belgians” his |

19-year-old son, Prince Baudouin.

Of the Opposition Parties, the
Socialists, the country’s second
biggest Party also want the King
to abdicate. The Communists
want Belgium to become a “Popu-

out on its way
which the
Pa) Barbados for
| Trinidad and Tobago en route *o

House escorted by a

Taylor: the Hon'ble the Lona Bishop. | terday

warden of St. :
John Beckles M.B Pan apne!
seod

a big crowd had
wharf, cach per.
a glimpse of the
arty whom many of them
In the pre-

the
and then one-of the
Her
notables
and so
of Spectators, as

Man Dies After
Quarry Accident

DEATH

Swiftly t

came suddenly

|} â„¢s of Cl

Was performed on
Cato at the General
Mortuary,
Thebdphilis Williams
Gap told the Advocate
Mm an interview

Hospit

| Quarry, Black Rock.

to dig out so far under
which he

was working on,
under the
ledge.

30 seconds after
heard a crash
he saw that
Harris’ feet,

he

stones

appeared to be broken



mouth and nose.
an unconscious
helped to put him into the lor’
which carried him to the Gener:
Hospital.

Harris was i



Not Take Place

Assembly which was

day afternoon was not held.

the House

Rt. Hon’ble the Earl of Athlone
These were: His Honour
Speaker Mr
Mr. G. H. Adams, Mr. F. 1,

Walcott and Mr. M. EB. Cox.



32 Passengers



lar Republic”. Apart from the
Party divisions, the nation is
racially divided into two halves
on the question.

Most of the Walloons are oppos-
ed ta the King. The Flemings
want him back.

Most Belgians
that whether it is

are convinced

“yes or no”,
will divide the
country. Both sides fear that
bloody battles may be fought after
the result is known. The Social-
ist dominated General Federation
of Labour, the country’s largest
trade union, has called on work-
ers to do all in their power to
Oppose the return of the King.
Their plans inetude a series of
nation-wide strikes. “We will
sabotage the national economy
just as we did when the Germans
were here” one leader recently de-
clared,

Seeret orders have been given
to key workers to put the strike
plan into effect Monday, should
the referendum show a majority
for the King. The country is dis-
rupted even in the pre-referen-
dum period. Close friends have
become foes in café arguments.
Family quarrels have developed
as a result of the Royal argument.
—Reuter

Invited To U.S.

WASHINGTON, Mar. 10.
President Truman has invited
President Vincent Auriol of France



to visit the United States the
State Department announced
today

A spokesman, Mr. Roger Thab-
by, told Reuter the invitation was

sent by the White House some
time ago. No definite arrange-
ments have been made. “We had

been hoping for some time that
President Aufiol could come here.
There was no immediate com-
ment from the White House.

ood | ee
$

{

{



Coming Saturday

THIRTY-TWO passengers are}

expected to arrive here from
Southampton on Saturday
March 18, by the “Golfito”.

From here, the “Golfito”
visit Southern ports and

wil
ther



J and
to 32-year-oid James Har-
evedale, Black Rock, yes-

him by Dr, A.|

of Thomas | Dawkes, D. Fitzmaurice

yesterday | , j
i that he was load-| Place, J. Holt, R. Smith, G. Pope. |®fforts to stand on their own feet
' ing the motor lorry M.1483 which
}eints of the Baggage Warehouse] & Owned by N. D. Ellis, at Ellis’
ators were less j -
n Rum He heard Ellis telling Harris not |

Harris was spoken to he was well |
overhanging part of the | missed for 228,

Harris did not move and about ‘
(Williams)
and when he looked
covered |

He noticed that the right foot

and he
was bleeding profusely from his

state when he

House Meeting Did

THE Meeting or tne House of |
schedulea |
| to take place at 5 o'clock yester-
partners in|
At that time four members of!

the
K. N. R. Husbands, |

CGovernor’s XI.

Commonwealth 205-3
BOMBAY, Mar. 10



' Stacium
The veams: F. Free:

a Duckwortn, G.

|G.

bert, W. Alley, F. Worrell, W

Maharaj Singh (Captain) C. K
| Nayudu, D, B. Deodhar, M. R
| bhide, Mustaq Ali, C. S. Nayudu

R. S. Modie, S. W. Sohoni, S. G

the ledge | Sinde, V. Mankad, D. G. Phadkar
When} P. R. Umrigar.

The Governor's cide were dis-
and by close of
had

play the Commonwealth
scored 205 ‘or 3.

and Derbyshire bowler, and
Smith, Eysex county
were top scorers for the Common-
wealth, each with 85.

The pair coming together after
n| Winston Place, of Laneashire had
been dismissed at 11 figured in a

ry | fine second wicket partnership of

il

137 runs. Smith gave glimpses of
real form hitting 14 boundaries
in his stay of 74 minutes before
falling to a catch at mid-off off
Mankad.

Pope, who had opened
| innings, was at the wicket
hours and hit 72 fours.

Vinoo Mankad was top scorer for
the Governor’s side with 60 in 67
minutes including eight fours.
Going for runs from the start the
home batsmen made their 228 runs

the
two

were at the Baggage | :
Warehouse to Say goodbye t| in 170 minutes, but the Common-
H.R.H. Prineess Alice and the| wealth replied with a stil! faster

. | rate scoring their 205 in two hours.
—Reuter



5-Day Week At
| Bauxite Company

MACKENZIE, Demerara.
GEORGETOWN, March 7.
The Demerara Bauxite Company
| Ltd., has announced the tempor-
‘| ory institution of a five-day week |
1 from Monday, March 6
This is due to the reduced con-
Sumption of bauxite in the Cana-

|
|

)

a

oy r « mo enilet

oe ty nee before sail jdian plants resulting from the
me s. aan ] coe the idan increased cost of Canadian Alu-
i Fvftes eta ms a niinium in terms of sterling, since
é VIL@s ? © Fe Ss ~

signed locally to Messrs. Wilkin-

ion & Haynes Co., Ltd.

“Hugli” Taking
Sugar To U.K.



the devaluation of the pound.
The five-day week will apply
to all departments except the fol-
lowing: Mill (calcining only)
Puwer House, Hospital, Farm and
| Exploration .

Monthly and weekly-paid em-|
ployees will continue to work the



About 3,400 tons of sugar from] normal week. }
Barbados will be loaded on
eteamship ‘‘Hugli” for London. | ;

The “Hugli,” which called on| Three Power

|Thursday evening with cargo, be-
}8an loading of the sugar yester- |

day.

Among the items it discharged | PARIS, Mar. 10.

at this port were herrings, cannec
stuff, cocoa, tea, marmalade
jams, C.M.U., glue, paint, castor
oi] and oranges. ;

Next port of cali for the ‘“Hugli

will be St. Lucia.
Costa & Co, Ltd, are
agents.



CORNMEAL ARRIVES

A SHIPMENT of
wheat flour and
cornmeal arrived
from New Orleans yesterday by

1,390 bags

the 4,832-ton steamer
Runner” ;

This vessel is consigned ic
Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd.

ECONOMIC PROGRESS

LONDON, March 9,

Avereil Harriman, the Marshall |
told }

Plan Roving Ambassador,

‘Alcoa |

Talks Soon |

‘| The newspaper Le Monde re-
'| ports today that the London talks
‘| between Foreign Ministers Schu-
{man and Bevin would be followed

| by three-power talks which might |



Messrs Da|diseuss Secretary of. State Dean
loc4l | Acheson's proposals for c@-ordin-

jating all the activities of the At- |
lantic Pact countries
—Reuter.

U.K. EXPORTED
| 50,000 VEHICLES

LONDON, March 10.

>| Britain expomed record totals of
30,700 cars and 10,300 commercial
| vehicles in January, the Society of
Motor Manufacturers and Traders
stated today.

The car figure was
than ever before in a month, and}

2,000 bags ol |
of
for Barbados |

2,800 more |

* tka ‘ . 2
newsmen here to-night that he felt’ 1. commercial vehicles 1,000 over |

Congress
past two years.—Reuter.









was very gratified by
Europe’s economic progress in the

he previous best.
—Reuter, |







VELOX
N. B.

OR

ROBERT tHe



(Captess),
bribe, w&. =ner
, H. Lam- {Principle

George Pope, former England
Ray
all-rounder,

| Coast

Lower Broad Street : ¢

Deliveries

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



(Trinidad Best Island Name Seven
Dismissed for 228 |For Federal Capital

| @ from page 1

Jisting Governments without wait-
loa for the creation of a central
authority,”

The Manchester Guardian sai
, {the draft of the projected pera
= tvtion included in the Closer Asso.

ciation Committee report “gives a
clear and vivid picture of a state
in being, which can serve as a
beacon to guide the Several col-
onies in their deliberations.”

Dealing with the control to be
2xercised through the Governor-
General, the paper added: “The
is reasonable, and should
. {Stimulate the Caribbeans to fresh

_ economically, and so make this
_] provision obsolete.”



‘| Employers Seleet
Unions For
Employees

. GEORGETOWN, March 8.
Charging that the Labour De-

partment had not found a solu-
tion to the problem of guarantee-
ing a number of workers the

right to organise themselves into
a Union, Hon. Dr. Cheddi Jagan
in the Legislative Council urged
Government to tackle the prob-
{lem seriously and possibly find
a solution to it. “It is all right
for workers to organise them-
Selves into a Union,” Dr. Jagan
said,” “put if after they are
organised, into a Union they are
to be told that the employers will
only recognise the union which
they desire to recognise, then the
right of organisauion is not guar-
anteed at all, and I submit for the {
consideration of this Couneil that

something will have to be done
very seriously and very soon if
this Colony is to prevent anothe

ecurrence of what we had only
{a year ago, and for which this
Government had to spend a great
| deal of money,’

Dr, Jagan suggested that if the
| Department was supporting the

view held by the employers, thea | }

the Council should definitely ob-

ject to it, because such a view,
he said, was “only supporting
Company Unions.” He asked the |

Council to urge strongly on Gov-
ernment to find a realistic solution
to this problem.

Hon Capt. G. H. Smellie drew |}
attention to the Council to the
Vern Report where it was point-
ed out that Trade Unions could
be used for political ends.

Hon. D. P. Debidin suggested }
that about 50 per cent of em-|
ployees on sugar estates are
illiterate and need those who
know their position to represent
them,

The President of the Council
(the Governor) assured the

House that the Venn Report was
not being pigeon-holed but was
being considered,



Gasolene Drums |

Washed Up On |
B.G. Beach

GEORGETOWN, March 7.

Twenty-two empty gasolene |
crams were found floating around
5 o'clock on Monday morning at
the foreshore, Pin. Uitvlugt, West
Demerara. They wer«
Salvaged by the Police on the|
coast and are now at the Stewart- |
ville Station, Police Headquarters |
on the West Coast, Demerara

It is believed they are part of
the 500 drums which were lost
from an Intercolonial Schooner

|



| which sank recently on its way

from Barbados to Trinidad.

oe

BANDITS GET $4,000

NEW YORK, March 9.

Bandits with pistols held up aj

branch bank here today and
escaped with $4,000.—Reuter.





ou save Time and Money

when travelling with

BRITISH

WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

You can book your passage through our office
to anywhere in the world at No Extra Cost.

(Registered Wr Trinidad)

PHONES 4585 &

A NEW VAUXHALL

FINE

WYVERN MAKES A

be

can arranged

4 LID.



cour



in

For Freedom
Association

GENEVA, March 10.












sion on Freedom of

Organisation here toda yr.

uames, said that two
as possible,

The members whose

Hassan Pasha, Egypt: Justice J. N
Majumbar, India; Francois

and Justice Arthur T
Zealand.
The new

tempt conciliation in disputes,
Reuter.



West German
Govt. Opposed

BONN, March 10.

West German Chancellor, Dr.
Konrad Adenauer, announce
today that the Government wa
sending a note to the Allied High
Commissioner for retransmission
to the French Government, pro-
testing against the Saar conven-
tions,

He said, “Y declare solemnly
in the name of the Federal Gov
rument of inst the

vent.¢ concluded between
France and the Saar and I ask
the House to support this”,

D Adenauer war speaking jn

protest ag



tor
the Bundestag, the Lower House
of Parliament. His announcement

was heard in deep silence by a

The names of seven nominees
for a new Fact Finding Commis-
Association
which will examine allegations of
infringement of Trade Union rights
were submitted to the Governing
Body of the International Labour

Mr. David A. Morse, I.L.0. Di-
cector General, who presented the
fu: ther
names would be submitted as soon

names
have been submitted are: Carl V.
Bramsnaes (Denmark), Mahomed

De
Menthon, France; Arseno Oldan,
Philippines; Oscar Schnake, Chile:
yndall, New

Commission will be
empowered not only to ascertain
facts in cases referred to it by the
Governing Body, but also to at-

ciowded house.

Among the visitors were mem-
xrs of a Dutch parliamentary |
delegation and Pastor Martin
Niemoeller, was here to see Sir
Brian Robertson, the Britis!
High Commissioner this after-

noon,

\ large crowd assembled out
side Parliament to see the Depu-
tics arrive for what was expecte:
to be the greatest demonstratior
of German national feeling sine«
the war

—Reuter

122 Hindus Killed
In Five Days

CALCUTTA, March 10

"he Calcutta Press Advisor:
Committee today released a ré

vt that 122 Hindus were kille
in the town of Chittagong, Fas
Pakistan, and nearby villages, ir
communal riots between Febru-
12 and 17,

The Committee, issuing the re-
poil is an unofficial body repre-
senting the press of Bengal

The names of the persons kill



We

ed are listed and country, wher:
they were when they met their
death are also listcd

Reuter



RETURNING TO WORK

PARIS, March 10.
Three hundred Paris buses and
all metro-services are running to-
day, the fifth day of the transport
strike,
A spokesman of the
Transport Corporation said

Paris
nohe-

five per cent pay increase,

Some Communist Union men,

jhe said, had also returned to work.

Meanwhile 3,000 Government-
run army lorries continued to sup-
plement the capital’s transport
services.

Reuter.






















CHOICE.
the U.K



|
|

|Communist Unions had accepted a |

}
|
|

—— PAGE THREE
7 ; 7

Thomas



ledge of the critical temperature of any gas i: essential to an unde
this discovery had far-reaching effects on «

principles first brought to light by Andrews’ pioneer researches.

Born in 1813, Andrews twas educated at Belfast Academy and the University of Glasgow,
where, at the tender age of fifteen, he published two original papers—a rare example of
After travelling in France, he studied at Trinity College, Dublin,
aud later at Edinburgh where he took a degree in medicine, Returning to Belfast, he practised

youthful scientific talent,

as « physicianuntil 1845,when he was appointed Professor of Chemistry at
Quven’s College. There he carried out chemical researches covering a wide
field, but his most unportant work was his inve Stigation of the conditions
nec ssary for liquefying gases. Eve ry refrigerator in use today is a reminder

of Thomas Andrews, the Ulster doctor who became a great chemist,



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Andrews

is rightly famed for his study of
the physical properties of fluids.
Scientists of his day knew that
all gases could be liquefied
simply by cooling. The fact
that some could be liquefied by
compression was also established.
Andrews broke new ground by
showing that above what he
called “critical temperature’, no
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS dab ADVOGATE








Saturaay, March 11, 1950



Royal Farewell

BARBADOS after four days of enthusi-
asm and patriotic demonstration bade
farewell to Her Royal Highness Princess
Alice and her husband the Ear] of Athlone
as they left for Tobago for one day’s stay.
before going on to British Guiana, by way
of Trinidad, where they will tranship on to
the Lady Nelson.

The visit of the Royal Party has done
much to relieve the feelings of depression
due to devaluation and political considera-
tions, Their presence was a tonic even for
those who during the four days pursued the
regular routine of business while the
Princess and the Earl made visits to educa-
tional institutions such as Codrington,
Harrison and Queen’s Colleges and insti-
tutions founded for welfare work on behalf
of destitute children.

At every institution and along every
route the Royal Party was greeted with
rousing cheers from children and adults
alike. As Her Royal Highness stopped
here to chat with some official and there
to have a word with some individual she
was received with a simple informality as
if she had been accustomed to Barbadians
ij ' of every walk of life. It was her winning
: smile and the sweetness of her personality
which removed that stiff note of formality
if and brought her closer to the simple folk.
at This note of greatness was equalled by
: the Earl who with his stately dignity and
generous smile was a worthy companion
of his Royal consort.

After the round of four days of receptions
and formal visits, they were given an
4 affectionate farewell by the people of Bar-
; bados. At the Baggage Warehouse they
were met by a Guard of Honour of Police
under Capt. W. A. Farmer, Acting Deputy
Commissioner. His Excellency the Govern-
or and Mrs. Savage, Members of the Legis-
lature and Civic bodies, government
officials, Scouts, Guides and thousands of
private citizens joined in wishing the
Royal Party bon voyage.

It was the second time in sixteen years
that Princess Alice and her husband had
visited this island and the warmth of the
reception accorded them wherever they
went was eloquent testimony of the place
they have won in the hearts of the people.
In March 1934 they visited Barbados in
company with Their Royal Highnesses
Helena Victoria and Marie Louise. Last
night the Royal Visitors aboard the Glas-
gow must have spent a quiet hour thinking
with satisfaction that they had found the
citizens of Barbados so loyal and sincere
to the Monarchy of which they are such
illustrious representatives.

SRY EIEN AER yk eee aa rr

Noe meen Seley

Dare Nb cae De aR ee ~ et

Tiknaatte weemundo emia mein

i



eet

Ae





Food Study

WITH a quickness not usually associated
with movements needing international co-
operation, the Food and Agriculture Or-
ganisation of the United Nations has an-
nounced that it will concern itself with the
agricultural problems of the Caribbean.

It was announced in Port of Spain this
week by the Caribbean Commission that
the Organisation will render help in agri-
cultural plans and programmes of the con-
stituent territories. Experts will make
studies in the area and will plan for the
co-ordination of other studies, The particu-
lar fields which will be studied by F.A.O.
specialists will be the importance of agri-
culture in Caribbean economy with refer-
ence to the world market; animal hus-
bandry; home economics and co-operation
in regard to rural welfare and agricultural
marketing problems. And the object of
these studies will be to raise the nutrition
levels and standards of living of the people,
securing improvements in the efficiency of
production and distribution of all food and
agricultural products, bettering the condi-
tion of rural populations and thus contri-
buting toward an expanding world econ-
omy. These and other relative matters will
be discussed by the West Indian Confer-
ence at Curacao in November,

“If this forthcoming conference can lead
to the provision of technical assistance
under the new extended programme” said
Sir Herbert Broadley, “it will prove a real
contribution to the agricultural develop-
ment of the Caribbean area, an important
section of the world’s territory.”





Our Readers Say:

Electricity

To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—It has been stated
the dividend paid by the Electric Co., is 5%. A
; steady return at this rate may be thought high
for a monopoly concern serving the public, but capital is small, £200,000, so if the service wet.
good, it should not be grudged
But the recent publication in the Advocate of
figures relating to the Company's working has
raised doubts in many minds whether this is real-
ly so. Whether, in addition to the 5% dividend,
the customers here have not also had extracted
from them the 9/- in the £ Income Tax levied by
the British Government on the Company's share-
holders as individuals. Whether, in short the 5
has not been distributed in full and the Company,

more than once that

oe ae

(eee

Raha a se ae



: or rather its customers here, have not paid also
; in the total amount of the British tax on its share-
: holders there. This would be equivalent to a dis-
; ‘ibution of over 9° very different matter

g : Tt Hon. Mr. Cuke not only a skilled ac-

| t but I ierstand, a Director of

kK |

.

& re The Con i
to pul uy ith f | rth
while to re e, quickl ul fout i ground

4 damn

eran ieee ome on ame sem

|



One point, we understand, con-

siderably exercises many minds
| regarding Federation, and many
exaggerated, and some fantastic,
ideas are current about it. That
is to say, its cost. We cannot in
fact put forward a precise estim-
ate of the additional cost of Fed-
eration; but we can give some
general indication of its magni-
tude.

In the first place, we may, gen-~
erally speaking, neglect the cost
of such existing branches of gov-
ernment as may be transferred to
Federal control. For example, as
and when Customs administration
is so transferred, the total cost of
administration can hardly be sig-
nificantly different from what it
is to-day. There would require to
be a new post for the head of the
customs administration and for
his immediate headquarters staff :
but there might also be counter-
vailing economics through the in-
creased efficiency which is postu-
lated by unified administration.
Under a Customs Union there
would also be a loss of the reve-
nues at present derived from
duties imposed in one Unit on the
produce of another. But this loss
is not a loss to the region; the
money will remain in the pockets
of either the producer, or the dis-
tributor, or the consumer, and
will consequentiy serve to aug-
ment taxable incomes as well as
constitute an incentive and re-
source for further economic activ-

ity. Such a loss would not be aljorder of £180,000 a year. :— “1. wo} scneauie, “and
(a) Governor-General’s establishment : £ £ eee nS OF cae whicn, as the result of re-organizavon, f
Governor-General’s salary 8,090 ment of the University College of exist. It is clear that the Lubie Service Commis-
ns ance 2.500 : Ni sion will not be abie to operate effectively unless
a eran PE a i * the West Indies there will in afew} \ 1); coprisea by the Government concerned of any
Staff, travelling and upkeep of residence .. 10,500 21,000 | years be a supply of young men = ore y : t Hed come
of good education who might play changes in the nine he ~ . — a
: , |On being so apprised, it wi ‘or the Commis-
(b) Council of State 10,000 aa eS ata ileal sion, in consuitauon with the Government, to con-
(c) The Legislature : that appropriate conditions of |Si#er whether any new post should be added to the
Senate (President at £1,000, Members at, entry exist. schedule, 1t appears to us unlikely
£600, travel, subsistence staff, etc.) 32,000 flict of opinion wul arise on this —
AUP RSET Teh er rT ee Tivey rate’ o hd ; Unified Currency |detauit or agreement, the matter will need to be
House of Assembly (Speaker at £1,200, The remaining specific “pre-|!determined by the Secretary of State.
Members at £686, travel, subsistence, federal” point mentioned in our} NO FINALITY
staff, etc.) oe 67,000 | terms of reference is the unifica- Just as there is no finality
(d) The Judiciary : tion of the 7 ae “ vvetion | Scheduled. posts, so there is no finality in the serv-
Chief Justice ; uv or, 3,500 Here again in aioe ce mur eo lices which should be unified. We
‘ sh Hi 9,000 has been proceeding, in that a) oypressed our views as to the services which are
3 Judges at £3,000... ° ue ? a result of the Currency Ccnfer-| 4); ‘aoati
staff. travel, subsistence, library, etc 9,500 22.000 a Held in’ 194@-under the Chain: ‘already ripe for unification, but there are others
| Ryall, Wav eaieee ae . ee , " natn of Sir John Macpherson, | 8® wnitication of which should be considered ee
: ” SO"l,/ a greater measure of standardisation of qualifica-
| (e) Other Federal Officers : _ ee = dee” ee tions has been attained.
‘ Serie a r es =
Chief Secretary ne 3,260 Indies, a Preparatory Committee MOST DESIRABLE
Financial Secretary = -- = ++ ss 2,750 was set up to prepare the way|, joa pitty ox betwee sosltbe ¢
Other Secretariat Officers and services 17,000 for currency unification in the ransferability as between colonies 1s it desi
Attorney General mg a 3,000 Eastern Group. The Preparatory! m lg ag it therefore benefit by unification as
Staff, etc., for Attorney General 5,000 31,000 | Committee has not yet compieted Pp :

It is not expected that any ad-
ditional cost will arise in the case
of functional transfers of services

from the Units to the Federal
Government. If the Federal Gov-
ernment assumes responsibility

for a Trade Commissioner Service |

there will be an estimated ex-

penditure on this service of the}

order of £30,000 per annum.

Certain capital expenditures will
sooner or later be required for
Federal headquarters; but it does
not follow that these need be
jundertaken simultaneously: as a
matter of sheer practicability a
Federal Government would most
probably have to start in borrowed
accommodation and only embark
on important capital expenditures
when it had itself determined
what its detailed requirements are
to be.

Pre-Federal Action

As indicated in our preliminary
Chapter, we are charged under
our terms of reference with the
| duty of considering certain forms
of closer association and joint ac-
tion apart from full political fed-

eration, viz., the assimilation of
fiscal, customs and _ tariff policy,
and legislation; the unification of
currency, and the unification of
the public services. We under-
stand that the intention was that,
whereas the road to full political
; federation might be long, there
|} were matters on which joint and
uniform action could advantage-

ously be taken in the meantime.

Before proceeding to: consider
the several topics in detail, a gen-
eral over-riding observation
should be made and should be
borne in mind at all times in the

considerations of what follows
The experience of previous fed-
erations has been that ‘federal”
services do not fare well in the
absence of the unifying sanction
of political federation. The his-
tory of the Federal Council of
Australia provides indisputable

proof of this fact
es inherent in embryonie federal
structures and the services they
seek to administer might encour-
age the false belief that true
| federation cannot improve them
and may result in retardimg rather
}than accelerating a federal out-
look On the other hand, if one
or two services appear to be sat-
isfactorily operating on a sub-
federal scale, this might enceur-
age a passive if not an actively
antagonistic outlook toward gen-
uine federation. The ideal as we
envisage it, would be that fed-
eration and federal services should
be concurrent, though, as we shall
| later submit, this ideal is notval-
| ways capable of practical realiza-
tion. ;
Careful Consideration
As to the first group of subjects
mentioned in paragraph 113 above
we can only adyise the most care-
ful consideration of the results of

The weakness



the work of the Customs Union
| Commission, when that is avail-
‘able. We have had the advantage
of discussion with Mr. J. Me-
}Lagan, the Chairman of. that
Commissior who though the
| work is far from complete, has
been. good enough to furnish us
| with a brief statement of the is-

sues involved, which is reproduc-
ed as Appendix 4. We understand
that there is no insuperable tech-








' nical impediment, in advance of
| Federation, to the progressive a

| similatic of customs law and
| practice, and the establishmeat
of uniform tariff id j
jof a full Customs U





jas in case of otne



th | services



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Cost Of Federation
| S.C. A.C. Report

“true” loss but would constitute a, findings of the Holmes Commis-
redistribution of resources, which | sion to the careful consideration
would tend to increase the inter- | of all concerned. In particular, we
nal trade and production of wealth | attach cardinal importance to the
in the region-—this being the ex-| conception of the Public Service
perience of free trade areas gen- | Commission, which cannot fail

erally.
Main Expenditure
The main additional expendi-
ture that will be involved under

Federation would be the cost oi} ©Ve"

the Federal Legislature and its
officers, of a Federal Secretariat
and of the Governor-General ana
his establishment, the cost of which

even in present circumstances to
exercise a steady and wholly
beneficial unifying influence on
the services with which it deals
while their_control remains
as at present distributed among
numerous different Governments.
In addition, we wish to draw par-
ticular attention to the Commiss-
ion’s observations on the matter

may be measured by comparison] of entry into the public services

with comparable costs in existing | of

the region, in particu

units. Proportionately to the total}to its proposals for the estab-

resources of the region, such costs|lishment of a cadet grade
should be less than in existing | the
the | which university graduates would
the] be appointed. We need not re-

units, particularly as regards
Federal Secretariat, since

Federal Government will not for
several years require to deal with

more than a comparatively limited | ¢@

though important list of matters.

in

administrative services to

hearse the Hvulrnes Commission's
discussion of this maiter, but

that Report, in which it is stated
that “so long as a sufficient num-

We have attempted to asseSS} por of highly educated West In-
the additional expenditure which] gians are not recru‘ted direct te

would be involved in the} the administrative class, so long bel
early stages of the establish-| will it need to be strengthened by jv‘er general aspects
ment of the Federation, based | recruitment from outside the re- | “45 to draw attention,
on the recommendations in| gion”. We cannot but agree with

this Report and such in-|the Commission that the presen

formation as is available to us.| system makes it virtually impos-
On the basis of the following] sible for the young West Indian

estimates, it would appear that the

with a University degree to con-

recurrent cost of the Federation in | sider direct entry into the admin-
its early years would be of the istrative class of the public ser-





£ 183,000



ment of a full-fledged Customs
Union. the

All
therefore are in favour of
maximum action towards uni-

formity in advance of Federation,
so that there may thereafter be
| the least possible delay before a
full Customs Union can become a
reality.

With reference to sub-para-
graph (2) (a) (ii) of our terms
of reference, relating to the leg-

mercial law, to facilitate the
transaction of business on a re-
gional scale
of this there can be no manner
of doubt; and we have recom-
mended that under federation this
and other economic matters
should be within the legislative
competency of the federation,
i which would ensure uniformi-
ty. Short of federation,
can only commend to Gove
ernments the desirability of con-
ferring with one another with the
object of attaining the greatest
degree of uniformity possible in
existing convtitutional cireumstan-
ces.
Regional Committee

In this connection we would
refer to Montego Bay Resolution
9, regarding the establishment of
a Regional Economic Committee.
The subsequent history of the
matter is that our Chairman, in
agreement with the Secretary of
State and the Governments con-
cerned, called a Conference to
consider action on this and Reso-



lution 5, dealing with the pro-
posed Trade Commissioner Ser-
vice. At that Conference these

two proposals were worked cout
in some detail, and concrete re-
commendations submitted to Gov-
ernments. We understand that
not all Governments have com-
pleted their consideration of the
matter, and that one at least has
decided to defer a decision until
the fate of federation itself has
been decided. We shall not be
accused of being lukewarm. on the
subject of federation; but never-
theless we venture to deplore
this delay. At best some consid-
erable time must elapse before
our proposals for federation are
decided upon, and further time
will be consumed before federal
constitutional instruments can be
worked out in detail and brought
into foree. We consider that it
would be most unfortunate if dur-

ing that period the region
were left without an agency
constituted to consider regional
economic matters as such. ‘To

take one example only, the ex-
istence of such an agency would
have greatly facilitated regional
action in the recent negotiations
with His Majesty’s Government
on sugar policy. We are con‘-
dent that His Majesty’s Govern-
ment would welcome the exist
ence of such a body which, we
consider, would accelerate the
development of a federal outiook.
We feel bound to contrast the
fact that, arising out of a simul-
taneous conference, the primary
producers’ organisations of the
region have made _ substantia!
progress towards the establish-
ment of a central body of primary
producers, as recommended in
Montegy Bay Résolution 4.

Public Services

We turn now to the question
of the unification of the public
This has been the sub-
} ject of an exhaustive report by
| the Commission under Sir Maur-





> Holmes, and we refer to the
so far as it directly
zes on federatior in the

| preceding Part of this Report
i far
and action in respect of such ser-






| vices as are not federalised and

which therefore remain subject
xal control, we ca t use

lly dv more than commend the

So}
s concerns pre-federal action, |

vice. It is opportune that this

its complex and technica! task,
but we understand that concid-
erable progress has been made.
We cannot but regret that the
Government of Jamaica hive

circumstances| NOt yet seen fit to participate in
the| this valuable measure of uni‘ica-

tion and, while we fully apore-
ciate the inconvenience of a
change from, the pound
B.W.I. dollar as the unit,
trust that in due course these
doubts and hesitations will be

overcome. The position of British make it desirable.

Honduras is rather different,
currency being traditionally

lar which are

we ]|vumuinisirative service,
Il attention to paragraph 45 of whicn professional quaiincahons are called tor



to tne Che

Unification Of Publie

Services

IT will,
whose posts are not on the schedule

che necessary qualifications and merit will be con-
sidered by tne Public Service Commission for pro-
Consequently, the
individual at whose grade unincauion
l not be adversely atrected, and from

motion to a scheduled post.
position of the
sails Snort wil
ais point of view it will be generally
ous to be in the

of that service. —
At the same time,

service, thougn it may serve as a

provisional conclusions reached on other grounds.
the salaries paid in aitferent
colonies for work the quality and responsibilities ot
inaistunguishable puts such a solution out

ihe wide variation in

CRITERION

of course, be understood that officers

top class for promotion into a
unified service as to nold a post in the lowest grade

we wish to make it clear that
we do not regard tne salary factor as consutuung
an appropriate criterion for determinifig whether
or no a given post should be scheauiea

but who have

as advantage-

a unled
corrective to

In considering wnat shuuid be the criterion for
ine admission of a post to a unimed service, it 1s
aecessary to divide tne services which we recom~-
snend lor uniNecauion into three categories—arst, the

vizZ., agriculture, loresis, jegal and

seconaly, tne services ll

Juaicial,- and

sMedical; ana inirdly, ne remaimuer, V1éZ.. C1V1L aVia-

wun, puuce, postal, and prisons,
we aeal Wil Uiese Inree Categories

in the follow-

sng cNapier, HUL, beLore GOINB dv, Inere are certain

ot umucauon

to which we

It will be appreciated that,

in view of the state of flux in whica, owing to the

vperauon Of Salaries Commussions in tour of tne
verritories with which we are concerned and tor
vuer reasons, the services und tnemseives at tne
present tume, the list Of posts in Appenalx ii as
prooadly aireauy oul OL Gave in some respects and
W1iL become more so as time goes on, Provision must
Weretore pe maae for tne auaition of posts to tne
tor the aeleuon trom it of posts

which we have received leaves us in
so long as the scope and functions of
ments and the qualifications

in the matter of

At the same time, the evidence

required of

cease to

that any con-
point, but in

have already

in which free
most desirable

no doubt that,
labour depart-
labour

officers are as disparate as they are, unification of

the labour service would be premature.

Similarly,

there is much to be said for the unification of the
survey service, but so long as licences as surveyors
are granted on the result of tests framed and con-

ducted by individual colonies, the

resultant dis-

parity of standards makes unification impracticable.

of unified services as and when

There is, in our

r instrument governing the responsibilities and
We functions of the Commission will, therefore, need ais
to provide for the addition of services to the list, =>

circumstances
opinion, more

=e likely to be divergence of views on this matter than
‘INK! on the question of the addition of scheduled posts

ed to the U.S. dollar rather than] in services already unified. Such divergence could

would occasion some difficulty
But even here, we feel that the

islation of such territories, we '

understand that what was in| to Sterling, and a transfer ‘o tne} be resolved only by a decision of the Secretary of
mind was the desirability of uni-| 8. W.I. (Sterling) currency be- | State.

formity in such matters as com- ing therefore a matter which In paragraph 25 we mentioned that it was a

necessary corollary of unification that entrants to

a unified service after its institution

would have to

Of the desirability | difficulties are more apparent (ancd| accept liability to serve anywhere in the region. A

to some extent imaginary) tham| similar liability could not equitably be imposed on
real, and considerably less than| officers already in service on the day appointed for
the introduction of the unified service.

the solid advantage of a unified
regional currency. It is worth

observing in this connection that
with th: relative decline in
importance of the mahogany

industry (owing to the develop-
ment of synthetic substitutes
the United States),

the recommendations of

reorientated
America

from
towards

away,
and

ments in favour of a currency
associated with the U.S.
may lose much of their force
Special consideration may
have to be given to the pos'tion
of the British Virgin Islands,
owing to their very close eco#
nomic linkage with neighbourmng
United States territory.

Conclusion
We conclude this Chapter, and
our Report, with some observa-
tions on the general question of
“pre-federal structures”. There
are those who hold that the time
for federation is not yet; and
that the wisest course would be
to preceed with joint action in
various directions, such as Cus-
toms Union, the unification oi
services etc. and so graduall;
build up to a situation in which
the habit of joint action wil!
have become so strong as t
enable full political federat'on to
follow uncontentiously and ai-
most as a matter of course
Others, who hold that full feder-
ation is necessary and practicabl:
now, incline to oppose action on
“pre-federal” _lines, on the
ground that such action may
Operate to delay federation
whether by intention or other-
wise. Strictly speaking, we are
not called upon to take sides ir
such a discussion. Our terms of
reference are not to consider
whether federation is desirable,
but what form it should take.
The major question of policy
was dealt with in Montego Bay
Resolution 1, which was subse-
quently endorsed by all the Leg-
islatures concerned, but two, and
rejected by none. Neverthelss
we may offer certain observations
on the matter, the chief of which
is that it is probably impossible
to generalise as do the advocates
of both the views indicated
above. Each proposition must be
considered on its merits. In this
connection it is worth referring
to the final paragraphs of the
Report of the Holmes Commis-
sion, in which it is observed that
while the unification of services
will do some good, federalisation
will do much more. That Com-
mission was not concerned wit!
| federation as a political stio
j at all, and their comment fror
|} strictly disinterested a1
strative point of view





| fore significant. In the

| Customs, on the other

advice is that much work ca
(and should) with be

quite independent

@ on page 5

}
| sone

in
and with) exclude from the field of selection many meritorious

the developments which may be} officers and so would not be in the interest of the
expected as a result of action on

North

also

i
‘

j

OPTION

The suggestion has been made that serving offi-

cers should be offered the option
unified service, and that officers

of joining the
not so opting

we| industry (owing to many years) should not be considered for transfers or promotions
of overcutting) and of the chicle| tg another colony. We reject this suggestion. on

two grounds, first, that it would amount to unfair
pressure on the officer, and secondly, that it would

service. Our conclusion, therefore,

fer.

is that officers

nen the} in service on the appointed day should be eligible
Evans Commission, the commerce| for transfer to other colonies in the region but
of British Honduras may well be| should be free to accept or reject an offer of trans-
An officer, however, who has accepted on offer

nerica [ Great] of transfer would thereupon become a member of
Britain, in which case the argu-

the unified service and would be governed there-

| after by the conditions of that service.
dollar | arrangement would, of course, be without prejudice

Such. an

to the powers inherent in the Secretary of State in
regard to the transfer from one colony to another
of officers who, in addition to being members of a
West Indian Unified Service, are also members of

a Colonial Unified Service.
We do not. doubt that, in giving
the transfer

case of Colonial Unified Services and

on a transfer if they are satisfied on the representa-
tions of the officer concerned that, regard being had
not only to the question of salary but to other con-
siderations such as cost of living, the transfer would
In this connection, we
recommend that when an officer is transferred to a

be disadvantageous to him.

grade carrying an incremental salary
be within the discretion of

suitable point in the scale.

.

On American Markets

se
Fix Eyes
LONDON (8B: ‘
MORE than 3,000 exhibitors Pacem Ute)
dustries at the British Industries Fair will have
their eyes fixed firmly on the American markets

Many exhibitors, deliberately ignoring traditional
or well established British export lines, already

and selling new products in

the U.S. and Canada with some success, and have
many new ideas up their sleeves for the Fair.

The following short list of some of the new pro-
ducts already making inroads in the American
markets indicates that the scope in America for
British goods is wider than most manufacturers

Exhibitors

have begun pushing

generally realize,
Making headway are:
Artificial flowers, baby carriages,

cold cathode fluorescent light tubes, combination
| drums, constructional toys, coppercraft jugs, pitch-

knitting and
needles, biological reagents for micrcecopemk tneins

ers and vases, cuff links,
midget electric motors,
ments, oriental ironwork

road breakers and rock dr

miniature

ills, safety,

sand theatre glasses and binoculars,

B.I.F. exhibitors who already are
United States, say they are able to
cause their products conform to one
quently several) of these conditions:

I custom built to meet a local

locally.

3 competitive in quality and performance with
simila’’ goods made locally.

+ hand- made, which would be costly if follow-
ed lovally or made by a craft or traditional
method non-existent locally

) made with materials or by a process not
available locally

f entirely new to local production, !

an be delivered quickly and stockpiled from
adequate production

attractively packaged where product lends
itself to such treatment

advertising campaigns locally.

for it.

of an officer from one
another, the Public Service Commission will follow
the example set by the Secretary of State in the

the Public Service
Commission to place him at what they regard as a

plastic slippers, portavie

competitive in price with similar goods made

S DL > . ro’ > * i
ipportid by marketing, sales promotion, and |

given after-sales service where

directions for
colony to

will not insist

scale it should

beer and ale,

watch move-
and hair pins
selling in the
sell these be-
or more (fre-

need.

product calls |

































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gATURDAY, MARCH 11,

oer

bh

Ruling Given









Sir Clement Malone in the

‘ sons for reaching such a
. a oars; re ee =
f ose of Sir Cecil. e
_ fry brought by Sgt. Springer
" se allowed, and the case sent
pack to the Magistrate. p
text of Sir Newnham’s judg-
t follows :—
I concur in the order mecpones
ire to give my reasons ou
a capect for the learned Chief
ice from whom we are differ-
I shall not repeat the facts
nor recite in extenso the relevant
enactment. If is common practice
nowadays in many countfties of
the Commonwealth and Empire
for the legislative body to delegate
jo a designated executive author-
ity the power to make subordin-
ate legislation whilst reserving to
itself some degree of control over
the sub-legislation so made, There
jg great variety of detail in the
ure prescribed to secure
his control but a general dis-
tinction has been drawn between :
(a) those which provide that
the subordinate legislation
comes into force as soon as
it is made by the delegate
authority and remains in
force unless and until it is
disapproved by the legisla-
tive body. This class has
been described as having
validity subject to a nega-
tive resolution; or as being
“defeasible by condition
subsequent.”
those which provide that
the subordinate legislation
shall not be effective unless
and until it is approved by
the legislative body. This
has been described as the
“affirmative resolution”
procedure; the observance
of the procedure is a “condi-
' tion precedent” to validity.
', Variations of detail may be
"found in each of these types and,
in addition, one can discern a
number of hybrid procedures, as,
“for example, the provision that
the subordinate legislation shall
come into force as soon as made
but shall be laid before the legis-
lature within a prescribed period
and shall cease to have validity if
not approved within a further
prescribed period.











































c

L

Characteristic
A characteristic provision of
the negative resoiution procedure
aad of hybrid procedures which
five conditivnal initial validity to
the sub-legislation is, as one would
expect, an express saving for actty
cone in good taith during the peri-
a of validity of sub-legislation
“which is subsequently disapprov-
td, or fails to receive positive ap-
proval wnen that is a prescribed
requisite. to the continuance of the
inital validity. The subsequent
‘j™uiment has in such cases no
Hii@ witoactive effect,
wee The question that has been fre-
| quently discussed by writers on
the subject and that has to be
answered in the present appeal is,
what is the legal effect of subor-
dinate legislation which has been
made in due form by the prescrib-
ed delegate authority and has
thereupon come into effect but
which has not been laid before
the legislative body for approval
o disapproval, as the case may
te, within the prescribed time?
The question is, of course, only of
B nee in relation to the “ne-
falive resolution” procedure and
those types of hybrid procedure
which give conditional initial va-
lidity to the legislation. Consider-
ation of the problem generally is
complicated by the variety and
‘omelimes the indefiniteness of the
btiod prescribed for bringing the
tub-legislation to the notice of the
“slative body; sometimes this
Sto be done within a prescribed
umber of days, or at the next
subsequent meeting; but more of-
ten it is to be done “forthwith,”
# soon as maybe,” “as soon as
Practicable,” or as in the present
“ase, “as soon as possible there-
ater.” Further, the duty of bring-
ing the sub-legislation to the no-
tice of the legislature is rarely laid
‘pon any definite member or ex-
cutive Officer, the expressions
Wed being often indefinite and
fassive, such as “shall be laid on
table” or, as in the section wo
have now to consider, “shall be
submitted for approval.”
Effect ot Failure
The effect of failure to comply
with such Statutory provisions
Wires aceording to whether the
Tuirements for bringing the sub-
ation to the notice of the
eslature are held to be man-
tiloty (or, as is sometimes said,
_ Perative) or merely directory.
: alternatives are expressed ji
eS Which | could not improve
eo in a book calied, “Law and
Py s London 1945, written by
6 C. K. Allen, K.C. At page
the learned author says:—
, 4 provision is held to be
tive, failure to compiy
it wholly invalidates the
Which purports to have
, under it. It is of
~ essence” of the legislative
» and if it is disre-
» it cuts away the foun-
from the attempted

din

\



























®n the other hand, the
‘Sion is held to be direc-
only, failure to comply
it, though it may expose
t








With
the ble person to a
nt. does not invalidate
Whole proceeding or
Wansaction, and indeed it may
_ 80 even if there is no
8 penalty whigh can be
‘plied to the person in fault
ne remedy for a person
athe This, clear-
tion & fundamental distine-
: in ing the effect
4ny statutory provision.
eet": if the statute ex-
elect indicates what the
be, of non-compliance is to
F mnt matter is plain; but in
y “im it merely gives its
about the — Says nothing
nee,”














onsequences of dis-

that with

Mution” type I

requirement to
’ iegislation to ths
Vir the Legislature is mere-
ectory. a; + a
Ported *; and this seems to be
Orted :
“ ¥ Such authority as

this 7 See Bailey
William son R

(1873) LR



SIR NEWNHAM ARTHUR w
British Guiana, who sat with Sir

held here last month, concurred wit
Cecil in the Springer—Door]

8 ¢

1950

For The Magistrate

By W.I. Court

ORLEY, Chi
Cecil Fu
West Indian

ef Justice of
Con and

Ourt of Appeal
h the jud :
y Appeal. Judgment of Sir

Q.B.D. 118 wh

in the Cou ich was not cited

ow.

approved by the Prj

ontreal Street Railwa a
pany vs. Normandin (1917) “An
Cas. 170, in which their Lord-

Ships said, z 7
~— Said, at page 174 of the re-

“The question whether pro-
visions in @ statute are has.
tory or imperative has fre-
ek arisen in this

and that
object of
looked at... -. Wh
provisions of a statute
: the berformange of a
le duty and the ¢ is s
that to hold null and vold ser
neglect of ti "
would work cartons pidtok
imconvenience, or injustice to
Persons who have no control
oe with the
© same
would not promote the oan
object of the Legislature, it
has been the Practice to hold
such provisions to be direc-
tory only, the neglect of them
eo on not affect-
& the y, it
done y of the acts
n that case it was roved
there had been irre miagihiee tt
the due revision of a ury list, but
the Privy Council held that the
objects of the Statute in prescrib-
ing the preparation and revision
of the list had not been defeated
and that it would Cause the great-
est public inconvenience if it were
held that neglect to observe the
provisions of the statute made the
verdicts of all juries taken from
the list null and void, so that no
Jury trials could be held until a
duly revised list had been pre-

pared,
The Object

The object of section
Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic
Act, 1937, is to enable legislation
to be made in the form or regula-
tions, dealing with a great variety
of matters concerning the con-
struction and use of motor vehi-
cles and the control of traffic, The
regulations may prescribe the
types and construction of motor
vehicles, the types of light and
warning devices to be provided
and their use, limitations on the
use of streets and highways, the
relative precedence of vehicles
and foot passengers, the fares to
be charged on public service ve-
hicles and so on. It may fairly
be said that they. aifect every per-
son who uses the streets and roads,
buses and taxicabs. The Legisla-
uure of the Colony, in providing
that any regulations made under
the section and approved by the
Governor should be submitted for
their approval clearly intended to
reserve to themselves the right to
serutmize and, if they thought fit,
to annul them; but I cannot see
that the main object of the section
is frustrated by any failure so to
do.

It is manifest that general in-
convenience would result if it
were held that failure to submit
the regulations as soon as possible
after they have been sanctioned
hy the Governor makes them null
and void. It is not necessary for
the purposes of this appeal to de-
cide the stage at which the regu-
lations acquired validity. There
are three possibilities; namely,
when they were made by the Di-
rector, when they were sanctioned
by the Governor, or, (on the
authority of Johnson vs. Sargent
1918 1 K.B. 101) when they were
made known; I should myself in-
cline to the view that the approval
and sanction of the Governor was
the effective stage, but whichever
view may be correct, the require-
ments were satisfied, since the
regulations in question were made
by the Director on February 12th,
1948, approved and sanctioned by
the Governor on April 10th and
published in the Official Gazette
on April 14th of the same year.
The date of the alleged offence
was either the 7th of June or the
7th of July. The provisions of
sub-section 2 of: section 7 make it
clear beyond doubt that the regu-
lations are to have effect ab initio
and therefore the man in the
street is bound to obey them as
soon as made and is entitled to
expect that others will do so; but,
if it be essential to the continuance
of their validity that they be sub-
mitted for approval “as soon as
possible thereafter”, an element of
uncertainty is introduced immedi-
ately in a region of law where
certainty is most desirable in order
that “the wayfaring men, though
fools, shall not err therein”. The
general public has no control over
the executive officer whose duty
it is to send the regulations to the
Legislature after the ee
sanction has been given, nor
the member of the Legislature
whose duty it is to move the reso-
lution of approval, and the prob-
abilities are that the public has no
detailed knowledge of the pro-
ceedings of the Legislature. Yet,
if the respondent's contention be
accepted, it is necessary to sup-
pose the Legislature to have said
that, although the regulations «re
to be obeyed when made and
sanctioned, nevertheless, if _an-
other step is not taken within
some future indefinite period of
which the public generally will
have no knowledge, then they may
thereafter be disobeyed with im-
punity. I think that nothing but
the clearest, express words would
induce any Court so to construe

section.

oe is evidence in the present
case from which one might rea-
sonably conclude that the regula-
tions were not in fact submitted
as soon as possible, but the con-
struction of the statute must be
decided on general principle and
not on the facts of the particular
case, When a charge is laid under
, regulation which not yet

bmitted fo who
ation

in every case the
the statute must be
Sess en the
relate

7 of the

has



peen &



ay hether
r at time lost its

h aps
s y i

> v alidity A magistrate’s court
would be, in my view, a most un-
suitable forum for such an en-

end



quiry, and in so saying, I in
lisrespect What

he Magistrate use?



no



UG

ee
sel’ for the

: appellant would have
US interpret “as soon as possible’
as being equivalent to “at the first
opportunity” or “at the first prac-
tical Opportunity”, The Court of
Error construed the expression as
meaning within as short a time as
(s reasonably possible, having re-
gard to the circumstances of the
varucular case. For myself I can
see no difference in connection
setween this phrase and “as soon
as maybe” as to which Mr. Allen
says:
“The truth is that no legal

can

very much about it.”
It is immateria! which view is
taken for, in either case, the
phrase is directory only, no pen-
alty attaches to neglect of it, and
it cannot affect the acutal validity
of the regulations.

I have not overlooked Mr. Wal-
cott's argument that the necessity
for some member in charge of
Government business to do a posi-
tive act, namely, to move a reso-
lution that the regulations be ap-
proved, distinguishes @he proce-
dure in the section under consid-
eration from the “negative resolu-
Non” type in which the usual re-
quirement is merely that the sub-
legislation be laid on the table of
the House. It is true that we have

‘ere an unusual provision, but, in
my Opinion, it is only a variation
of detail and does not deprive the
procedure of the three characteris-
tic ingredients of the “negative
resolution” type, namely, that the
sub-legislation has validity ab
initio, that it ceases to have va-
lidity on being disapproved and
that there is a saving for acts done
under it prior to the annulment.

Nor have I overlooked the con-
sideration which found favour
with the learned Chief Justice and
with the Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal, namely, that if
the command of the Legislature be
held to be directory only “the sub-
ordinate authority could make re-
gulations and give them perman-
ent validity without their being
subjected to the scrutiny of the
Legislature by the simple device
of disregarding part of sub-section
(2) of section 7 of the Act and
never submitting them to the Leg-
islature”’,

It is indeed, as has been said, a
little startling to say that a com-
mand to lay regulations before the
Legislature is “a mere instruction
for the guidance and government
of those on whom the duty is im-
posed”, but if that is the result
which flows from the correct ap-
plication of the rule of construc-
tion laid down by the Privy Coun-
cil, this Court cannot shrink from
saying so. The ineffectiveness of
parliamentary control may be an
evil, but it is a lesser evil than the
general confusion, inconvenience
and injustice which acceptance of
the alternative view would create.
When the weakness is exposed, the
remedy is in the hands of the
Legislature and ‘t is not for the
Courts to impose 2 sanction which
the statute omitted to previde.

(Sgd.) N. A. WORLEY,

Chie’ Justice of British Guiana.

27th Febrnery, 1950.



Caribbee Brings
Fruit, Cabbages

M.V. “Caribbee” 100 tons net,
arrived yesterday from Dominica
bringing a cargo of cabbages,
eschalots, vegetables, spice, gin-
ger, corn, fruit, cocoanuts, floor
mats and personal effects.

The “Caribbee” discharged its
cargo the same day and is sched-
uled to leave 3arbados today
with a variety of commodities fo:
the British Northern Islands.

Schooner “Mary E. Caroline”
called from Dominica with 1,500
cocoanuts, 30 crates and 1,000
loose fresh fruit.

Agents of these vessels are the
Schooner Owners’ Association,



Put On Bond For
Bodily Harm

ELMINA DYALL of Bay Land
was ordered to keep the peace for
six months in the sum of £2 yes-
terday by His Worship Mr. E. A,
McLeod.

She was found guilty of inflict-
ing bodily harm on Victorine
Jones of Liverpool Street, Brit-
tons Hill, on December 10.

Allen Wood said that on De-
cember 10 he saw Dyall and Jones
in Culloden Road talking. Sud-
denly they held on to each other
and a fight ensued,

He went up and parted them
Jones had a seratch on her fac
and complained that Dyall struc!
her



2 Years’ Probation

Seventeen-year-old Ronald Sell
man of St. James, was placed oi
two years’ probation by His Hon-
our Mr. G. L. Taylor, Acting Chie,
Justice, at yesterday's sitting oj
the Court of Grand Session

Sellman pleaded guilty to
charge of shop breaking and lar-
ceny. He was represented by Mr
G. H. Adams.

Mr. Adams, in his plea for
leniency told His Honour that it
was a most unfortunate case. Hi
said that Sellman was only 1%
years old and was a member of ¢
club.

He pointed out that Sellman re-
alised that he had done a stupic

8

thing. His confession was tha‘
another person and himself dic
agree ty go into the shop,

He said that Sellman had nc
criminal record. At the time of
the offence Sellman was working
at a Plantation~but was knocked
off for some other reason, He ac-

tually is now employed again

Mr. Adams next asked His Hon-
cur to warn Sellman to keep out
of this Cluh. He then asked Hi |
Honour not to send Sellman to|
prison.

His Honour told Sellman tha‘
he had accepted the plea of leni-
ency by his (Sellman’s) counsel
He told him to regard the Proba-
tion Officer as.a friend and not as 9
warder or slave-driver.

FLIES AT 100

BRISTOL, March 10

Mrs. Kate Harris, aged 10(
flew in an Auster aircraft 0
feet above Bristol last ight

She said recently What
should like most of
be to fly’ Landing from he
flight, she declared J enjoyed
ever iinute of

Reuter

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





THIS six-year-old little girl signs electric

herd yesterday. Reason, she c
night before going to sleep.



PAGE

FIVE



)Cost Of Federation

- Someone's |

wouk

opera

page, 4

' -
| @ from
feration, and tnat
! respects

} cOWwG



the cor




} net gre
; Mass of detailed
| “ave WOre wnicl
|} done, however

| facilitate the subsequent
Hon OF a Customs Un.on
larly, in the case of a Region
| Economic Committee, it is obvi
}Ous that such a body could ac
| More promptly and decisive!

ana adr



1e€a

much





were it the organ of a s.ngl
federal government; yet it see:
plain, if only from the numbe,
of ad hoc conferences on eco-|
nomic and related matters whic
have from time to time to |
called, that such a standing bod
with its own secretar.at, woul
be of value even as things are
In short, it appears to us th:
purely as a matter of practic:
efficacy there are many subject
on which “pre-federal’ joi
action would be of distinct ben.
fit to the region, while at
same time the existence
eration would greatly
the efficacy of such joint

|
|
|

join, |

th

fed

increas

petition in Cave Shep-
annot read her picture books at

of
of



Station Hill, by His Honour

Justice, at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday. The
sentences will run consecutively.

A petit jury, after about fifteen

minutes’ deliberation, found
Bryan guilty of housebreaking
and larceny. He afterwards

pleaded guilty to a charge of be-
ing a habitual criminal.

Bryan’s Criminal career started
with eight years at the Govern-
ment Industrial School. From
that time up to the present sen-
tence, he has received sentences
totalling 18 years, 416 months.

Miss M. E. Bourne, Acting Le-
&al Draughtsman prosecuted foi
the Crown. Bryan was unrepre-
sented,

First in the witness stand was
Elphina Goddard, a 44-vear-oid
labourer of My Lord’s Hill,

She suid that on January 3 at



about 3.30 p.m. She saw Cecil
Bryan. He walked past her house
and came back. He then called
to her and she went to him. He
asked her if she knew a man by
the name of Sam Kollock. She
said that she knew a “Sam” but
she did not know if his other
name was Rollock.

He then gave her a sixpence

and asked her to give him some
of her food when she cooked i

He went for a walk and later re-
turned for the food. While he
was eating the food Mervin God-
dard and Clarence Brewster were
present.





Goddard left and came back
the following day. When she
came home from work she saw
him cooking. After eating he ask-
ed if if she would allow him to
sleep.

She said that on the night of

January. 4 and 5, Bryan. slept ia
the corridor. On January 5 he
brought a parcel containing two
black pants and said that he had

paid 8/- for them. Both pants
had white braid at the side and
he sat down and took off the
braid,

On Friday morning, January Ff

she left home for work at 7.00
o’clock. When she returned at
about 5.30 p.m. she found that

Clarence Brewster’s hat was
missing. Bryan did not sleep at
her house on the Friday night
but returned the Saturday morn-
ing,
She left

for work

the same
morning leaving Bryan in the
house. When she returned home

he had left. She next
on Wednesday, January

saw him

17
1]

Wanted Money

On Monday, January 9, before
leaving for work she wanted
some money. She had $50 but
she d'd not take the money from
this amount After carefully
locking up her house she got out
through a trap door and left for
work.

At about

11.30 a.m.

the same
day she returned home She
went to the back of the house
and it looked secure but wheo
she went to the front door she
found it open On entering the
house she found he clothes
Scattered about She made a
earch and found out that the
550, six half-pint glasses, ‘two

“Tama



Su @ SSeS eeeeeeeseese
SSSR BERR ee eee eee 2
NSS aSSaaaSSSS=S=



It's
Delicious

and
Strengthening

too!

CAL—C

SEVEN YEARS FOR
HOUSEBREAKING

SEVEN YEARS’ penal servitude and five years’ preven-
tive detention were imposed on 35-year-old Cecil Bryan of

GOAT CHOW

The cows begin their young ones on

CALF STARTENA |

)btainable from H. JASON JONES & Co., Ltd.



On Sale at KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



(Sed.)
. E. RANCE (Chairman)
H. ADAMS
. GOMES.
. G. MASSIAH
H. COURTE
FRANS R
D. JUDAH.
CLINTON HART
VERE CORNWALL BIRD
MAURICE H. DAVIS



AY
DRAGTEN.

Mr. G. L. Taylor, Acting Chief

~ SDALDIN

|



G

a Stee ene
AUSTIN WINSTON
J. B. RENWick OVER 70 YEARS OF SPOR

under pants, a white shirt, a cap GARNET H, GORDAN































and the parcel belonging to : GEO. McINTOSH
Bryan were missing. C. Y. CARSTAIRS
She went to District ‘A’ Police Secretary A..G. SRA DING ROS LTD ;
Station and reported the matter.] RAYMOND NoRRIS } dil i ae e ieee & 8 omnaniamag f
She returned to her home with . Assistant Secretary wen j
three Constables and they made 21st October, 1949, her ~y
investigations. —_———————— = — 1
On January 11 she went to the {
City and made a search for Bry- WI ; =
an. She found him on the Wharf. ihp 1 G oscar - =PXDeENSIVe
She reported the matter to the] len nutter IS scarce or I

Central Police Station and later
gave him into custody, They all
went to District “A” Sfation in the
van. Bryan said that he wanted
to go to one Olga’s home in Sta-
tion Hill. They went there and
the Police Sergeant asked Olga for
Bryan's articles that he had left
there. Olga brought a few clothes
and the biack pants to the Police

Unstitched Seams

Goddard said that she then told
the Police that those were the
same black pants that were at her
home. They asked her how she
knew the pants and she told them
that the seams were unstitched
and she had the braid to them.
P.C. Byer later called for the
braid.

To Bryan: I never lived with
you as wife. I was friendly with
Clarence Brewster and also friend-

REMEMBER
ORANGE & GRAPEFRUIT MARMALADES

BOOPL ss issninihassneisiiietbdonnladinc iat ics kos

38

96 & 60d

GUAVA JELLIES ____



PEANUT BUTTER

a

SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

CAVE





ly with his father-in-law, but 1
was never friendly with you.
P.C, Murphy of District “A” i, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Station, who was next in the on LT







stand, said that on January 9, he
went to My Lord’s Hill after re-









elving certain information. He SS ES = —— i
examined Elphina Goddara’s || 5 om a 5
house and found the front door
open and half of an inner door }
appearing to.be forced open. He

went inside and saw many articles
scattered about.

On January 11, Bryan was given
into his custody by Goddard. He
took Bryan to the C.I.D. and left
him there, ~*

Clarence Brewster, a 9-year-
old labourer of Salters, St. George,
said that he knew Bryan for about
three years selling fruit in the
City. He knew Elphina Goddard
for about ten years,

He corroborated Goddard's story
of Bryan's arrival, but said that
Bryan slept in the same bed as
Goddard on the night of January
5,.while he and the two children |
slept in the hall. He also said |
\hat he was living at Goddard
from January 2 and she washed
his clothes.

To Bryan: Goddard introduced
you as her reputed husband. She
told me that if I wanted to slee;
any longer I would have to get
your permission.

@ On page 7.

25 YEARS AGO

(BARBADOS ADVOCATE,
MARCH 11, 1925)
To-day’s Football

Owing to the misbehaviour o!
the crowd at Queen’s Park at tho
Football Match between Spartan
and Empire on Wednesday 25th
February, the match betwee
(Spartan and Rovers will not be
played at Queen’s Park this after-
noon, but at Kensington Oval |
instead

|

C. F. Harrison & Co.. (Bdos.) Ltd.

Have pleasure in Announcing that they have been appointed




SOLE LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS

WORLD FAMOUS










OF

HUMBER CYCLES

For 70 years “HUMBER” Cycles have maintained their

Reputation for QUALITY and SERVICE and have been

ahead of all other makes in DESIGN, MATERIAL and
WORKMANSHIP.

THE









|











The Accumulated Experience Gained by Generations of

Expert Cycle Craftsmen is Reflected in the Fine Models

now being produced and so highly is the “HUMBER”

esteemed that it is privileged and Honoured to carry the
ROYAL WARRANT.





=

>








fi
1 'Pt-




ft




a £30




By Appointment
wtLM, the King fj

Bicycle Manufacturers
Slumber Liming










proud consumer of... .



PROUDLY AND JUSTLY THE MANUFACTURERS OF
“HUMBER” CYCLES CLAIM THAT THEIRS IS

THE ARISTOCRAT OF ALL CYCLES.

74°93
oe




We Have Just Received j

GENTS’ GREEN MODELS
(22 and 24 Inch FRAMES)

Complete with 3 Speed Gear, Lighting Set, Pump, Bell,
Tool Bag & Tools, Cycle Lock, Yellow Duster, Lubricating
Oil, Ete.







a,



The World's Finest Cycle Fully Equipped and
Heady For The Road

ONLY $77.49




~TOSE

ew chocolate beverage that makes 1 ap pealin °
peverage that makes milk more appealing me Full Range of Other Sizes and Models Expected Shortly
‘3 Cai-C-Tose ntai 6 esvential vitamins for body building H
) makes ate beverage (hot or cold i) re SSS _
t t{
iN rRY IT NOW — YOU'LL ENJOY IT. {{



Senn














HARRISON'S or HUMBERS



cS eS "
ee







ie

:

Se a,

we dey go ga ma nae omen Pere
we ee a le

Lsetygies wees







PAGE SIX



BY WALT DISNEY
SOOO MORNING |!
BEALCTIFUL Day !





ET UP EEGA! TSA), ay
WONDERFUL DAY! 4!

x lL CAN PFEEL IT
N MY PBONES!








PTT
Hate
Hyper!

wo WHAT ARE
| YOU DOING,

1 DEAR? TAKE A NAP

5) AND I'M JUST

RESTING UP A














I WONDER
IF I oon Ay Ay
GET DAGWOOD >
TO Fix THIS

IT WiLL BE TIME
TO GO TO BED



a AFTER YOUR
“2 Pang NAP ?







K. G. CANN

fons a

« © « « 6 Khe Riddle of the Red Domine Sy
Sy
NN






QUITE THE BEST NIGHT
{ SINCE YOU TOOK OVER
MA. PROFILE- WILL MISS =
WHISPER BE SLEEPIM

’

6 f-
HERE ? “4 ‘ EH
Tae
, (>), Bea

No



















OFF..1 AM SHELTERING HER FROM
THE UNWELCOME ATTENTIONS OF //>”
AN OAF NAMED CANNON. vn

‘
sav . 2
ia. | THERE SHE IS. K.O.-

TASS REGULAR GIN PALACE- \

mend THEY SAV ' NOT AT SLL

? 2\ THE PLACE FOR YOUR,
| i> MISS WHISPER.









Cx UNTIL THE DRUG WEARS >
‘




\ |





>
s



i

sf i Biter, |
/ SHES MY BOSS »
{ YOU IDIOT! NOT )
BLONDE',



We) Te) 8 eee, | Tel ey
HOUSEBOAT CLUB WHERE
CHAMPAGNE FLOWS LIKE
SODA WATER ~ AND OFTEN AS

THE LONE RANGER

Li

BY FRANK STRIKER

yy ee ry aay rE
LET ‘EM HAVE IT! )

COME WITH ME. WE CANYHALT, OR}
| BOTH RIDE MY HORSE!) WE'LL SHOOT!

—
N IT ROBBED THE STORE! GIVE ME MY 4
GUNS! T'LL CUT 'EM DOWN!

ee






4



BY GEORGE MC.MANUS






dint dahsvelasthadssed Rail


















\ ERE | SINCE MAGGIE STARTED | OH-GROCER -I I'LL NSED A LOT MORE FOOD |
HONE ) DIET SHE'S HAD US THOLIGHT OF SOME NOW THAT MY SISTER AND }
+ N 1A N SHORT RATIO MORE ITEMS - CAN HER HUSBAND AND Six --
_- M GLAD SHE COME YOLI GEND YOUR TRUCK CHILDREN ARE COMING | (IHN
} ) HER SENSES - NOW \“ QVER WITH THEM? TO LIVE WITH US- ——2 YT
| WE'LL HAVE GOMETHING \ ~ wat il ident :
) TO GAT gn - XK ~ = ( rh ‘ b,
. > Se ~ “Son .
shim a hoe i
* Le SO oe a
> 4 —
y : Y
3 Cea
‘. \ » Cy a )
; y a.
% Mf S SIC ST

rtd
Va
Y

An . Vis ;
SAA



RIP KIRBY
"7 Tg YOUR MASTERPIECE, “Y
ls ] ( Nan OLD LADY GHITTERTON | ON, MORAY!
.
| be ~~



VENUS WILL GE WATCHIN’ Mé WHEN I MAKE
THE SWITCH...SHE’ LL BLOW pare ete
WITH THE REAL NECKLACE OH, YEAHT

AN' WE'LL MEET YOU BOYS / AN’ WHO'LL BE
HERE AT MIDNIGHT! WATCHIN! YOU AN’

TLL SE WA
‘EM BOT!







HERSELF COULON'T TELL
‘EM FROM THE [—
~~








BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

WAS HE TRVING TO TELL ME THAT INE
PHANTOM DIDN'T WANT TOSEE

“\ ME* THAT HE'S FALLEN
code LIN LOVE WITH TARI..?

ARS
rad

\ = =f ;
YY KY — OF
Pm YY , \) a : =X
SL oa f : AK




WHAT ELSE COULDIT BE? \
THAT MAKES BVERYTHING
30 CLEAR .










\\\\



BARBADOS ADVOCATE




























OE en,

SATURDAY, MARCH

ll. te
il, 195





CORR ECTiye

Allenburys

from harat j &
cetion, ung mutes, Sy

a Obetmabe from ox

Manufactured and
i Suara
Hanburys Lta, Tamed by

ae

c

=
&

i
lik

i
25
i



ul
iff
hi

i
i

F
#
iF

hes

nedicines can't help much
get to the root cause of the t:
The Cystex treatment is

+0 soothe, tone and clean raw.
and bladder and remove acids
your system safely, qui

‘ains ne harmful or dane Ne
works ia 3 ways to end your trea

if
i

E
f,

aa.

BRE
fil



i



: ' Uff |‘: Starts tailing the whieh on
This Tan Plain Front Oxford ae Sac ea



2
z
g
z
E
F

Solem bas iy.

is now on Sale at the leading
stores. See them for yourself.

made by

JOHN WHITE

means made just right

g
3
z
a
Es
6
:








as the ‘by D system,
ee aoa Selteree

Dystex is approved b
73 countries and by One-time ee
oe — above, Mr. J. © write a
0 years old and have suffered =
backaches and pains, continually wiih let
night, and, thanks to Oystex | ¢
than I have been for years,” Mr. Pp
wonders Cystex has worked :

most impossible, If th

would still be worth double” He Wg

Gueranteed to Put You Right
or Money Bock






——








Cystex Is guaranteed man
pore Younger, stronpe

© in way,
hours and to be ae



package, Act now! ”

Cystex:):":

The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATIN



CP CRSRSS OSS SO 9998998960955 S8955958556665656566506"

PPPS PO PFS PFO OOS PLP APIS PPL PPPLVPIVESISCLEIOSESES SS SPDI SOLOS SSIS GOON

‘
.



CHAMPAGNE |
ix
‘ HEIDSEICK & CO. |
|
~ DRY MONOPOLE
: FOR

THE PERFECT
TOAST

PREECE PSP SESFEOOS SSP OATS

ON THIS AND ...





EVERY MEMORABLE OCCASION

Oe er ee ee eee ee

LLL LLL LLL

4,469666~¢ ‘
PFPPOP9S POPSET SPELL

OY STOKES & BYNOE LTD.~Agenis,-,

“496¢
| \*3996960660900609069065°0" 4 a Oe Sau
* POOP OSS CSF PPLELEO OL PPSO SSFP CIE LPL TTL PPL LEA

WILLIAM FOGARTY LIMITED
_ INCORPORATED B. 6.

{ ‘

After Stock -Taking Sale

: NOW ON!

Opportunities for Careful and Keen Housewives

Here are a few of the Bargains, they are many more~

PEK EE &



4 tid a " z 66,4, 666% APO 2 4,4,4,4,4
P®LPAPPRPPP PPPOE PEELE E POP? OOOO GOEL OPE EA A ASK ON





36" WHITE RAYON reduced to 84c.

36” ALL WHITE IMITATION LINEN Reg. $2.32 to $1.08
36” CHECK PLAID Clearing 72c,

36" FLD, JERSEY Reg. $2.28 to $1.44

36" GEORGETTE all Colours Only $1.00

36" FLD. ART SILK to Clear $1.20

LADIES PLASTIC HANDBAGS $1.44 to 48c.

27" CoFd POPLIN Clearing 40c.

WHITE CANVAS RUBBER SOLED SHOES
Sizes 3—414 0 clear $1.92

LADIES COTTON VESTS TAPE STRAPS to Clear 60c.

56” Striped TROPICAL SUITING clearing $2.16 & $3.00 yd.
96" CHECK TWEED to Clear $1.44 |



: 28” LINEN CRASH to clear 96c. |
‘ ; )

i} ‘op . rpc e ; |

BOYS SPORTS PULLOVERS $1.20 to clear 90c.
ELS PROVO S SOO CES FOSS SECRNSEGOSOS HOON SOOT”

S<
POSS SSSSS SSO 68060009 9000864 S899 38S SSC FOO9 OH >

FPP FFD SFO SF SF







CAG LLL LLL DALE LO LE LELOL AR LOD Ot yA Ay Ay Oy LE ALLELE AE ALLE LED LADERA)
2

‘Gcinen

nee oe. . a eaeth ote’ - > 2 ie

. aZao ¢

sna. 1 = (8292.4 ee f-. Bauch ae eee. eee 8 os

pr. tia@eti ase” _ sismie +

Bs./ S-Fe.f SESE. (F5°*F7~f Bea:

£53. ut

Gs ss#7oT

a as i



ea

gamURDAY, MARCH 11, 1950































































































































































































































































































































































Fer CHILDREN: Shoes for Boys and Girls, and Ballerinas.





























their high quality.



























































































































LA S SIFIE D sae eens BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBI
a SALE :
ADS. _ PUBL LES MAIL NOTICES
————_ a —<— ‘3 —————— | MAILS for Trin > 3
ae | AUCTION | Rag i ge
-- | the General Post Office as
~ we as U.wier
T E 8 } FOR RENT H (1 p.m. UPPER BANK | Paeel and Registered Mails at. 2 p.m |
=> SS D, NEW BOARD AN Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m. on the Mtb]
, Week Sun. | 18x! pine Aoor | March 1950 j
$1.00 1.0) S4QGUSF* 1. CASH ON FAL | Mails for Martinique, Guadeloupe.
HAR R RCHEF al See oo Je Havre by the}
ARC Bi a * “RCHER McKENZIE ; s.s ias ne WwW pe closed at t
| | Pully ae ixereine On-the-sea | es TE | | General Foab OMhed. 0¢cin denies
| Dial 3750 m Ist April 1959 8.3 56 accel and Registered Mails at 12 noon, |
02 OR To $3.03.) 00a Osdinary Mii) at 3.15 p.m. on the 20th
(ype UNDER In Carlisle Bay | March 1980.
sth ‘AR"—Catfle Wash: | THE SILVER HAMMER |_IN PORT: Sch ne
| Sth April and for the a From | < R n ; . Lechnivar S., Sch. Molly N. Jones, Sch. United Pilgrim S$ |
rd wh | June, July. Apply Mrs Se of May, | are Pai Tet epi gia | Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Mary M, Lewis Sch. E. M. Tannis, Sch. Adina Ma {
ees Andiows Pianeey, Me. Eo H. Farmer,| W. R. N- Wytine we Sy Wie ot Atts. | SMW. Te Runiela, ‘Sch, Phyliss Mark Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Lavdaipha, Sch | Seven Years For |
» eph. dupoin ments both Antique and Moder foe dalay Ml, Aux. Sch. Cachalot, M.V, Cyril E. Smith, Sch. Wonderful Coun: |
sparta ad. 9/3/50—3n at gonelwood” Two Mie Hn es | Blue Star, Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch sellor, Sch. Adalina, Sch. Anita H., | e
ARAWAY”, SL PHD De | ee VOY _ nice a ins | a k
+ 08 furnished, Ga ae coast, fully ie Table (seat 8 w he Sree a Cc a TOUCH WITH BARRADOS COAST STATION Housebrea. mg
} Bathing beach =. Servant Rootms Line? < Pedestal Sideboard Sen | aula “eae ne (West Indies) Ltd. Nelson Esso Linden, Prins Willemmss. |
| per month. Ph arch Ist. $5¢| (2S) or and Cock-Ta: oe ey can now communicate Haparangi, Garcogne, Alcoa Corsair From
| one 4476, Upright carved Pedest 2 the following ships threugh their Nuevo Dominicano, Marion Lykes, Blue Cr page 5.
JI nso tin [ave gar an St Rigen An: eras Coast Seon Mister, Sllzbetn’ "A. Fitingaut Nove’ | shoe Se ena ee orewater sald
1.20 1.50). “NEWHAVEN” si ertis Chairs, Booksh S.S. Guodlou le Maou, Queen Adelaide, Alecx Run- it would be wrong to say that
i: La | tunishedl eee ores Coast, full: | yo im Couch all in old | Maties us am Fort Amherst, Gladys ner. Thallepus, Prospector, Myr. ebank j he lived with Goddard as hus-
} superb bathing beach. Foun Rooms tains, Indi: i tave Ope Car Cur- | Si fona, Brojara. as an Gute tek Rt ee, Toca: Sell. Hateilia | band. He said that his father-
une. November; Dec ruary. March colours Br 7 m Tab) Waer | Hertford Poseidon, ‘Vampa. = Aibertia, Hermagorthon, Imperial Toronto in-law ras > * ’
~enth. Phone 4416 te 8-00 set | handsaine ee vat? 2 very | Nikolas Patera 1 . Hurworth, Clarkes Wharf, Tagerf Jell, Mormac Diet: was Goddard's repuied
08 2.10 . 6.2:80-t.2.n'| Chitin. Tea and nce ks: old Trench yee Calliroy, Astarte, Velma Rosina Marron, Katy, Regent Hawk.| USband, but he is now dead.
. 1:20 1.59} “GLENRISE”, Eraiston Hil, Se hr dnd Fish Beene. Comer Service. Dinner | ton, Lloyd Creat "yeent lon, tae a. a ee
| from Ist A: » St. Micha ‘ine. Gitied bes, Fruit Ser. . ’ . . Ss. ventor. > at
‘TE (Monday) | Furnished. PROT hte aatintte period | Petiest¥er Tea ‘Service has, Sweet | EAWELL Olga cere Made
a deie 5 Cin A138 rv. 600 Kops i a me me ee ait Entre Dish Plated. aes ay ee Say Ads DEPARTURES I vant of Station House fill: told To sharpen
. - RRINGTO® & shal y Wry and eee eROONS, Forks etc. Gut-| Capt. Mantir an 4,832 tons net, Schooner Ganienia W., 48 tons net./ the Court how 7 uit, tol
| Lucas: Street [-Vong: Sprtivee tee Ware. Twin Bedsteads | Robert ‘fen tae Aruba; Agents: oe. Wallece, for St. Vincent; Agents ban a a a a slept at her S : "
8° Sr {| ane, Springs, “Vanity Table with eet . chooner Owners’ Association anuary 6. A few rs ls h j hi | k
IN MEMORIAM | DEACON VIL A | rors and Glass Top, Chey oo a Conn ieee ee Se 8 eons, Uae tons net, Capt.|he left and said he ae ate appetite there is not Ing IKe
i nd. Black Pe Corner of Descon | Press si! neat of Drawers Gid Linen:|-Agents: apashenoee ice ee SES ae British Guiana; ‘Agents. !two pants that he had e. for
ry of m lear | particul Ss For further] tresses mt, Mahogany Deep Sleep Mat- % ; jan ms Ltd. , ants é » ha at a wo-
ee MATILDA WELCH) Dial 380. D. A Browne. | Table nee Ric ts Lander Enamn. ‘Top | Gums, trom Dorrinions Peer a Sark Passengers leaving on Thursday nigh’ man in My Lord's Hill, He re-
Ry asleep on March 12th 1947, | 7,3.50—t.t.h lone Burner R val Coal Stove, |Fiorenca|\Gwnhee’ Assocetiee : ner by the ee St. Vincent} turned shortly with the pants. 9
Ser must we mourners weep, | CORAL s I erator nehouse Refrig-| S.S. Hugh, 4,564 tons net, Capt. Rey: Mrs C Wan lv» Gren ho Following this Bry : :
4 departed Chrisiains dead, f © : ht i Electric Lamps l a 7 > Sane. y- Mrs. C . Warren. Miss S. Reed, Mrs | Sarge: Rig yan, a Police
cc fs hallowed into sleep | ie tae Gaiden Toce eo os Trinidad; Agents: Da Costa i. z Williams, Mr. and Mrs C. Bar | Sergeant and Goddard came to her
every grave becomes a bed | Lashley. particulars Dial 81s A and ot ener aes Fowl Run ol iad ae Ean on hard, Miss E. F. Indlay house, The Sergeant made a
B cnrist is better life -2.50—t.f.n.| Terms Cash e 1.50 o'clock aie . Search and was given the pants
“dwell : FLATS full ) BRANKE ROTMAN Elaine Gri ou Tiana
Bib remmnterr > ert | crx taint age es KER TROTMAM. GOVERNMENT NOTICES. gy Blaine Grimith of Valley Land,
: i ge -| Dial 8364 » Worthing : s ae » S@ at on January
| Griffith and family—(friends) : 13.1.50—t.f. 10,3.50—2n. | 9, at abou 5 ¢ S a ‘
Deacons Sit ain |e Comal Cae | BARBADOS, BRITISH WEST INDIES waiting tor a bus at My Lares es IN tbe tet at ate
3 i 2} Storey Slane Eh arge. | . ; . ’ . : 2 " ace y as 22 FER IRR EEN me SmI arene ‘
Memory pf our dear CORAL CROFT" > Sake sy tone Building with Shop ar | St. Micha : . Hill. She saw aw ~ i ny eae
MR ECELLES, who dicd| tone house Dann gmodemn. 2 bedrooms | Bakers cccprien UMS a | yer: el’s Girls’ School. A Secondary Day School for Girls irand ft man coming up
furmisheanes Dullt dround Patio ‘tor ren | ‘icensed Weide?) ceetwar one plications are invited from Graduates for the post of Assistant | City He ey trection of the
7 2 ed. hone 3668 | Weights 3a eases, shor ids ona istress ali : x - y- e went to a yuse and
Be parting without farewell! | 938.50--9) | other items elling «in one. lot io qualified to teach French, English and general subjects. | pulled the front door, h cone
to-day you were called to rest} “CHURCHILL” Maxwe ne laa Tes and whicn | © experience in teaching in Secondary Schools will be a recom-|#nd he went in closing . .
hard and long; bedrooms, furnished” tyagost: three | rand mendation. The success ; : , Shi o ing the door
hoping for the best. March 15th, on three ne Vallable } Som 4 cepa ABS ier » 2he successful candidate will be required to take an {%ehind him. The bus came and
the path was getting rough| !case. Apply Ralph A. Beats or longer active part in out-of-School activities such as games, ete. a ent to the City. At about
RE as ee ea fee Sane: $688, se | ow | SALARY SCALE ist and 2hd Class Honours Graduates: — | oeeniee a —t day she heard |) === _- MONTREAL, AUSTHALIA NEW
rs), Harcourt, Malcolm, 3.50—2n. | ~~ - 1,584 b 72.¢9 © » e719; ates | eon the narf talking of a ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
(grandchildren) Sylvia, BONNIE DUNDEE — St. lawrenn,| REAL ESTATE po Y $72—$2,304 by $120—$2,784 iwoman's house being broken and | (MLA.N.Z.) LINE)
(neice). Gap, fully’ furnished. except imiawrenc ES ther Graduates Jentered at My Lord’s Hill. She} MR FONE FanUe* © 38, SERGI: 50
ius ay and June. Apely BE. Cc mn | ‘TTIRE:., : \ | ” » ene ‘later made aie - Se ae sa rom ydney Janu ith —
WW loving memory of our dear i Dundee, St Tawiontae a Sin BO¥#1 Chairs RE Morris Suite, (4) | Giisdiasabdiala’ it te, oe by ging oo rae ae ment at the Dis- arriving at. ‘Teinided,, about’ February
brother Who depar his life 1th | Me Bok 4) 1008; $108.00 otc Mein A Beate nek las acuares acher’s Diploma will be paid an addi- | ° tanner ,
1942. - 4.2.50—t.f.n. | ioheer “Roam. peph A. Beard’s Aue-| tional salary of $216.00 P Griffith said that she was sick M.S.“KAIPAKI” 1s scheduled to sail
F are treasures no one can| WINSLOW, Cattlewash. March April Lee ete Tr ss an eee Sree j}at the General Hospital, She men from Port Pirie January ‘th, Burnie
B —May— Nae aen. March —Apri 10.3. 50—2 “he post is aG ; a ila pay. renereé al, She was
met ca ia a eee aime November. Apply to Mrs. eepenietegeon Ke € post is not a Government post but is pensionable under the |neither summoned to give evi. | B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ January 10th, Beauty Point January
a ; |St. Thomas. Strang: Hope Plantation, | 55° Mb Ea", Chelsea Road, standing on |Barbados Teachers’ Pension Act, 1948 |dence in the Lower Court n - at eer hers Februmy ist, Beidbene Pouciacy “10th
a ht t as. 5.3.50—3: apy 2600 sq lid iW Cottars nt rs ae é oN 1 aC C or atj Cons Si * ane *
eee venatier Be RWGE fy Se eroeren —— m | closed gallery, d hy Sbadtopee | The passage to Barbados will be paid by the Governing Body of | 5¢sions i S — erriving at Trinidad about 10th March
we'll always j 4 The Camp St Feces each ! ke ithe Scl 1 ¥ I . ss a 2 c oe Tel, 4047. These vessels have ample space for
atlas ie a Lili Y, On-the-Sea Fully furni hed ABE venienc Tae aa | ee G oulsa Goddard of Salters, St. | Chilled, Hard Frozen .nd General Cargo
“Head ) lan, de ? i i us) Apply reece es enclosed | nada . as a : | -orge, . > leva | - 3 ;
oa :) Deco Arce, parte eae eee Dis Hunte, “Brattor, Maxwell | 4"tf az on premises from | Successful applicant will be required to assume duties as from aera " reat of miphina, tala \ ; kg wah teat Siuatant tee eine
EPaaicren), Bh iiena, ga} C ial 8357 1/3/50——tin | except S vs. Dial 3391, |May Ist, 1950, or as soon after that date as possible hi . She — — Cae |) for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
¢ 11:9.801n Seay een 50—-e.sa,, ttn Abnunatinie , Ss . jphina. She gave it back to El. and . .
a 4 A—« Se = : ) Applications ~ ‘ e ot Bia a + : = h ; and Leeward Islands.
rence Gap from Maren ath BW; | LAND at Amity Lodge, Worthi Medi oh sath Speonenhen three (3) _Tecent testimonials, a phina In December last year. For further particulars apply:—
(3) bedrooms, telephone. : nished| Christ Church, 17 house spots wvaret dical Certificate of fitness, a Birth Certificate and a photograp | FURNESS WITHY & Co., LTD
atc. M I e@ and garage} fy, . pot arying E graph > |
ete. Mrs. Rudder, Dial 8186 g from 8,000 sq ft. £0 12,000 sa._ tt New | Should be submitted to — Pants Recovered | | 2 ee ret
11 Sees road recently built, and water service : Se Snaicin. in’ evidence | o. LTD., |
[eaten 3.50—-2n.| obtainable for each scot trons. Sender The Headmistress, ga ars in evidenes, ex- Agente: Barbados: |
4 TIEW-—Upper Roebuck st | ain, and electric service. For | ; te " é 2c Ow e pants were re. | ——— ————
From April Ist, 3 bedrooms, WG bath | ae ti apply Mr, No Alleyne, . St. Michael's Girls’ School, j;covered at Husband's home. God- t
¢. Phone 2938 11,3.50—4n. | can be orthings or Dial 8164. Term Martindale’s Road, }dard, who was present made a | *
be ARSAW On Sea at Worthings, 4] 11.2.50—12r } St. Michael, 15a, statement. and Bryan was taken | * O.
™UCK—One (1) 1943 dual gear| 2 woe ee ee running water, Tn SEA ad —cinemicomenemtinetvsionirnsiion | Barbados, B.WJ to the District “A” Station. He ~ e
Truck in good condition. En- whan 2 » Barage etc., at : a of land at the} told Bryan that he was accused |
beg Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar| Rvailable let oe by Cable and Wireless; ae ronment above parcel it eg ase a and Bryan made a statement or
=. ".p/S/50-tth | st April, Dial 4100. ’! of land w ‘ or sale by public po . * a eal v oF AGS Si A0e ont. g
: BLO SUNen 11;3.50—2n, } Competition at our © Taina iteat 0 een AND GOVERNMENT CONTRACTORS l oe ™~ Sune ey Bryan was | ne.
sy Minx, one of the best! CORDEA COTTAGE ~ | on Thursday 16th March 1950, at 2 p.m. | Merchants anc overnment Contractors and other persons hav- | f0Pmally charged but he made no CANADIAN SERVICE
7 aaael - OTTAGE—Mason Hall St. | YEARWOOD & BOYCE, 9 ee al ct - ices wt, ae aaa ‘ N! N SE :
ie Bt aer ad neste earns, and Dining Rooms, 4° bed. | tevin j} ing accounts against the Government are requested to transmit them ‘ago sexe masse — Tea ; \ Aan
RT , Sod condition: ete, Dial 4100, 11.3,50—2n | 5.3,50-—6n | to the several Departments as soon as possible leana ol was corroborated by hik“antnatinngs nitfex ‘Barbados ;
ease a“ SEE eeenee | S45 as s . . ‘ man s t
James Street. 22,2.50-—t.f.n “BETHOVAN”—U , | ee | 2. Acc hea ite Noe VOL. ALCOA PILGRIM” March 9 }
2 9 . 7 "A “ie sae ; 2. "co s s 7 ae ‘ . = ‘ ; * a 4 arch 9th, April ist
—CAR— Vauxhall ; Apply to Mrs, § Chandi iss Nesapeete, Chattel “House am Seliing your hands ene ahayls. be rendered so that they may be in the Major A, R. Foster, Superin- ‘ALCOA PENNANT” Mareh 22nd March 19th af
Hitan, Opel Kadett 1089 model. New|'rome aumilable. Modern er Near Dea- | Property. Chattel House or Purniture, it|hands of the Auditor General not later than Wednesday the 15th | tendent of Glendairy Prison, said Bailing every two weeks. ;
Me tatters. Apply owe: Garecc s Road, Black Rock, eck |x nds of the urd er signed where ‘atin. | Of March, 1950. ae on the morn of January 5, NEW. YORK SRRVICN
ae ie att vere gag cgemee ; Seal. ee YARCY A, Sore It is particularly requested that payment of all such accounts | Bryan came to the Prison and said Balle aes i}
THE ROSERY"—Cool residence. U , er Y A. SCOTT may. be claime , ; c it he was not working. He New York Barbados %
TRUCK-—One (1) 5 ton Commer} per Dayrells residence, Up-| tion & Real Estate Agent, Dia ay be claimed on or before the 31st of March, 1950, at the Treasury. | aske Bho es . ; SS. “BYFJORD" April 7th April 17th
3 Rad. (4) bedrooms, Dressin’ « ; 400 , Y¥- ‘asked for aid and was giver 7
k in good condition, Apply West] Rooms. Dining and D 7 : < , 9. O88 9 B ' OS Mven six 8.8. C. J, THULIN Mareh 17th March 27th
Rum Refinery Lid., Black Rock.| Modern conveniences eis Rigg ce : y 25.2.50.—2n. flour bags and 2 pants t
11,3,50—2n.| cod, Sea Rock, Ch. Chon Dial saan TOUR amuonaette cane nomen: altsitalaen, The case for the prosecution NEW ORLEANS cuando wd ;
3 509 Ghate’ Os ake ee ae ‘ : oa ee Sails Arrives
Gaall Salon 1476. Pre-| Seem 23S. | Hes that, Tam “offering for” TENDERS FOR THE MAINTENANCE OF PUMPS closed st thie Magi New Orleans ——-Barbades
engine in perfect con- | Stone wall House Call Victor Cot, situ AND Ruth Hinds of Station House | S.S. “ALCOA ROAMER” . Mareh 22nd April 6
me Poe” oma S| PU ULE NTIS |! 26 oe room 8 Bedrooms, We" mae WINDMILLS JH! was the only witness called | S'S. “ALCOA, RUNNER” pep. Bind dare iin |
BB and 4 or M474 after 4 : ee cake ae OO. 3: Redronins,. We Tenders are invited for the maintenance of pumps and windmills 'for the defence, After giving her | Pe, Anon eee eee a
; — several spots of land at Telmont Roa’ at various Public Institutions for a period of one year from the Ist evidence, Bryan addressed the
7 se are e last spo oOo nes i re jury is he 3 >
fees, Overland | Carin Driieotantn we, last spots, so near tolof April, 1950, to the 31st of March, 1951. The conditions of contract |JÂ¥"Y, on his behalf. Apply:.. DA CDATA & CO.. FD,--Canadian Bervice.
...No reasonable offer}. ¢¢ easily 35 ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
ie; Qo -Fpanonable. after). a5 earned by-obtaining orders. -AppIY Awm=.D'ARCY A. scorp. — tand other particulars-may be obtained on application-at the office of | Miss Bourne next addressed the i
Christ Church. for private Christmas Cards from Magazine Lane. line Colonial Engineer jiury. His Honour afterwards = 1,
11,3.50—2n,| Your friends. No previous experience | — re Se 2 : 7. ‘ summed up and the jury returned if
1939 Model in good necessary, Write today for beautiful free 1 have been instructed by the Com- Bach tenses must be accompanied by statements from two /their verdict.
4137. 11,3.50~2n peared ‘Publ sie ice cement | nit ieee Mt Police to sell on Monday | Persons of standing engaging to becomé bound with the party tender- \ HARRISON LI |
ol : o s! , ghest commission, ; "Xt 13th areh at the Central Stat i i > 7} , e i
inept maVelious Sieoap aabie ee BR ees yo ey Allard ion jing in the sum of fifty pounds for the due performance of the con- . ; | i
3s —_ Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victoria | ae yearn ap alt hits, tract. Barbados Clerks Union \ {!
Works, Pres » coat, a quantity of S — os 2 aid ne :
| | five galummuined ctype eaveral’ ates 3. Sealed tenders in triplicate, marked on the envelope “Tender i} UT HE i
cpap Apply Mrs. NOTICE SE ee ee ne certs 98 Maintenance of Pumps and Windmills”, addressed to the Colonial as AGENDA: OUTWARD FROM T UNITED KINGDOM “4
> i ‘ oot A eae eee ~retar f ‘ . Dea na ea 1e Annual General Meeting of tt 4
11,3.50—In, crannies OF ur. SROMAS Govt; Auctioneer, Dist A eee not ca officer by name) will be received at the Clerks’ Union will be held - 8 p oe Due j
ORS be received by th 3.50—2r al Secretary's 21st day on THURSDAY 28rd March 195 | i
undersigned up to Friday 17th March Marct Q * ce up to 12 o'clock noon on the 21st day of Y M C.A, Hall ” ee Vessel. From Leaves Barbados ., 5
1950, in sealed envelopes marked ‘“Ten- " pan. — to lease for (5) five ve arch, 1950. 1. Minutes '
der for the c ae “a oi » Guest ouse, which is at present ,a i . : . > To 1 » the Bport o > a cde samy or 7 ‘ .
Mie sy 9h \GNG: Hall burials of the Decade oe Paupere and operation. It is situated by the sea ir 4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or |” ° hea” Modo tebe aes fee S.S. “LLOYDCREST . London 25th Feb. 13th Mar. :
tation. Economical} ing paupers from any part of the parish| C°* Of the ems a fe of the Island. It }any tender, 3. To receive and adopt the financial |S.S. “ATLANTIAN” .. Liverpool 8th Mar, 24th Mar. }
. a 2 : » S ; hr is verandah ide spaciou stateme for the en » 7 . ory - ” ar 9 ar 5
: Prana ae ae eee any institution in| ¢, ind dining room, bedroom 11.3,50--In tp ‘ep ey 1980 : anil ra . ae e S.S. “COMEDIAN - London ] Ith Mar. 29th Mar. :
Rid ariesech-iceaie Skeet aaieee | (Bar the hence = Mc} mest of them with running water, ga on application to the General ~_|S.S. “STATESMAN” Glasgow 24th Mar, 11th por. y
reared Ue pe. # ying coffins} age, stock pens and is properly furnis ee . . 2G 4 We ’ London 25th Mar 9th Apr. ;
ind the conveying of the dead from the] , jing refrigerator Zent reasor ns ; bu : | tary S.S. “MEGI “s sondo . ?
inetitution =. from. ary part of the ahie Wey Coane A a mason , The Report of the Commission on the Unification of the Public | * meecnon or te. ene E of the 1S.S “OREGON STAR” .Liverpool 28th Mar. 11th Apr. 4
PS—2 Pure bred Alsati parisn.of elther of the Church yards : 11.3.50—an. | Services in the British Caribbean Area 1948-49 is available at : an Aa Te a ea ea ; : 4
iw weaned iam. Fur = the parish. (3) The conveying ot| Colonial Secretary’s Office at ac : :% r the Bis. ne a tas otices of motion Anil HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM,-~ i
' leffe Plantation se | tne dead only in coffins supplied by the) (Eee a é s ice at a cost (subject to revision) of forty-eight questions ocomdance -waeh wealad ,
Pohne 95-252 . s parish, The Board shall retain the | cents per copy. 18 (2) Vv 1 For Closes in B.cbados
9.3.50—sn | Bht of sending a person to or from} REAL ESTATE AGENTS B. Any other business snes, 95 ‘
oe 7 Hospital of the institution who in their} a F ae 11.3.50—2n. wn, itblnd) oF etbtion sik jon oe “TEMPLE ARCH o* .. London 25th Mar.
es = | opinion is suitable to so travel; and do| , C questions to be considered at the. An- 4 4
TS 303 *} not bind themselves to accept the DIXON | nual General Meeting “rauat reach ‘the F ir further articulars apply to r
-3.80—2n. | Towest or no tender | THE BARBADOS POLICE General earetary not, leas than seven] : |
| W. SMALL days before the date fixed for such i
{ Cle & osteitis | meetings er DA CUSTA & CO., LTD, ~Agents. 1
Board of Poor Law ardians TENDERS FOR THE MA ard teed \
RY — U.S. White Legt S 9/3/59 4n J KING OF POLICE AND | General Secre Sie
Bet Lethon anrred "Py MH BLADON FIRE BRIGADE UNIFORMS oan. |
are er ae BLE (JOHN M. BLADON) Separate tenders are invited for the maki —<———————
I, S weeks old. Apply: | } : é I S 4 nvited for the making of Uniforms for the |
Maclean, Chapman S$ re NOTICE \ Police, Harbour Police and Fire Bri . rear 19 5 Por a I
Paha it 3.50—2n. PARISH OF ST. PHILIP I THE FIRM WITH THE particulars can | a ai alee icaiees oe eee a. SS RaOer FISH FOR LENT
Winsted: Hanith Visitos tie-ttue vaibitat if RIGHT REPUTATION ra culars can be obtained from the office of the Commissioner of FETE it
a 3 Ss. 0} sho ™ | , ” 4
ELLANEOUS St. Philip. Must hold R SLI. Certificate ‘J . pam. . | AT “DUMFRIES” Your dealer %
= | Saecy $60.00 per month. Application: Phone 4640 Tendérs, in duplicate, should be forwarded in sealed envelopes | THURSD AY. MAR OH 5 .
UNG ATS— q le ae accompani ny aptisma ‘er tifieat+ Te 7 : aah , Me ee SD: a Cc 21s ‘ . i
- Three (3) Fishing and Health ‘Certifeate must reach Chal?) | PLANTATIONS BUILDING {{\|addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) | iano... 9 a8 ist, ena ——— te Your Hotel
e ’ a oe t a 31s RA ° . = A 7 : Mt 7 2.4 ™ R | % ay > rr 55
++ Fontabelle. ag en eae atte een 1950. } So . = mae h the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than the 20th ||) OR 6 i Wi Tins Sackett. reinea! Your Club
3.3.50—6n Pry Oe 0 arch, 1950. 25,2.50-—2n. | i j
Aquatic Court, e ’ Jarre
. | GGG SSG FOES OOF DOGG OOORL a Pee » Herring in Tomato
mera, one Goome linlargor for a BT Soon | &S & ‘ Envelopes should be clearly marked “Tender for Police Uniforms,” | ~ } Sauce will
Rughes C/o Colonnade Stores. —_— : ~ * as for Harbour Police Uniforms,” or “Tender for Fire Brigade |), === Sse | " — Cakes
| «| Cl Serv S REAL ESTATE §|onitorms as tne case may ve pana ne si
APART “—" Civil Service Association | % oo ee For MARL, SAND, ‘vas Balin
; latest in. feminine a % 11.3.50—I1n 7 dtanee
Bi fre, "ue, comfortable, easy aivin& I$ FOR.SALE ., 3 GARDEN MOULD, salted Fish a
Gt Brom all Brie ona 'D THE Annual General Meeting of Divi-| % $ ; at |
Stores. . ae afte ae Sion 2, C.S.A., will be held on Wednes- | % bc aetag: x and LIME Boxes Bloaters
a = | day, 18th March at 4.30 p.m. at the/% 7 am in a position to offer & 5 |
teas * air Ki and, Truck | FHS erent eae District “A” fur Sale over one hundred ? eee : MET
» Repair Kits, Chamoi” | , 1 ; Bulbs, Top ‘Dressing, ‘Licences 1. Minutes, |X and twenty five (125) Pro- X T Holland’
gin ee Blades, Yellow 3 ire a of Committee of Man-| % Perties including plantations, x STUART & SAMPSON olland’s Finest Beer
aylor Raat nae agement, X Hotels or Sea-side Properties % NO ae A AD, A En LE, LTD Agents
aaa 4. Any other business * suitable for Boarding Houses %& i 1 * ye . § ’ t
PEVANISE SHEETS in 24 26 R. A. SEALY, * or converting into Hotels. > Chr Vil . ROBERT THOM LTD.
te ny Sft. Gins, Bft. and 9ft, lengths Hon. Georetary, 1» ; aes. : WU chee Roebuck St. Phone 2229
anil tect plaies iia. 1B ie 10.3, 50—3n , For all particulars apply to: * | ee
In various sixes, Enquire} ~ . y |
Tyre Com s SnNquir “ A
pany, Trafalgar Street. | 7 % D’ARCY A. SCOTT, ' SSS
Uso tn WANTED * »}
Galen Done an % Auctioneer & Real Estate }% 1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS BROAD
soa which we offer le cents ———— ” Afent, % (Broad Street) | WAY NOVELTIES OF
‘old Proverbs * On, 1s HELP & Telephone Nos. 3743, 2645, % Hours : 10 a.m—2 p.m. | .
7 ie 5 Zaewhete: Te: : ae ieee! INTEREST
— A STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST A a SRA Re? Lids % , ; ys, .
i (Female) for our Office. Apply in person | .* a f oi : ‘. * o Y
: PERSO Shen ethan: application and references. | \ Cable Address: Dar. Can. * 10 a.m.—13 o'clock Lick rg -_ in New Shades .........,. $1.86 per pr.
aa NAL KNIGHT'S LTD, 9.3.50—t.£.n. | | LCCC EBOSG 9545599555 ' Saturdays, Also Trimming . wide White, Beige, Black at $1.77 per pr.
= : se i ta ile eeeicieeheeaieemes | ee |@ ae this Room the Bible and } ADIES’ BELES in s incke Acsoriurent ee ee ee
; FIELD OVERSEER—For Cleland Plan- the Christian Science text-book, BITCHEN TOWE Pen ee cama
Miblic are hereby warned against | t@tion St. Andrew, Salary $105.00 per RESULTS 4 Selence aod Health wia Key ©) LS good size . re eer! Eee
Stedit to my wif ted against | s.onth, Apply the Manager. en eae the Scriptures by MARY BAKER :
f , hoe a « Lucille Veron- 11.3,50—6n are. whrt count in EDDY may be reed, borrowed ; a
» oodman as I de 4 ‘ ~
Myself tesporaiiin tor hee | 4 or purchased. 4 DRESS HOP. ee
es peering any cept or} MISCELLANEOUS RACING é Visitors Are Welcome Q Ss - .
by me y a written or cooking: PE EE OE EE EU &
IN W. GODDARD WANTED TO BORROW—Baine's His- With racing it - :
AV i tory of Laneashire, Jewer’s Wells Cathe- Male Sie : PROVISO OOPS LPS
eesatie tee, dral M.I. Nominal sum offered for use ie, ee a b . 90990 m% i
"10.3 Soon | Of same. Apply:— R. T. C/o Advocan Well-wishers and Friends er
= A | Raving Boi eS WINNER a the THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
* it to my {nee Waithe) as 1 do not hold| Shares. Best Brices paid. Noorah Simen. hen you buy a Gas Cooker t \% CHOOL
ible for her or anyor Telephone 3085. 26.2.50—Tn R nised- ov oS SOCTRTY.
alate ty ot ot, Sebi. in SO ee Geodon So en see Nate IX t
os by a written eee SS) ; Majesty, Queen Victoria, as the 1 4 “ree ’
aaa leading makers of Quality Biscuits, Carr’s st Invites Applications
Maxwelh Bil LATEST Ak MVALS cetmepiost ane” oom Ix MUSIC
Christ Church , f € cia F proud tradition. ist q 4 For the post of
10.3.50—2n For MEN: Working Boots and Shoes; Dress Shoes. rom every corner of the world comes 1% (now si Lake Vi
Yor LADIES: Californians, Fancy Shoes, Sportiecs. an insistent demand for the Biscuits y (now's tuated at e View, C ANV ASSER oe
or 3 » Sporties. which are known and remembered fur ‘ Constitution Rd.) mes
s are asked to note change of —_ be
Â¥
*
%

SHOE {

CO., LTD.




THE
BRITISH

| |
|
aaa
|






SPECIAL: Floor, Furniture, Linoleums, Car
Wax-Polish ...... 36c. per tin 4 j



Cs

barliste
THE ENGLISH BISCU/T MAKERS

On sale at all good Grocers and Drug Stores.

e




‘

o @ceso

n
(
%

23







address, Vice Mr. D. H, Alleyne, resigneg~
% Those desirous of obtaining Applications in person and writing will be received tip to
% tuition for themselves or ‘Tuesday, 14th March ee
|X children in either Piano, 1 wR =
is snag Ng Theory can inter- | For particulars apply to... .

j$¢ view the undersigned. P
1% @â„¢ Special attention given ee

js to children from 4 yrs old, : sing
is upwards. Dial 4143. ‘4 Beckwith Place,

* MARJORIE E. GRIFFITH. }/ Bridgetown, 25, 2. 50.
i , 4 , att oe o +, LIPSEY? 4 ooo —

LLCO SEPOGL LOOSE SELEA









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Sexes



PAGE EIGHT

“SELECTORS
A GRAVE

SAY
TWO officials in Trinida





COMMITTED

{

ERROR” |

TRINIDAD SPORTSMEN

d cricketing circles, now holi-

daying here yesterday expressed their views as to the
composition of the West Indian Cricket Team to tour Eng-

land this summer.

The sportsmen are Mr. Kerdar
Rickhi, secretary of the Trinidad
East Indian Cricket Board of
Control] and Mr. B. I. Lalsingh a

that the West Indian Cricket tour-
ing team to England later this
month. is in hig opinion very
formidable but he thought it was
an’ oversight in the exclusion of
John Trim, the sturdy British
Guianese pace bowler.

“The selectors have committed
a grave error. They can still re-
deem themselves in accepting the
proposition of British Guiana to
include Trim. The Guianese will
undertake Trim’s financial obliga-
tions. This is no precedence. It
was done before,” said Mr. Rickhi.

Continuing he said that Trim
in his opinion could stand up to
the rigours of travelling and
physical exertions. The last Indian
tournament was evidence of this
statement. He is endowed-~ with
endurance to a greater degree
than any of the other pace bowl-
ers. What is remarkable about the
Mudlander, he said, is his acceler-
ation of speed despite the bowling
spells to which he may be en-
trusted.

Mr. Rickhi said that Manager
Jack Kidney and Skipper John
Goddard will be confronted with a
difficult task, to select the West
Indian eleven in
Though they are men above
parochialism and fear to be flayed
by the seourges of zealous, en-
thusiavtic but loyal and merciless
sports writers, they will be faced
with seventeen players from whom
@ieven are to be chosen, There
are three outstanding opening
batemen. Rae is a potential and
classy left hander and will be an
asset to the side. Stollmeyer and
Marshall he said are menepiculM |
for their all round performarices.

“Worrell, Walcott, Weekes and
Trestrail are without exageration
top-ranking cricketers all eligi-
ble to establish world records.
Ramadhin, the freak cricketer |
and Boogles Williams are the
spin bowlers and will be on the
side. The two pace bowlers may
be selected from John Trim, |
Prior Jones, Hines Johnson and
Lance Pierre. John Goddard by
virtue of his post as captain will
comprise the eleven,” he said.
Touching on the pertinent ques-

tion of Christiani and Gomez, two
renowned players; he vaid that
this colossal task of selecting the
best eleven is in the handy of the
Manager and the Captain, “I ex-

Trim, MeWatt |
Should Have |
Made WI Team
SAYS BG. PRESIDENT |

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, March 8 |







(By Mail)

Expressing | egret at the |
n@m-selection of Trim and Mc}
Watt for the England tour, Mr.
W. Stanley Jone President of |
the B.G. Cricket Board ef Con-|}
trol, at a presentatio funetion

last Saturday, considered it ai
fortunate thing if the two bats
men selected to act wicket
keepers on the tour should sus
tain injuries to theiy fingers

Mr. Jones observed: “I had
hoped that McWatt would have
been..given opportunity, and s¢
far as I am cancerned, that a
wicket-keeper should have been
left out and two excellent bats-
men are to be called upon to keep
wicket was an unfortunate thing
if those two men should sustain
injuries to their fingers.

At the function ten prizes do-
mated voluntarily by local firms
and individuals were presented to
members of the B.G. team who
played against Barbados last
month.

Arlingtou vs. Dover

Arlington Cricket Club will
meet Dover CC., in a friendly
Zame to-day. Play starts at 1

The teams are: —

Arlington's XI: H. White, Capt.;
J. Graham, E. Brereton, O. Cox,
M. Headley, C. Alleyne, K. Foster,
H. Nurse, L. Gray, V. King 12th
man and manager.

Dover's XI: 1. Prescod, Capt,
D. Barrow, J. Bynoe, L. F. Harris,
C, Moncana, C. Blackman, 0.
Trotman, St. Clair Lashley, C.
Beckles, J. Gibson, C. Kirton,

T

Her car













OF HER TRIP WITH NO

1OAnn=T ea

a Test Match!/ ©

ed 108 for the 3rd

hort them whatever be their de-
cision, let it be in favour of the
uplift of West Indian Cricket,” he
said

“The Caribbean Press have been
paying quite a lot of significance

te/to covering cricket news from

their view point. This is not oniy
a wise, but a progressive move.
Sports Editors of the leading
newspapers were represented at
the lav: trial tournaments. They
handed out the news to their
sports reading publie to suit their
tastes and appreciation,” Mr.
Rickhi said.

“It may be a very commendable
move he said for the Associated
Caribbean Press to send a repre-
sentative to cover the West Indian
series against the M.C.C. This is
not so difficult a task as the sele:-
tion may be made from 9%. 5.
Coppin, L. D. Roberts, H. ‘!'horne
or Brunnel Jones, They are writers
who have been devoted to their

sports pages,” concluded Mr.
Rickhi.
Mr. B. I. Lalsingh, an ardent

follower of the game and who
proposes to witness the West In-
dian series of cricket matches
against the M.C.C. this year, said

I that he thought the veleciors did

a wonderful job except in the case
of John Trim who has been super-
seded by Lance Pierre. Trim he
said is always a trier and can be
entrusted with the ball any
age of the game. Besides, he can
hold his own as a tail-ender bats-
man. Mr. Lalsingh expressed the
hepe that the West Indies Board
of Control would wee their way
and fall in line with the suggestion |
of British Guiana and_ include
Trim in their line-up.

“I am confident that he would
live up to his reputation,” he
said.

Mr. Lalsingh was not in favour
of the controversy of a wicket-
keeper solely. He said that the
selectors have acted wisely on
banking on the services of Walcott
and Christiani who are most
efficient in this department.

Kenny Trestrail he said is an
asset to the team and would be a

at suceess on any wicket as he
could see a big future for him.

“I predict that Ramadhin
would be the surprise p:pket of
the tour and I have no doubt
that he would capture the most
wickets with his very puzzling
deliveries” he said.

He ventured to say that within
recent times, Goddard's choice as
Captain has been as popular as
Don Bradman’s, Added to this is
his ability and knowledge of his
men.

al

Australians
Field All Day

CAPETOWN, March, 10.

: Australian cricketers were kept
in the field all day to-day when
they opened a match against
Western Province who scored 278
for
fore stumps were drawn,

Afler the opening batsmen had
been dismissed for 17, Cheetham

| Wynne, two test players add-
wicket to start
a recovery

Cheetham was unlucky to be

sht when short of his cen-
Jtury after a display ef crisp
biting which brought him 1%

fours in
hours
Wynne (52) had given a chance
, when 8. Jagger also reached the
‘half century Jagger the Springbok
| soecer player, and Cheetham put
{on 66 runs for the fourth wicket.
With 212 runs on the board for
the loss of five wickets Western
Provinee could have made a bigger
total but Success came the way of
the tireless Australian bowlers
afterwards, Lindwall having the
best reeord with four for 53.
~—Reuter

a stay of just over three



Aussies

Win 6-Day
Cycling Race

BERLIN, March 10.

_ The Australian pair, Alfred
Strom and Reginald Arnold, won
the second post-war .aternational
six-day Cycle race here with 219
points.

Jean Roth (Sw..zerland) and
Gustay Kilan (Luxembourg) were
second, one lap behind, with 805

points, and Robert Naeye (Bel-
glum) and Ludwig Hoermann
(Germany) third, 2 laps behind

358 points.—Reuter.

Do It Every Time Aegimred J A. Parent Ofin

SHE ap onan Gain ecoie: Seal
“AT THE END
PORTER

ToTIP




)



, B. B.C. Programme

the loss of nine wickets be-{

Se

[ARS R
|e)
ry

IN
SHE'D BE RIGRT INSIDE THE STATION. a NY =

Buz AT.ZOURNEYS END, OUR HEROINE
GOT OFF FEELING HEAP LOW.
CAUSE SURE AS RAIN« THE
PESKY TRAIN BACKED

To-day ’s
Handicaps

SLAINTE will carry top weight



of 138 lbs in the opening event | Prive
e

today, the final day of t Bar-



bados Turf Ciub Spring Meeting.| ist .
Today’s handicaps are as fol-| 2nd ‘
lows :— 3rd ..
17th Race MARCH HANDICAP 1? ‘
9Farlongs B & Lower 6th |
2 SNE SIs veers 138 Ybs,| 7th .
2. Infusion .......... 116 ,, | Sth.
8. Tiberian Lady ..... 122 ,, | 9th .
4. Flieuxce .......... 101 ,, {10th .
5. September Song 132 ,, | 11th .
TE oa slain Hraeers 8 118 ,, | 12th
es MN sii’) a.) oie «9-4 101 ,, | 13th
Se | SRS pan 14th
9. Starry Night ...... 104 ,, | 15th
10. Swiss Roll ........ 116 16th
11. River Sprite ....... 116 ,, | 17th
1%. BORE: 88. otk im x, ie
18th Race ST. ANNS HANDICAP | 20th
1% Furlongs G & Lower 2ist ..
1. April Flowers ..... 133 Ibs. } 22nd ..
IS C45 sauna victd a * 113 , |23rd ..
8. Minuette .......... 115 ,, | 24th
4. Silk Plant ......... 117 25th
5. Mopey ............ TB » | 96th
6. TF ee ec i ea Nok 130 27th
7. Miss Friendship ..... 113 28th
aw ine oN» ¢ — » }29th
30th

1 Race WM. BOWRING MEM.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Results of 6d /Bar
Consolation

‘A’ & BS
Ticket No.

ao25 9404
3123 2099
i4l4 3724
1532 166}
1573 1975
0042

1760 7415
6946 4790
8537 5689
2501 2056
8868 9287
3231 1752
2806 4129
2692 1484
1947 9007
6675 2318
5484 6935
5495 8707
5946 3615
6872 7187
8754 9397
4654 0024
7074 7262
6573 6132
7630 2832
7781 7426
6801 4288
9918 6812
1240 8517
1898 8683



—

Amount} 990.000 Tickets sald @ 2/- each
$140.09 Less Govt. Tax @ 4c. per ticket

100. 00

80. 00|

60.00

A See Horse
20.00 —— 3
20.00 ey
20.00) Fourth ,,
20.00| Fifth ,,
20.00) Sixth ,,

po} Eighth ,,

10.90} Ninth ,, es ee
10.00| Other Horses Divide ($283.55 each)
10.00! Serial Prizes Divide ..
10.00} 59 Other Prizes divide ($102.08 each)
Be. | One Consolation Horse

ef Horse Owners divide in Proportion
10.00

(Win 4, Second 2, Third 1)
10.00} Sellers’ Commission .. sy
10.00 ity
10.00 a

xpenses
10.00
16.00/ Turf Club

10.00!
10.00)



Barbados Turf Club 2/- Sweep,
| Spring Meeting 1950

29 SERIES SOLD, A TO Z AND AA TO CC COMPLETE



_ $139,200.00 |
11,600.00

$127,600.00

17 %-$ 21,692.00
84% 10,846.00
44% 5,742.00
24% 3,190.00
14% 1,914.00

1 % 1,276.00
1% 1,276.00

1 £® 1,276.00
.*4a'% 1,276.00
10 % 12,760.00
2% 2,552.00
4% 5,104.00
3% 3,828.00

10 % — 12,760.00
10 % 12,760.00

1 %' 1,276.00
2% 2,552.00

15 % — 19,140.00

95 % $ 121,220.00

10.00! Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes Divide














1
|



x) 4a

eo ® LINDEN BLOSsum & y








+*

b>| MARINE. HOLE!

7]
J]

COLD DANISH —
BUFFET SUPPER

SERVED
EVERY SUNDAY NIGHT

From 7 to 10 o’cloe!:



ANDICAP 9 Furs. D & Lower $750 00 in Proportion as follows :—
1. Battalion ......... 122 tbs. ‘SS! Salier of First Prize 2 94% 606.10
Gi eee - * 2 |, Second Prize... 6 % 382.80
‘ FIpt ...--+e0> ” overnment 5200.00 :, .
4. Dulcibella ot 1 eee ee on; » Third Prize ae 34% 228.30
5. Lady Belle ........ 138 ,, x » Fourth Prize a 24% 159.50
, Fifth Prize se 2 % 127.60
2ist Race CREOLE HANDICAP J.D. CHANDLER, .
7% Furlongs F& Lower MORRIS SKINNER, \ » Sixth Prize cs 13% 95.70
Ny (8 y.o.) BOVELL & SKEETE, \ . Seventh Prize - 14% 85.06
1. Colleton oe OT. ‘iis ae R. LEACH, | , Eighth Prize 5% 85.06}
2. Perseverance ..... 114 ,, . . i _ Ninth Prize a 16% 85.06
6. Phame TH .......-. = \ | Sellers of Other Horses Divide 14 % 893.20
; eer ae 100 : | SERIES | , Consolation Horse 2% 127.60
8. MONE cosiick os. 117 Pra ‘Cc & =D Amount | , Serial Prizes divide 6 % 382.80
7. Bowmanston ..... 130 ,, Ticket No , 50 Other Prizes divide 12% 765.60} 5 % 6,380.00
8. Watercress .... 190 ,, | ‘et 0348 0125 $140.00! the. Lacanet Muenben af
[ 2nd .. 671 1156 100.00} Tickets 17 % 1,084.60
Handicappers : | 8rd. 7888 8935 80.00) 7 % 1,084.6
T. N. PEIRCE 4th 1349 585 | 60.00! , Second largest Number
L, E. R. GILL | Sth 0390 3636 = 50.00 of Tickets .. 9% 574.20}
G. B. BYNOE. a 5766 7394 30.00) , Third largest number
it 7897 3023 20.00 (ten |. 8% 319.00
8th 1897 6008 20.00! < ; a
" | 9th 172) 9028 20.00 | , Fourth langest number
Mexico Defeats | 10th 8114 9925 20.00/ of Tickets 3% 191.40
llth 0295 0872 20.00! .. Fifth largest number
Guatemala 12th 1259 5501 ‘10.00 of Tickets .. 2% 127.60
13th 3713 1839 10.00 , Sixth largest number
GUATEMALA CITY, Mar. 10. | 14th 9535 1258 10:00} ah Picea ae ala
Curacao Water Polo team were | 15th. 4657 3858 0 F ‘s . ,
assured of at least second place} 16th 1619 2325 ~—-:10..00| Fractions 02|
in a three nations competition | 17th 3419 7409 10.00 we
when Mexico beat Guatemala | 18th 3728 1823 10.00 100 % 100 % $127,600.00
6—1 to-day. Curacao are ex-} 19th 9808 4606 10.00} ee
pected to beat Guatemala to- 20th 7300 6324 10.00 | BOVELL & SKEETE
morrow, and will have the op-!2lst .. 3538 4857 10. 00 er H. R. LEACH J. D. CHANDLER
portunity to tie for first place if} 22nd . 1909 1667 10.00 ! toe ’ _ ,
they beat Mexico in the last] 28rd 4742 5301 10.00 10th March, 1950. MORRIS SKINNER,
ame on Saturday. 24th 6655 8555 10.00 : vi
7 Fuaecno lost the first game to ole poe oan - : x ae ee
Mexico 1—2, and in their only} 26t I< 0. 1 Co Hello Everybody! After the Race
other ‘iene beat Guatemala | 27th 9928 3327 10.09 Joint mmand Ix ane wh eA - e Races *
aa 28th 0085 6600 10.00 $ .
P 29th |. 2115 5265 10.00 Won 2 DANCE %
In a four nations Soccer Com- 30th 9032 2273 10.00 JOINT COMMAND, Mr. - euohiadred by :
petition, Curacao beat Honduras ane Cyril Barnard’s bay gelding || % MISS ELSIE HUSBANDS 24
by two goals to one in the first $750.00 ridden by Holder, won the x At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE x
game, Curacao scorers were Kemp SRT Chelsea Handicap, the elev- x
(17 minutes) and Kreps (60 enth race, at Thursday’s 6 TO-NIGHT x
; Government Tax $200.00 on) ; ane
minutes) each Series meeting of the B.T.C, Races ~
Curacao plays El Salvador to-| ” ' and not TANGO, Mr. V. E. % ADMISSION 2/- ¥
morrow, and the winners of to- J. D. CHANDLER, Cox’s half-bred brown geld- ¢ Music by Mr. Mac Leslie's
morrow’s match between Guate- MORRIS SKINNER, ing which was piloted by & Orchestra
mala and Mexico on Sunday. BOVELL & SKEETE, Jockey Thirkell, as appeared || % Bar Solid %
—Reuter per H. R. LEACH, in error in yesterday’s issue.
March 10th, 1950. ¥








SATURDAY March 1) 1950
News

7 am. The News, 7.10 a.m
Analysis, 7.15 a.m, Accordeon Interlude,
7.30 acm. Generally Speaking, 7.50 a.m.
Interlude, 8 a.m. From the Editorials,
8.10 wm. Programme Parade, 8.15 a.m,
John Bull's Band, 8.46 a.m. Colonial
Questions, 9 a.m. Cloge Down. 12 noon
The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis,
12.18 pom, Irelarei v Wales, 12.30 p.m
Three's Company, 12.45 p.m, Tgeet »@¢
Commonwealth, 1.15 p.m. Radio News-
ree!, 1.30 p.m. Hewe's Howard, 2 p.m
The News, 2.10 p.m, Home News from
Britain, 2.15 p.m. Glad to meet you;
2.30 p.m, Variety Bandbox, 3 30 pom
Sports Review, 4 p.m The News, 4.10

p.m. The daily service, 4.15 p.m Music

from the Movies, 5 p.m Listeners’
Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade,
6.20 p.m, Generally Speaking, 5.50 p.m.

Interlude, 6 p.m, Dance with me, 7 p.m
The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis,
7.15 p.m. Behind the News, 7 4 p.m
Thove's Company, 8 pan, Radio Newsreel,
8.15 p.m. Philip Green and His Coneert
Orchestrn, 9 p.m. The News, 9.10 p.m
Home News from Britain, 9.15. p.m
Music from the Movies, Ww p.m. English



hese
Magazine, 10.30 p.m Think on t
Things, 10.46 p.m Woekly Sports Re-
view, 11 p.m. The News
eae

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.10 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (New) Mareh 18
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 9.29 a.m., 11.41
p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) nil

Total for Menth to Yester-
day: .61 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 83.0° F.

Temperature (Min,) 73.5° F.

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E.,
by N., (3 p.m.) E. by N.

Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.007;
(3 p.m.) 29.909












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By permission of the Dean)

AN ORGAN RECITAL

WILL BE GIVEN
AT

ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL
BY
W. H. HARRIS. C.V.O.,

M.A,, D. Mus
(Qrganist of St. George's Chapel
Windsor)

ON
MONDAY MARCH Iith at 5 p.m.

SILVER COLLECTION AT THE
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Dr





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Full Text


T rinidad Best
Island For

Federal Capital

Savs Sir Hubert Rance
(From i aon Correspondent)

| LONDON,
' » hew Governor of

oser

nidad

March 10.
Trinidad and
Association Committee
; ime to be suggested
Fr f nosed West indie ar ade

pe capita es 1 Federation,



in London had ex-

E ed ierable surprise
rt published.

substantiated

S&S
=
ml ©
een
=_
»
tet
Seasasrs
om
eg
ate
team
~
SF.






































































































—_— SS

CHILL CHALLENGES ATTLEE AGAIN |

“No Confidence” Issues Next Week
_ Over Spending And Housing

Auriol
Leaves —

Britain ©

!
DOVER, March 10
President Vincent Auriol

France and his wife stood <
the deck of the glistening crea
and yellow French ship) Arrc
manches today as she slippe
out of Dover harbour,

















aa f

Price:
iS FIVE CENTS

Year 535.





Labour’s Slim Majority
Looks Slimmer

LONDON, March 10.
INSTON CHURCHILL ioday threw down another
challenge to the Labour Government after it had

scraped out of danger by a mere 14 votes on the nationalis-
ation of steel.
Mr. Churchill attacked the Government’s financial policy
and criticised the overspending of £169,000,000.
In the event of defeat, Prime Minister Attlee will resign.
Churchill’s new motion, expected to be debated op Tuesday
concerns the failure of the Chancellor of the Exchequer to























|
i }
wavin a are
: eceived from. the goodbye to Britain after thei | ¢mforce on his own instructions to departments not to over
i a ison ke 4 7 8-day State visit. Crowds . spend extensively their estimates for the current year.
.. 7 i n rise te the : Crowds line ’ : .
ae: en ould be the the quay and piers on both side. | But Health Minister Aneurin
| 's a |; of the harbour to voice a) | Bevan will play a bigger role
IperToce it rt told me that | enthusiastic “Bon Voyage” t A h the new battle than Sir Stafford
Se I es er really entered } the President's party. c eson Cripps. His department is askin
f § “Quite early In contrast to their formal re for £98,000,000 more t I
ieee among ourselves ; ception here three days ago S. iS tate health service.
v ruld be the best there was no Guard of Honou aummons Bevan will also be the main ta
eas r the capital”, he nd no band playing at thei e et for Churchill on \ y when
, Mc D ever really went | Gapentaee | UuSSIaI yet another no co e isst
: pic spl L gestion MG A coastal battery thundered m housing, for which ‘the He
i Baxiie ere were not really many | Royal Salute from the ancient nscale wenantnmae Minister is responsible, will de-
fre ali n the field” he added, | sy Dover Castle at ten second inter. | o_" ners ae cide whether the Governme
by i i ibers from Barbados did “8 | vals. Overhead an escort of 1°] St “ie eo age : oe pes ‘eep balancing on its t t
e i t later in the proceedings} YESTERDAY ; : : Vampire Jet planes, in eo 7 eeNOCOR, | TOMHIENt | natority ellen; nipibie
: as hat Barbados would wake the os oat itternoon, Princess Alice and the Rt. Hon. the Jarl of Athlone, left Ba rbados Here | formation, vehistled through ‘tel ‘ummoned Russian Ambassador, "‘Saen —— <* “ } |
“4 est seat of Government but we diately pulled Se oven ey left the Baggage Warehouse steps into the waiting launch which imme- | rain clouds and headed tow wid Alexander A. S. Panyushkin x ier te: rot wit ‘the G ern
Bailey says s (id not change our original idea. both sides of the C aon a Glasgow, amidst cheers and handwaves from the crowd that lined the French coast | nee is ame ge 1 a ia on Sc oetee Seok he : nd th "
pd in 3 d out to the Committee a om 2 Te ent GOtmned Of Se ee St cease
. t there wu + ce i : cially to disclose the purpose debates on Monday and Tue
allects CO ! certain considera- | ry é ; . F PUI por
pee: 100 | tions they had to bear tn ea] rs Sava eC | Arr ives In Paris the meeting. It was believed that! there stretches a seeming]
his cout ; would not be | A 4 Ss HOLDER OF LUCKY PARIS, March 10, | S¢heson wanted to discuss with|less vista of other Py
I Wall e the seat of Gov- | | ‘The President and Madame Vin- | ‘*® Ambassador the case of V hallenges which must
} : a nee nd where there | ets . A Kiss 6 s cent Aurio) to-night arrived nae * ECLA COnyAgNEA tM t the government as
iment. : ll population | A EY GE Ss $21 692 in Paris from their triump i ployter —Reuter.
ae & 1e A ra t the Committee was |} Her Re H Prince , 9 | three day state visit to London j The Russian Government
/ r, nany ec as possible | Alice ay a : as Accompanied by French For- |< ned that Gubitchev
i ea ind Ath] Holder of t y 9/. . — 1) - . : | 1 at Gubitchey was
er t Paes anemia bates of | shook hand th ‘the ‘Gavatnes ae 899. th a winning 2/- Sweepstake Ticket will draw | eign Minister Robert Schuman an full diplomatic immu ruman f
ken ; + Government, land 4 7 Fe 1,6 he largest First Prize paid for any Spring Meeting. | High officials of the Presidency|The United States denied
y ane 7 . 1B ge \ 1 I 29 Series that were sold o > 1 veste | they reached the beflagg Gare | Ruysian was given a suspen NY . r
‘yy h rger islands PRs thie . ; , m rs old out were drawn yeste nday |Du Nore at 5 p.m - \e ne . N aig a" oe tn Stalin al \
h 4 wked that it haq |e™ ‘ \ ‘He amount paid this season is $4,482 more than last veai ‘The Presi a ¥" eee mh EW SOLE ON Ku
ac a é ; \ ry . re: é I n that . . . ad wi
i eo fer ttn ears l : ring Vieeting, Throughout the season 9 tickets wert en : POUR rad a usi a iat he be as ported w
Pn ead area 6 he ld fix Sab Pare. ae _ welcome from thousands of Pari © weeks. It is presumed Ach« >
inde, “B , ne hoped it lin, munch. fro ret e series ahead of last year’s Sprin Meeting and] sians who turned up under cold} Wanted to inform Panyushkit BY PHONE:
Bly is a —- vi} 3 iat tn vnen sales Closed at the Barbados Turf Club, Ser ies CC had] grey skies to greet him | ly of this.—Reuter. NEW YORK, March 10
Beat fre owertul Argument . it been reached. —Reuter ¥ * |} A group of American ey
pe a leratio was ! 4 - - 4] a Eli icemen are to try t Pre
at : or he results of the drawing were . . 4 we » fo dent Truman and Marshal St
Oth juardian leader to- | The go eremony, quiet | @% follow a International lizabeth Should (sn tuman and Ma
5 he publi x yM pé o the welcome that r Y Pa E | . o wn . They Said an Interna
me ad f the | marked { the Ping HORSES DRAWN 6589 Authority I our Russia mference” telephone call ’
acl 1 Committec Che reports }and Eai luesday began Zz. | NDON M 8 arranged next week be-
hot b ‘ 1 i 1 ll, one hopes, | With the arrival of a Police Guard | A ‘ ak | y 4 A Y LONDON Marc ) cer Moscow Ke West
Abs arrival Of ¢ e Guat A. 114, 5663, 0001 rincess F net ne _
they yse who have clung to | £ Honour at 5 p.m. The Guard] 7614, 2811, 6957, 8023, 5836. AA : For The Saar | dint, ee and og Duke, Florida, where Mr. Truman
Smeerecy Cal if vel y | was cc yosed of three officers anc eg i Bainburgh should tour Russi holiday z — ee ‘On
i ment by | was composed of three officers and B. 0623. } ‘ | Lae. Fla. wliday and the ex-servic«
ae i doaatit le way |} 100 men under the command of 7600 BB. Proposals. t os Rg ah : . | the yeas Stalin to help tisai nate en in New York
i lv Capt. W. A. Farmer, and march- Cc. 7109 . bos ne oO establish an inter~) dark fear of atomic war, dD rhe object was to bring the
ia : saya that the draft}ed on to the parking space on| 88%, 8463; 6325, 7711, 7436, 9179. oo. similar to that OF the Rete, sant] alle ‘Weatherhead, Minister of | president and the Marshal
West Ir f ¢ will no doubt /the harbour side of the Baggaze| E. | 9442, 6782. haere = to thai Ruhr, and | ‘he ¢ ity Temple and popular Lot together to make a date for
= duri 10 d in detail ' Warehouse to the music of the 2349, 4361, 6579, 5064, 8101. | om Went ( Paris ee eae zon Non-conformist preacher | direct tall
ais while “it gives a clear Police Band under Capt. Raison. F. 7 . a t s *o 1a rOVE ne 1 ed here tonight rh ex-servicemen aid
cry id picture of a state in 0244, 71333, 4834 50 OTHER PRIZES vémorandum issued here tonight ich a visit the Russian px | had ked the Secretary of State
to ‘et ‘being, which can serve as a At 5.15 the Royal Party arrived G. : { hould not be difficult to pro-| ple could be made consciou | an Acheson, and the Sov
Be Wes j n to guide the severai col-|accompanied by His Excellencs 6467, 7003. | A j Vice means within the framework | re goodwill”; he said Poke sador in hingtor
ae | ies in their deliberations.” the Governor and Mrs. Savage H. | 3304, 7054 of European Co~operation to solve | }help arrange the phc art
BY efery he fact that the|They were met by Colonel R. 1775, 6117. B | the economic questions in the Saar Per ere ree ea , —Reuter
? be nominated by}Michelin and received the Royal J. 6253. 5506 | lich the wy Government ’ | sponiihaniibasiclthadseniaionsataslyensniigas
Bays th | ( General, the Guard-;Salute from the Guard. With 0227 Cc nemiion a to the reasons for he ry 3 U.S S. Offie ‘tials Mirst
‘ k Att lat the ASE re not | basket flowers in er and, K 5433 em nd he memorandur aid | Revin Goes To
| Sa | le |the Princess inspected anks. | 5505 D | he main point of such a settle Le ave Hung: ary
os | , She did so accompanied the | te 7512 jn might be an internatic ma ne
| ng the in-|Farl, His Excellency, Colonel | 8835, 9575 E. Saar authority, which would de BUDAPEST, March 10 -
ini weight | Michelin, Lieut. Col. J, Connell | M. 7025, 0262, 4385 ih op further th basic IGE rr Hungary today demanded th« LONDON Me arch 10
} ow jand the Guard Commande: | 8686 F a are eee ink- ndaban wal of three military offi British Foreign Secre Et
' hat there | The inspection ove tue N o1s3. 98e ing of the Saar with Lorra ine a ils from the United States Lega- in is to enter hospital for
: | age of suitably @X-| princess went over to the Band}1112, 2116 (Cen ): 5077 3376 os, % 0 South Germany could be achieve tion in Budapest and treatment thi ver end
4 | Ith the tempera- | ind hook hands with Capt. | Ea G ea by a special customs regime imi- 1 learned here to-night
i ng the elections sf click dw Bandsmen Rol-| r 5629, 8346 | lar to the transitional regime pro-| In a note to the American Lega "e will be back at work next
| Raison, and with Ban Y | 9865 1833. 6741, 4122 | eS |
| sul,” it asks, “Could not that) oo. ond Blenman | 9865, 1833, 6741, se OR cis ; Vided by the Versailles Treaty in|tion, the Hungarian Government | week. Mr. Bevin who was 69 v«
ul t met if Senators) -; Par’ rty nex! came thranghil a a. 0032, 7441, 8734, 4754 j th Saar for the years between|nmamed the three as James B.] terday went into hogpital for
\ iominated by the heads of the te leading to the Tourist | 7888, 8310 I . 922 and 1923.—Reuter |} Kraft, Military Attache; Lieut.- | few days a fortnigt igo. A For
eir respective colonies, per-|, co thieh build- | R 6463 ;Co John T; Hoyne, Assistant } eign “Om e spokesman o-ni
: : * enumion Bureau, Which bu | 8591
r consultation with their ng like others in the vicinity was| . - a Military Attache, and the Assistant aid he returnin for
nie) ( ures and with the com- ng Jecorated . colourfully with’) a _ 8112, 0785 Y * Air Attache, : wurther course of the same trea
rs, ee jlement of nominees from the Aa 7 rah wate There ‘the oe x Cyrenaica 8 Reuter, li veek— Keuter,
me is ernor-General, if found notables stood ready to say adieu. | ons | . . i
7 | expedient? ee rere, The Hon'ble the Acting | = ciel taiie | Cabinet Resigns
a ci iand, one believes | cyionial See retary and Mrs Campbel| . 711, 3
3} Price q> ir ¢ ras t that since some @ on page 3 6128 asso. 3990 | rRIPOLI, March 10, |
tonite will need , Cyrenaica’s first Cabinet, nine!
i fr 1 time t ume oO s ol has m e t the|
Ho | pS a 9 month id, has resigned a |
Ae! iG Se Le c : h Gov- B [ na? | equest of the Emir Sensusi, ac- |}
lernme ould expe to exercise be 6478 9320 | ording to official reports from|
phere ise aed ome iorm over gen- / T 4 ¥ peg | Benghazi reaching here to-day
ascu ] and financial ;plicy | ig "4" PyT. 499 | The revignation of the Cabinet!
FE ! | . 7478, 8349, 7326 |
} OF Cari ederation, — } Q | headed by Premier Omar Pasha|
rist “The ie is reasonable and TeerT ea “ 9°16 | Kikhia followed pressure from the}
AK | 10uld te Caribbeans to BRUSSELS, March 10, - Pvreneinn’ Congress, which re-|
i for tals On their Own Belgium’s Coalition Government to-day appealed to 4186, 4718, 2943 cently withdrew support from the}
’ ; and so make! 5 999.000 excited electors for “calm and order” after they (am © Ministry, the reports added }
pb Paeeee - tal vote on Sunday on the future of exiled King Leopold. 8573 Mr. Perowne, former Colorii u|
i ee PR inet ia A Cabinet Communique urged T Secretary of Barbadog, will arrive
vous Po 7 sae. | yall political parties and private 2768. 2580 ‘in Cyrenaica next week,—Reuter,;
f the Commission on the Unifica- N el “ ta CENT dakar, Saenoie 7 bn |
— ! h f Public Services that ac- John Dugdale ow 7 ane " . yy ef U.
Bic N 3.C.A.C. report—to the trations after the plebiscite 8201, 3046 Wi d W ddi
>. e Wk Indians should Mi st “e Of State that the peoples decision ; ‘ w iu sor e ing
ee :, ro ter the Civil Ser- Ministe ‘ hether or not Leopold shall be 6794, 2545 Ls 2
} es es ak oe ling to the| invited back to the throne can Y | Vicar Dies
‘ rresponding to tl ° . ) re al ahead Maia, cd : } 2
f principal in the] For Colonial Affairs udiec na tmosphere ol wm, 8556
: | t .
5 } Service cs 4 or. +e AY ae odimiaiin j BEDFORD, March 10.
i he °« tem, by which the WHEN Prime Minister Clement rhe King’s daughter i 2027, 5684, 7127, 5457 The Rev. Robert Anderson Jar-
e West Indian could only enter at| Attlee recently announced his |old Princess Josephine Chat - , BB |dine, who performed the marriage |
a he bottom of a clerical grade|new Ministry it n not have |was arriving in Brussel pega ; 4001 ceremony of the Duke and Duch- |}
- iatural not attract many | been noticed that Lord Li towel as the opposing parties campaigns ess of Windsor, has died here. He
Be ell qualified to hold higher | w 10 longer Minister of State | reached their height. rer }was 72,
5 posts. For the new system, hopes] for Colonial Affair a i : ie an 4374 [The vicar defied the heads of
a Te he leader, “no doubt, good candi- The new holder this o fice | Leopold threw @ar ga: : 4 the Church of England by volun- |
m £3 l dean forthcoming}is Mr. John Dugdale who has | bombs into | a meeting at Antwerp J.D. CHANDLER, teering to marry the Duke and his |
y e n -founded Univer- been an M.P. for West Bromwich last night where 13,000 peonis MORRIS SKINNER, |bride. He had been living in the
e > we? since 1§ ine al Secretary |were listening to anti-Leopol United $ DS d cently re- |
a ( ( f B.W.I since 1941 and Financia , aOR , TE nite States, and recently
‘ of the Admiralty since 1945 peeches by three form Social- ht ae turned to England for the first |
ime First Step 7 1905, he is | ist Premiers, Paui Henri Spaak, I ; a : time since the wedding, in 1987. |
, I he Independent Times Born on March 16, If ye is |Achille Van Acker, and Camile 10th March, 1950. \ —Reuter, |
t mam i + Liberal Manchester | the son of the late Colone = ae | Huysmans.
| { an today devoted editorials | Dugdale, C.M.G., D.S.O., and oe | In Liege, Leopoldists wearing |
._—- » the nosed Federation of the |Innes, daughter of the late Co American. Army uniforms and EX NAZI THROWN 0 [ [T
I We idies as a first step towards | John Sherston, D.S.O teel helmets according to @
De ra i nati {Dominion Status, which was dis- He received hi Sn 8 (th he volice circled the town 7
E \ a uatic hi | t Standing Closer Asso- | Wellington College, Christ Chure h, this morning pasting up FF PARLIAMENT
’ ( mittee report, issued |}Oxford, and was ~ hat War Corre- pe 7 peciamd notices and clashed
as A 4 “ “nt ‘ onial Office |Spondent r0r ne i met “4 wp for | Witt i1ti-Leopoldists in one city
‘ ‘ vi ista aC | ( to the control to be| In 1940 : Pr cones ho \ BONN, March 10, Hediler had entered the Cham-
f | ‘ over the Federation's Service Peat we rh - 2 Minister in 4 Socialists threw Wolfgang Hed-}%er almost unnoticed and sat
i | olicy through the Gov- 132 the ee © ’ | Bu yarties fled when the ler, ex-Nazi Deputy out of thc § vongside the right wing benches |
| ‘ I a) re said: | 1945 oli ppeared On Sunday) paMiament building this after After shouts of “get out” frora|
; : r t has not . “very B in over the age @ f 2 key social Democratic members, fol- |
Hie lich ; ev elgiar er noon and then kicked him. socia emocra 1em ;
i ie ee S.0.S. APPROVES GRANT | 21, making an electorate - Bedler was sitting with twe]lowed by severul other right |
m. e reason why this | 5,600,000, must go to the polls press correspondents in the lobb) | wing deputies, the finally walked |
'F h the Governor-| FOR PHONE SURVEY or incur a fine even if the} when some Socialist deputie | out of the Assembly |
“4 r nat | : ‘oer . rn
ea essary. No nation exbados Advocete Correspende | voting were favourable to the) surrounded him and told hin Some members had moved to Oo acco
a Nae t = oor ST JOHN’S Marc h10, | Kine. to get out. attack him but were warned bv
va n the 7 NS, —? H. t < a "
henten 2 ‘ ; e did not go, so one Deputv| the Speaker Eric Koeheler and|
: The Secretary of State has ap Leopold, provisionally exiled ys oe ae : — ‘aa a coun Q i
: ) of the | proved a grant undertake @/ for five years, could not return to} pulled him up ty tts —_ las | retuned: te their omnis. | |
t th grants in |survey of the I rd and Wind- }),; rv until oint session | amd the group then threw hin Koeheler suspended the Bun- }
« I ants 1 su ru . s 5 h co y 4 JO See ; . ~ deste tT owe oa . a} tt
Kingdom |ward Islands’ Telephone System. !.¢ both Houses of Parliament re- | ene = a? vies ‘libs — ng Ls ower oe ) isting | & |
‘ The General Post Office repre~ | pealed legislation passed in July sedi — I € - ne 7. kkle ed a ow? ; our 2 . said -- ic Fi
the |sentative, Mr. H. A. Smith, and 4) 1945 prolonging the Regency. edler who is 51 suffered three cheers that it would have bee
tative | * 4 oe e big cuts ace. Hedler| better if Hedler had ‘
‘ f eless representative Of the main political ie _ . ro ae i Sera :. da a be
, fro rive nly the Socia hr t Cathe ; se St rance at a decision had been
the i trongest single | W x semb| arlie ‘ the appeal agai
€ olitical gro u terrupted ritica essi¢ ledler’s recent aequittal of mak
a ith | ¢.., j f the King e French Saar Agr nent.| ing inflammmatory nationalist anc
| j ~ \the - the : the Ch afte wing} anti semitic speeches,
ZA @ on page 3 twice requested —Reuter

~



aeneumente

eae


ae

é
j
i



PAGE TWO

peewee





rw wers of ain, one at
I i m. another at 9.45 a..n
ot in ar va ampen the
pir f tl 700 hool childre:
and teacher ho were assembled
oh the grounds of Government
House shortly after 9 a.m. yester-
day
oO e ch of s«
¢ ae rrivé tl \
to tne 1 vere
( of the fa and mé
ber ri the Barb »3 Regiment
dressed in Zouave Uniforms
handed out the refreshments,

grapefruit juice, buns and cakes.
The then assembled on the
prior to the Royal Party's
rrival,
Tine Royal Coupk accom-
.J. by His Exeellency the
“Mr. Savage, Mrs, Sav-
e, Maj, and Mr Skewes-Cox,
“slowly along the double
f-achool children who bor-



redone of the lawns directly off

ernment House.

4 e ente ed the lawn she

: ited with a large basket

rs by Daphne Pilgrim of

College, on behalf of all
chools of Barbados.
Her Dress

RINCESS ALICE wore a dress
P af de blue silk as a back-

found. 10 uste of little
vhite. daisies with re i, green, blue
ar lo t The skirt had
a panel of the same material in
front, l v thered
the des Her white traw ha
% t ult coloured flower!
fr he ite glove shoes and
i ided the finishing touch
to her ensemblk ,

Tw strand of large pear
adorned he neck and her dla-
m i earrin completed = the
picture “of this Royal Prince

The Earl Was Amused

Ss" topped here nd there t

h receive more b juet ome

{ e asked questions; “What
your nal What school 4

ther shyly, others answe!



foy Soldier Display

I
* Lut :

[X circled el ey retired
the balcony overlooking it, ana
Police sand Cadet gave a
eat performance of thelr I
lier Display
in bar} mechanical-lke ac
I ned i Oost le
{ the lawn. After then
irill, they were in
4 eral t
r < 1
ecti
aching i
t 4 rner
t i
A I 1 4
ins! 1 followed with
eky ision and the four
( ur bearel fell one afte!
the other

BY THE WAY





Under-the-Dollar

EVAL

Y







A Glance
PANWHILE,

ind laughing ¢

-ver they would s

to see perhay

. Church, St. Philip. Many c

Show It To Your
Grandchildren

Earl on the card
out each of
;, looked at the

ind you ean show
ose Tight Shoes

QO* LITTLe& teow aiter U
I ist couldnt st





The Caves Of Roquefort

cabanieres, There

Suet’s Law of Percentages



Choose

$3.09 he ‘S
NEW SPUNS

ys &



$ ied je %

ren’s Party yesterday stops to say a
Excellency the Governor is backing
the EarLof Athlone and Mrs. Savage.

Story Of A Bun
Car noticed another young-

ster eating a bun during the
party. Now this bun was a very
large bun, and the youngster, a
very little youngster

The Bun had a spoonful of jam

in the centre, and the little boy
ate all around the side of the
bun leaving the portion with the
jam on it for last. Then, with a
“sluttonous glint” in his eyes and
his mouth wide open, jam and
the remainder of the bun disap-
peared

Bouquet Of Roses

HILE on her way to Cod-

rington College on Thurs-
day afternoon, the Princess stop-
ped at Ebenezer School, where
she was presented with a bouquet
of roses by Hazel Brome, daugh-
ter of Rev. Brome, of Ebenezer



dren crowded the streets to cheer
the visiting Princess
The Perfect {sland
P AYING their third visit
bk

island are Dr. and Mrs

K Lyon of Leamington
Ontario, Canada. They arr.ved
on lhursday morning by te

Lady Nelson” for about

weeks’ holiday and are stayin
the Ocean View Hotel
Di Lyon said that the
rst here in 1932 when they ha
i very enjoyable holiday bul
vere unable to return befor
1948
Virs. Lyon described Barbado
the perfect island”’ and addec
that they were looking forwar
to another lovely holiday espec
uly after the cold up north
When they left home, the tem
perature was 10 degrees below

Cricketers’ Mother Leaves

M* JUDITH CHRISTIANI,
mother of the Christian:

brothers who are well known i
cricket cireles throughout — the

Vest Indies, returned to British

iana during the week by
W.ILA She had _= spent
onth’s holiday here and was
1ying at “Leaton-on-Sea”, Th
\ream

While in Barbados, Mis

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|
|

Retired Bank Official
R. and MRS. A. MAYBEE
of Oakville, Ontario, Canad:
were arrivals on Thursday morn- |
ing by the “Lady Nelson” on}
their first visit to the island.
They expect to be here for about |
two weeks and are staying at
the Windsor Hotel }
Mr. Maybee, a retired mana-
ger of the Canadian Bank of |
Commerce in Calgary, Alberta, |
says that although new to the
island, he has a number of Cana-
dian friends here and is look'ng
forward to seeing them at the
hotel.

Leaving To-day

RS. RAY MANBERT, Ex-|
President of the Woman.
Christian Temperance Union in }
Oakville, Canada, is due to leave

today by T.C.A. to join he .
husband, Major Ray Manbert i: ine- ass ape
Pine Hurst, North Carolina. She |

was staying at the Marine Hotel.

Winding Up Holiday

British Guiana, returned from

Carnival.

He is now winding up his six
months’ holiday, the majority of
which he spent in Barbados. He
expects to return home on Tues-
day and is staying at Indramer
Guest House, Worthing.

3efore attending Carnival, Mr
Persaud paid a visit to Jamaica
where he attended the Installa-
tion of H.R.H. Princess Alice a
Chancellor of the University
College of the West Indies.

On Business

R. K. RICKHI, Director of

Metropolitan Agencies Ltd
and Mr. B. I. Lalsingh of
Messrs. B. I. Lalsingh, whole-
sale and dry goods merchants of
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, were
arrivals on Wednesday by
B.W.I.A. on a short business
visit. They are staying at “Tully-
cra”, Worthing.

First Visit
M® R. H. GILLEAN Jnr
a manufacturer of Montreal
Canada, was an arrival on Thurs-
day morning by the “Lady
Nelson” for a holiday and is
staving at the Windsor Hotel
He told Carib that this is his



te

row their hair a little so that
45 . ar
'they will still be the leader:

“At first false hair will b
}popular to give the illusion 0
}length while women’s hair 1
| growing.



By Christmas this style will be
“old fashioned”

| will get even shorter They will

| but will be soft and feminine, and
Londen Express Service, H

| will return.”

}reports that many of his cus-
/tomers have already tried grow-
1° : j :
} By Eileen Ascroft | ing their hair.
| |
R. D. C. PRRSAUD, Civil|
Servant attached to the)” . li
Social Welfare Department of| 29d 1920 lines. 1
|New York Spring
Trinidad by B.W.1.A on Tues-| comes the “Wine Glass ‘Silhou-
day evening after attending the| et

collections | “old fashioned’” say the hair)
" | stylists.

|
I was across the |
Atlantic last autumn there were |
signs that America was going to
to the flaming 20s in a
big way. My New York fashion
reporter cables me that Flapper
Styles are being featured by most
big designers.
Adele Simpson
wine Glass silhouette pencil-slim
with enormous,
ing elbow sleeves.
feature bloused backs and a pro-
vocative version of the camisole

Even when

Her dresses

filled in with tiny much needed
modesty vests.

“Gad-a-bout
Italy Honan silk
from China French silk organza, or]
jute hemp “Hualla” from Hawaii,
stem-skirted with flared box



“Easter Parade”
jackets teamed
slim skirts and transparent halter
necked blouses.

“Shadow Black” is a new colour | 6
with an unusual light-and-shade} jg. Punch’s advice to those about to
effect in handspun Chinese Honan |



{ 13. I fool about with a piece oi

silk organza are shown over tight



first visit to the island and he is
looking forward to an enjoyable
stay



Rupert scrambles atter Beppo
along the thick cable, and then,
picking up the little monkey, he
feels his way to shelter among the
rocks at the back of the old quay.
He is nor a moment too soon.
Roderigo is still beHowing orders.
**Cast off and let's get away trom
this land.” he cries. “* Those

SE



)
}
\

Christiani attended the _ inter- |

colonial cricket games at Kena

By Beachcomber

caused quite a stir. His idea

work upwards from a general

not a particular) average, a



done in Marine insurance Pat
of the gap between the gene
ind the particular adjustment
lled by what he calls a d
creuonary probability, subject
laws of error. By a continuc
variation, Suet firs observe
eries of unrelated p
centages, and calculates the
in of error. He then applie
unitary method of statistics, t
ing account of the standard

viation. This gives him the a prior
probability in each group

percentages, without the
tant ratio involved when fac
are used in place of opinions, A

in example of inverse frequency

he quotes Stobel’s dictum The

probability of an albino eel hav

ing ilbino descendants in
fourth generation is 748/9173
This excluded median and quar-
tile regression, as being example

has of abnormal distribution

Good Alone CROWN GINGER BEER (ood for a Shandy :
HANDBAGS iui

for your Easter Needs



\Pinseal & Patent Finishes in
3 Black, White, Tan & Wine!

{
64! | ' Shades

=
BLACK & WHITE $1.01.

DESIGNS

now displayed in the Windows

NTFIELDS 3

4220

Sington



rr

AFTER THE RACES

FSS ELISEO OS?



|
|
|
|
|
|

|

Cotntigttistie
SSS FSSSS FESS SFIS EL LL EEA AIF

S66 FOO EOI AA AAA

je




We can offer - - -

Also - - -

Cycle Lights,
Locks,

Polishing Cloths,
Oil Cans, and
Lubricating Oil.

i THE BARBADOS
{ CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FAC-
TORY LIMITED



winkle, burnt sugar and rhapsody

-Rupert and the Caravan—42



cannot long escape
when daylight comes and we are at
“He thinks that we are
still on board,” murmurs Rupert,
hardly daring to breathe, as dark
the quay to obey
en they are gone

. and watches thy masts
away in the gloom.



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)
TO-NIGHT (SATURDAY), MONDAY & WEDNESDAY
NIGHT at 8.30
in “KISS IN THE DARK”
with VICTOR MOORE—WAYNE MORRIS—BRODERICK
CRAWFORD
’ i Warner Bros.’ new big Screen success !
}







66454 6566696666654 4464 44 “
LPL PPE PPP PLP LPL A APP PPP PPP PPPS PPD

POE

SPEND AN ENJOYABLE

TO-NIGHT

an AE

THE MARINE
SUPPER DANCE

IN THE BALLROOM
*
PERCY GREEN’S ORCHESTRA

Reserve your Tables early with the
Management—Dial 3513

SUPPER & DANCE

bbibihezthttttetbst tbl ALLO OOOO A A

LOO FSF OSPF PII GD II IIE

46,6 G 66 OOO666666664

SEBO OOSSEASG SOOO
eo oe et

Choose a HERCULES BICYCLE

and MAKE Cycling a Pleasure

GENTS, LADIES and
SPORTS MODEL

POPULAR

GUY
MADISON
|

|

|



ee I LL, TT

Tong Hair Again Say Hairdressers

The Short Cut Catches On

RGGSSOOOEâ„¢,

40

hair will be fashionable
the end of the year
to leading hairdressers.| -s;






,

By then, they say, so many
people will be wearing their hair
in the short cut that fashionable
women who want to be “differ-
ent” will revert to long styles.

“In 10 to 12 months’ time we

shall encourage our client

of fashion,’ one hairdresser said.

a

o
i

SSSSSSSSSSOSS SSSI PSSS SE EE PELE LEI AEE

“But before this happens styles
go to a shingle-peak at the back,

nothing as ugly as the Eton crop

A Berkeley Street hairdresser

“But they soonhave it cut short

LONDON and Paris havej|again when they see the result,,”
launched their triangle mushroom |I was told.

By Christmas this style will be ¥

London Express Service.

D

cROSsSSsSwo

Across
1. The one thing solvers must
have. (4) p
3. Runaway and cut inside. 15)
8. Odd that you get evens for a
change. (5)
11. One hermit with a mere tie (7)
2. Emotion. (9)

paper. (5)
Could be a sound layer. (3)

wed. (4

19. On ice it can be a dangerou
»bstacle. (4)







“4
OOo

NOW OPENING
CRICK

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARD

aa ”
POSS SSPS CPPS SSFP OPS 2OOG é
PO

$SSSCESSSSSC9CSOSShS5 9 OS BSESES5 S546



——GLORE







PRICES: Orch, Seats $1.00, Circle 2/-, Balcony 1/-, Boxes







SATURDAY MARC
bin H li,
Ly

64
eS 7934 0














¢ 6 HOEOEOSOS*
SESE O SPS PPS SF OPS FOOLS

ET BATS AND CRICKET SETS
FLOWERED GLASS FOR DOORS OF Boys

i .
ay

Wan

-

TO-NITE 8.45 IT’S MUSIC IN AN
Presenting .... LOOK Way

THE HOT sHopf

TRINIDAD’S NO. 1 ORCHESTRA
Featuring
JOE GRASSO (American Saxophonist)
ROD CLAVARY (Trinidad’s Talent Crooner)
in
The Latest Bounce and Bebop Tunes
Hear
All The Latest Calypsoes
with
THE MILTON & JUBILEERS QUARTETTE
CHARMER & PROWLER
eee TICKETS ON SALE To wry

PPS PP PPP LID SI SSSRESL as
Sh$$66

Presenting the enthralling music of 2 Interna
THE DALMAUS
& GENOUEVA

ANDRES

Celebrated Argentine &

Famous Americas
VIOLIN PIANIST



on
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15TH, AT 8.45
in
2 Hours of Glorious Music

Reservations and sale of Tickets daily at GLOBE





0. Cov yourself when you upset
I (6)
bl. nins do this before— (4)
2, —starting a this. (4)
Down
1. The answer is quite evident. (5)
2. A clue for this might be service-
able. (6)
3. As it happens two turn out (5)
4. Z. (6)
5. It’s wiser when rain falls lo nave
| some water this (5)
6, 1(
. to the fore? (4) | \;
9. resigned. (8)
0. therein



What the Angk



«
camel (4)
6 Belong to us sour though it may
| be. (4) |
| 7. He rose to eminence ip Picca |
dilly. (4)
8. This may show # decline (3)
9. Here you have a wager. (3)
|



















|
TO-NIGHT}

THE TOPS IN
ENTERTAINMENT

an Ak

CLUB
MORGAN

Trinidad’s Leading
Orchestra

THE HOT SHOTS

AT 11.00 P.M.
The Club Morgan
Orchestra
and PETER LACY at
the Piano
FOR CONTINUOUS
SNTERTAINMENT
THROUGHOUT THE
NIGHT
*

Please make reserva-
tions Early. Dial 4000






















CELESTE

THE PLAZA NOW GENER, ATES ITS OWN ELECTRICITY

OPENING TO-DAY 11TH 8.30 P.M. at...
ROYAL (Worthings)

HARRY M: POPIKIN presente!
BRIAN ELLA CHARLES HEL

QNLEVY: RAINES: COBURN: WA
Bo Tan

Released thru United Artists

EMPIRE THEATRE

NO SHOW TO-DAY, SUNDAY & To AT 95
Eagle Lion Pictures Presents.... aa

VICTOR McLAGLEN—JON HALL—FRANCES FARM
in “SOUTH OF PAGO PAGO’








f

with 3
OLYMPICE BRADNA—GENE LOCKHART—DOUGLS
DUMBRILLE



~ ROXY THEATRE

NO SHOW TODAY, SUNDAY AT 7.30 P.M. ers
Republic Double ...-
. ‘RPIAGGE BERT
ROY ROGERS & TRIGGER—LYNNE RO
in “EYES OF TEXAS” .

SS a Sa 8 ees





and
“MADONNA OF THE DESERT”
with AANCR(
LYNNE ROBERTS—DONALD BARRY—ROY B {
An Action Packed Double a

oo
————=





=

OLYMPIC THEATRE

NO SHOW TO-DAY, SUNDAY AT 9,00 P.M. 2
Darryl F. Zanuck Presents . .» °
OLIVIA de HAVILLAND-—-MARK STEVENS—LEO

blae in “THE SNAKE PITT”

with
HOLM—GLENN LANGAN—HELEN

= = —







P 3 Big Shows

Today

MATINEE EVENING
A.30 :

: 6.50 ano 915

THRILLEN—FLAMED MASTERPIECE



CONQUEST AND REVENGE

RORY CAROL
CALHOUN MATE



MASSACRE |

reer | THE RIVER THAT RAN i
|
WITH BLOOD Hh ] V E

and continuing daily at 5.00 and 3.3

«aT
EXTRA SPECIAL:- THE BOXING SHUm

“CHAMPIONS ON PARADE”



a




gATL RDAY, MARC H

.

li,

1950



—
Royal

| Party

1 Leaves

CESS ALICE and tae Ear!

ssiled from the is
thjone sailed
- H.M.S Glasgow bu
‘te they left Bridgetowr
fi) adorned with the flag
» welcorhed them
c ps by midday today mos







hese

ed in a cosy corner te

arrival of = anc

ae Ear!, Prime Minister o

; other worthy official

stated in
that Mr



re, If this happens it
ly that these flags will de-
the City shortly. .
; Princess and the Ear! left
Teed yesterday under ideal



























































» little rain fell. The most
that fell since they were in
nd was recorded on Thurs-

ip to 6 o'clock yesterday
up to 6 e :
During that period St. |
ce with 22 parts, recorded
yiest showers .
returns were City 9
st. George 22 parts, St
. 2 >, > €
§ parts, St. Peter 12
st, Joseph 2 parts, St

= 14 parts, St. Andrew 7
and St. Johh 19 parts.
BLOSS cr a quantity ol
ing valued $49.34 was re-
) Leroy Ramsay of Gales
Bison Street. He stated
‘clothing removed
residence on Thursday
his property
SIDENT occurred on
Mont Road at about 4.30)
Tuesday between a
med and ridden by
e of Bibby Gap, St
and a pedestrian — Eglin-
yitten of Martindales
:
len was wounded over
. She was treated by
lage and sent home.
wR ACCIDENT occurred
n Hanson Koad, St. George

Was

ly between motoy car X-94,}
iby Dear’s Garage and
i 5 by Harold Wood of Sam
Castle, St. Philip, and a

ow.
fs understood that after the
mt the girl fell but got up

wn away without giving her

|
Reed
he left

DA SIMMONS of
ueet reported that
fmonth child at home at
#pm. on Thursday She
iait'and when she returned
tt 11.30 pm. the child was

the time of going to press
’ reports have been made
pvery of this child.

D'S NO. 1 orchestra
te Shéts” All Star Band,
; fisland yesterday
WB.W.I-A. The boys

dip at Indramer Guest |

tf appearance in the|
Bbe at the Globe The-|
mand after they will
ib Morgan.

ris made up of six
Ad introduces the new
two tenor saxophones

9, drums and vocalists
Artiste of the outfit is!
0, ex-American service-
Wpular figure in Trini-/
Music circles }
pemier of the band is Keith,
ul, Campbell who is just
feet hails from Barbados
been living in Trinidad
past ten years,

Mm tour with the
4 Wizard,
man, and

j
|
3and is |
Trinidad |
Rod Clavary, |
& The orchestra will give |
Wsion of Bop, Jazz, Fox-
a usual Calypsoes. |

Ughty



AOR



} QUALITY










fags will be taken down!

yesterday's
Winston! ber but 1
y will visit Trinidad on|
aif and will perhaps drop! launch first,
al

yer conditions The same}
woning that greeted them
e
ritnessed when they de-
ied. “TU,
she Royal Party arrived

; the referendum

' a ae

Mrs. Savage
| Gets A K. iss

2 @ from Page 1
Fonour the Acting Chie; Judge »







John Whyatt K.C., att i Pee morning while he was} The Commonwealth Touring
aie, Honour the her a ee eng on 4 quarry owned by} team’s last fixture of the tour, a
nd Mrs. Adams ae Adams "M.c.p | Orman Ellis also of Clevedale. | twelve-side three-day match

|x C.P. and Mrs. Watcon: a ey pers Was digging rocks from | against Bombay Governor Raja

OBE si, Hone me a. " Cuke the quarry about 8.30 a.m. a ledge} Maharaj Singh's side began her
| ticn'bie Doge 12nd jirs. HAL Cuke | fell on him thus making him un-/} to-day

ie pea *. Leacoe ‘Lc i ”} conse ous, a ; ” ~*
+4 yg Right Revd. the Desh ‘eal Generel’ Hosn /- ted ght |, Rava Maharaj Singh won the
UiM.C.P. and Mike Mwtitine: eer he was admitted to the sate | 288 and decided to bat first on a
11 Ce: ee : & 1 u asu r | . :
? HN ang , 3) y. 2 * alent
ef = ches ‘ee. Connell: Mc. H. a! | bout 1.30 p.m, a post mor | perfect wicket at Brabourne



Rawle-Pres
‘| By this time
; athered on the
3} Son trying to get
| Royal Pz
{had not

yet seen,

ithe spect

10 less enthusiastic.

The Earl stepped aboard

sailors on beard
Royal Highness,
waved for the
did the crowd
| the launch steamed
to the “Glasgow”
|Party will leave

assisted
The
last time

on

British Guiana.

The Guard

marched back te
; Central Police Station, and the
| Governor and Mrs Savage left fer

Government
motorcycle
men,

Belgians Vote
On Sunday

|

|

@ from page 1
| The Liberals, their
‘the Government are divided on
the issue. The leading Liberal
Cabinet Ministers have proclaim-
ed that the only solution tor them
is King Leopold's “effacement” or

unit of three police-



voluntary abdication and the
accession to the Throne of the
“Fifth King of the Belgians” his |

19-year-old son, Prince Baudouin.

Of the Opposition Parties, the
Socialists, the country’s second
biggest Party also want the King
to abdicate. The Communists
want Belgium to become a “Popu-

out on its way
which the
Pa) Barbados for
| Trinidad and Tobago en route *o

House escorted by a

Taylor: the Hon'ble the Lona Bishop. | terday

warden of St. :
John Beckles M.B Pan apne!
seod

a big crowd had
wharf, cach per.
a glimpse of the
arty whom many of them
In the pre-

the
and then one-of the
Her
notables
and so
of Spectators, as

Man Dies After
Quarry Accident

DEATH

Swiftly t

came suddenly

|} â„¢s of Cl

Was performed on
Cato at the General
Mortuary,
Thebdphilis Williams
Gap told the Advocate
Mm an interview

Hospit

| Quarry, Black Rock.

to dig out so far under
which he

was working on,
under the
ledge.

30 seconds after
heard a crash
he saw that
Harris’ feet,

he

stones

appeared to be broken



mouth and nose.
an unconscious
helped to put him into the lor’
which carried him to the Gener:
Hospital.

Harris was i



Not Take Place

Assembly which was

day afternoon was not held.

the House

Rt. Hon’ble the Earl of Athlone
These were: His Honour
Speaker Mr
Mr. G. H. Adams, Mr. F. 1,

Walcott and Mr. M. EB. Cox.



32 Passengers



lar Republic”. Apart from the
Party divisions, the nation is
racially divided into two halves
on the question.

Most of the Walloons are oppos-
ed ta the King. The Flemings
want him back.

Most Belgians
that whether it is

are convinced

“yes or no”,
will divide the
country. Both sides fear that
bloody battles may be fought after
the result is known. The Social-
ist dominated General Federation
of Labour, the country’s largest
trade union, has called on work-
ers to do all in their power to
Oppose the return of the King.
Their plans inetude a series of
nation-wide strikes. “We will
sabotage the national economy
just as we did when the Germans
were here” one leader recently de-
clared,

Seeret orders have been given
to key workers to put the strike
plan into effect Monday, should
the referendum show a majority
for the King. The country is dis-
rupted even in the pre-referen-
dum period. Close friends have
become foes in café arguments.
Family quarrels have developed
as a result of the Royal argument.
—Reuter

Invited To U.S.

WASHINGTON, Mar. 10.
President Truman has invited
President Vincent Auriol of France



to visit the United States the
State Department announced
today

A spokesman, Mr. Roger Thab-
by, told Reuter the invitation was

sent by the White House some
time ago. No definite arrange-
ments have been made. “We had

been hoping for some time that
President Aufiol could come here.
There was no immediate com-
ment from the White House.

ood | ee
$

{

{



Coming Saturday

THIRTY-TWO passengers are}

expected to arrive here from
Southampton on Saturday
March 18, by the “Golfito”.

From here, the “Golfito”
visit Southern ports and

wil
ther



J and
to 32-year-oid James Har-
evedale, Black Rock, yes-

him by Dr, A.|

of Thomas | Dawkes, D. Fitzmaurice

yesterday | , j
i that he was load-| Place, J. Holt, R. Smith, G. Pope. |®fforts to stand on their own feet
' ing the motor lorry M.1483 which
}eints of the Baggage Warehouse] & Owned by N. D. Ellis, at Ellis’
ators were less j -
n Rum He heard Ellis telling Harris not |

Harris was spoken to he was well |
overhanging part of the | missed for 228,

Harris did not move and about ‘
(Williams)
and when he looked
covered |

He noticed that the right foot

and he
was bleeding profusely from his

state when he

House Meeting Did

THE Meeting or tne House of |
schedulea |
| to take place at 5 o'clock yester-
partners in|
At that time four members of!

the
K. N. R. Husbands, |

CGovernor’s XI.

Commonwealth 205-3
BOMBAY, Mar. 10



' Stacium
The veams: F. Free:

a Duckwortn, G.

|G.

bert, W. Alley, F. Worrell, W

Maharaj Singh (Captain) C. K
| Nayudu, D, B. Deodhar, M. R
| bhide, Mustaq Ali, C. S. Nayudu

R. S. Modie, S. W. Sohoni, S. G

the ledge | Sinde, V. Mankad, D. G. Phadkar
When} P. R. Umrigar.

The Governor's cide were dis-
and by close of
had

play the Commonwealth
scored 205 ‘or 3.

and Derbyshire bowler, and
Smith, Eysex county
were top scorers for the Common-
wealth, each with 85.

The pair coming together after
n| Winston Place, of Laneashire had
been dismissed at 11 figured in a

ry | fine second wicket partnership of

il

137 runs. Smith gave glimpses of
real form hitting 14 boundaries
in his stay of 74 minutes before
falling to a catch at mid-off off
Mankad.

Pope, who had opened
| innings, was at the wicket
hours and hit 72 fours.

Vinoo Mankad was top scorer for
the Governor’s side with 60 in 67
minutes including eight fours.
Going for runs from the start the
home batsmen made their 228 runs

the
two

were at the Baggage | :
Warehouse to Say goodbye t| in 170 minutes, but the Common-
H.R.H. Prineess Alice and the| wealth replied with a stil! faster

. | rate scoring their 205 in two hours.
—Reuter



5-Day Week At
| Bauxite Company

MACKENZIE, Demerara.
GEORGETOWN, March 7.
The Demerara Bauxite Company
| Ltd., has announced the tempor-
‘| ory institution of a five-day week |
1 from Monday, March 6
This is due to the reduced con-
Sumption of bauxite in the Cana-

|
|

)

a

oy r « mo enilet

oe ty nee before sail jdian plants resulting from the
me s. aan ] coe the idan increased cost of Canadian Alu-
i Fvftes eta ms a niinium in terms of sterling, since
é VIL@s ? © Fe Ss ~

signed locally to Messrs. Wilkin-

ion & Haynes Co., Ltd.

“Hugli” Taking
Sugar To U.K.



the devaluation of the pound.
The five-day week will apply
to all departments except the fol-
lowing: Mill (calcining only)
Puwer House, Hospital, Farm and
| Exploration .

Monthly and weekly-paid em-|
ployees will continue to work the



About 3,400 tons of sugar from] normal week. }
Barbados will be loaded on
eteamship ‘‘Hugli” for London. | ;

The “Hugli,” which called on| Three Power

|Thursday evening with cargo, be-
}8an loading of the sugar yester- |

day.

Among the items it discharged | PARIS, Mar. 10.

at this port were herrings, cannec
stuff, cocoa, tea, marmalade
jams, C.M.U., glue, paint, castor
oi] and oranges. ;

Next port of cali for the ‘“Hugli

will be St. Lucia.
Costa & Co, Ltd, are
agents.



CORNMEAL ARRIVES

A SHIPMENT of
wheat flour and
cornmeal arrived
from New Orleans yesterday by

1,390 bags

the 4,832-ton steamer
Runner” ;

This vessel is consigned ic
Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd.

ECONOMIC PROGRESS

LONDON, March 9,

Avereil Harriman, the Marshall |
told }

Plan Roving Ambassador,

‘Alcoa |

Talks Soon |

‘| The newspaper Le Monde re-
'| ports today that the London talks
‘| between Foreign Ministers Schu-
{man and Bevin would be followed

| by three-power talks which might |



Messrs Da|diseuss Secretary of. State Dean
loc4l | Acheson's proposals for c@-ordin-

jating all the activities of the At- |
lantic Pact countries
—Reuter.

U.K. EXPORTED
| 50,000 VEHICLES

LONDON, March 10.

>| Britain expomed record totals of
30,700 cars and 10,300 commercial
| vehicles in January, the Society of
Motor Manufacturers and Traders
stated today.

The car figure was
than ever before in a month, and}

2,000 bags ol |
of
for Barbados |

2,800 more |

* tka ‘ . 2
newsmen here to-night that he felt’ 1. commercial vehicles 1,000 over |

Congress
past two years.—Reuter.









was very gratified by
Europe’s economic progress in the

he previous best.
—Reuter, |







VELOX
N. B.

OR

ROBERT tHe



(Captess),
bribe, w&. =ner
, H. Lam- {Principle

George Pope, former England
Ray
all-rounder,

| Coast

Lower Broad Street : ¢

Deliveries

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



(Trinidad Best Island Name Seven
Dismissed for 228 |For Federal Capital

| @ from page 1

Jisting Governments without wait-
loa for the creation of a central
authority,”

The Manchester Guardian sai
, {the draft of the projected pera
= tvtion included in the Closer Asso.

ciation Committee report “gives a
clear and vivid picture of a state
in being, which can serve as a
beacon to guide the Several col-
onies in their deliberations.”

Dealing with the control to be
2xercised through the Governor-
General, the paper added: “The
is reasonable, and should
. {Stimulate the Caribbeans to fresh

_ economically, and so make this
_] provision obsolete.”



‘| Employers Seleet
Unions For
Employees

. GEORGETOWN, March 8.
Charging that the Labour De-

partment had not found a solu-
tion to the problem of guarantee-
ing a number of workers the

right to organise themselves into
a Union, Hon. Dr. Cheddi Jagan
in the Legislative Council urged
Government to tackle the prob-
{lem seriously and possibly find
a solution to it. “It is all right
for workers to organise them-
Selves into a Union,” Dr. Jagan
said,” “put if after they are
organised, into a Union they are
to be told that the employers will
only recognise the union which
they desire to recognise, then the
right of organisauion is not guar-
anteed at all, and I submit for the {
consideration of this Couneil that

something will have to be done
very seriously and very soon if
this Colony is to prevent anothe

ecurrence of what we had only
{a year ago, and for which this
Government had to spend a great
| deal of money,’

Dr, Jagan suggested that if the
| Department was supporting the

view held by the employers, thea | }

the Council should definitely ob-

ject to it, because such a view,
he said, was “only supporting
Company Unions.” He asked the |

Council to urge strongly on Gov-
ernment to find a realistic solution
to this problem.

Hon Capt. G. H. Smellie drew |}
attention to the Council to the
Vern Report where it was point-
ed out that Trade Unions could
be used for political ends.

Hon. D. P. Debidin suggested }
that about 50 per cent of em-|
ployees on sugar estates are
illiterate and need those who
know their position to represent
them,

The President of the Council
(the Governor) assured the

House that the Venn Report was
not being pigeon-holed but was
being considered,



Gasolene Drums |

Washed Up On |
B.G. Beach

GEORGETOWN, March 7.

Twenty-two empty gasolene |
crams were found floating around
5 o'clock on Monday morning at
the foreshore, Pin. Uitvlugt, West
Demerara. They wer«
Salvaged by the Police on the|
coast and are now at the Stewart- |
ville Station, Police Headquarters |
on the West Coast, Demerara

It is believed they are part of
the 500 drums which were lost
from an Intercolonial Schooner

|



| which sank recently on its way

from Barbados to Trinidad.

oe

BANDITS GET $4,000

NEW YORK, March 9.

Bandits with pistols held up aj

branch bank here today and
escaped with $4,000.—Reuter.





ou save Time and Money

when travelling with

BRITISH

WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

You can book your passage through our office
to anywhere in the world at No Extra Cost.

(Registered Wr Trinidad)

PHONES 4585 &

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4 LID.



cour



in

For Freedom
Association

GENEVA, March 10.












sion on Freedom of

Organisation here toda yr.

uames, said that two
as possible,

The members whose

Hassan Pasha, Egypt: Justice J. N
Majumbar, India; Francois

and Justice Arthur T
Zealand.
The new

tempt conciliation in disputes,
Reuter.



West German
Govt. Opposed

BONN, March 10.

West German Chancellor, Dr.
Konrad Adenauer, announce
today that the Government wa
sending a note to the Allied High
Commissioner for retransmission
to the French Government, pro-
testing against the Saar conven-
tions,

He said, “Y declare solemnly
in the name of the Federal Gov
rument of inst the

vent.¢ concluded between
France and the Saar and I ask
the House to support this”,

D Adenauer war speaking jn

protest ag



tor
the Bundestag, the Lower House
of Parliament. His announcement

was heard in deep silence by a

The names of seven nominees
for a new Fact Finding Commis-
Association
which will examine allegations of
infringement of Trade Union rights
were submitted to the Governing
Body of the International Labour

Mr. David A. Morse, I.L.0. Di-
cector General, who presented the
fu: ther
names would be submitted as soon

names
have been submitted are: Carl V.
Bramsnaes (Denmark), Mahomed

De
Menthon, France; Arseno Oldan,
Philippines; Oscar Schnake, Chile:
yndall, New

Commission will be
empowered not only to ascertain
facts in cases referred to it by the
Governing Body, but also to at-

ciowded house.

Among the visitors were mem-
xrs of a Dutch parliamentary |
delegation and Pastor Martin
Niemoeller, was here to see Sir
Brian Robertson, the Britis!
High Commissioner this after-

noon,

\ large crowd assembled out
side Parliament to see the Depu-
tics arrive for what was expecte:
to be the greatest demonstratior
of German national feeling sine«
the war

—Reuter

122 Hindus Killed
In Five Days

CALCUTTA, March 10

"he Calcutta Press Advisor:
Committee today released a ré

vt that 122 Hindus were kille
in the town of Chittagong, Fas
Pakistan, and nearby villages, ir
communal riots between Febru-
12 and 17,

The Committee, issuing the re-
poil is an unofficial body repre-
senting the press of Bengal

The names of the persons kill



We

ed are listed and country, wher:
they were when they met their
death are also listcd

Reuter



RETURNING TO WORK

PARIS, March 10.
Three hundred Paris buses and
all metro-services are running to-
day, the fifth day of the transport
strike,
A spokesman of the
Transport Corporation said

Paris
nohe-

five per cent pay increase,

Some Communist Union men,

jhe said, had also returned to work.

Meanwhile 3,000 Government-
run army lorries continued to sup-
plement the capital’s transport
services.

Reuter.






















CHOICE.
the U.K



|
|

|Communist Unions had accepted a |

}
|
|

—— PAGE THREE
7 ; 7

Thomas



ledge of the critical temperature of any gas i: essential to an unde
this discovery had far-reaching effects on «

principles first brought to light by Andrews’ pioneer researches.

Born in 1813, Andrews twas educated at Belfast Academy and the University of Glasgow,
where, at the tender age of fifteen, he published two original papers—a rare example of
After travelling in France, he studied at Trinity College, Dublin,
aud later at Edinburgh where he took a degree in medicine, Returning to Belfast, he practised

youthful scientific talent,

as « physicianuntil 1845,when he was appointed Professor of Chemistry at
Quven’s College. There he carried out chemical researches covering a wide
field, but his most unportant work was his inve Stigation of the conditions
nec ssary for liquefying gases. Eve ry refrigerator in use today is a reminder

of Thomas Andrews, the Ulster doctor who became a great chemist,



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Scientists of his day knew that
all gases could be liquefied
simply by cooling. The fact
that some could be liquefied by
compression was also established.
Andrews broke new ground by
showing that above what he
called “critical temperature’, no
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS dab ADVOGATE








Saturaay, March 11, 1950



Royal Farewell

BARBADOS after four days of enthusi-
asm and patriotic demonstration bade
farewell to Her Royal Highness Princess
Alice and her husband the Ear] of Athlone
as they left for Tobago for one day’s stay.
before going on to British Guiana, by way
of Trinidad, where they will tranship on to
the Lady Nelson.

The visit of the Royal Party has done
much to relieve the feelings of depression
due to devaluation and political considera-
tions, Their presence was a tonic even for
those who during the four days pursued the
regular routine of business while the
Princess and the Earl made visits to educa-
tional institutions such as Codrington,
Harrison and Queen’s Colleges and insti-
tutions founded for welfare work on behalf
of destitute children.

At every institution and along every
route the Royal Party was greeted with
rousing cheers from children and adults
alike. As Her Royal Highness stopped
here to chat with some official and there
to have a word with some individual she
was received with a simple informality as
if she had been accustomed to Barbadians
ij ' of every walk of life. It was her winning
: smile and the sweetness of her personality
which removed that stiff note of formality
if and brought her closer to the simple folk.
at This note of greatness was equalled by
: the Earl who with his stately dignity and
generous smile was a worthy companion
of his Royal consort.

After the round of four days of receptions
and formal visits, they were given an
4 affectionate farewell by the people of Bar-
; bados. At the Baggage Warehouse they
were met by a Guard of Honour of Police
under Capt. W. A. Farmer, Acting Deputy
Commissioner. His Excellency the Govern-
or and Mrs. Savage, Members of the Legis-
lature and Civic bodies, government
officials, Scouts, Guides and thousands of
private citizens joined in wishing the
Royal Party bon voyage.

It was the second time in sixteen years
that Princess Alice and her husband had
visited this island and the warmth of the
reception accorded them wherever they
went was eloquent testimony of the place
they have won in the hearts of the people.
In March 1934 they visited Barbados in
company with Their Royal Highnesses
Helena Victoria and Marie Louise. Last
night the Royal Visitors aboard the Glas-
gow must have spent a quiet hour thinking
with satisfaction that they had found the
citizens of Barbados so loyal and sincere
to the Monarchy of which they are such
illustrious representatives.

SRY EIEN AER yk eee aa rr

Noe meen Seley

Dare Nb cae De aR ee ~ et

Tiknaatte weemundo emia mein

i



eet

Ae





Food Study

WITH a quickness not usually associated
with movements needing international co-
operation, the Food and Agriculture Or-
ganisation of the United Nations has an-
nounced that it will concern itself with the
agricultural problems of the Caribbean.

It was announced in Port of Spain this
week by the Caribbean Commission that
the Organisation will render help in agri-
cultural plans and programmes of the con-
stituent territories. Experts will make
studies in the area and will plan for the
co-ordination of other studies, The particu-
lar fields which will be studied by F.A.O.
specialists will be the importance of agri-
culture in Caribbean economy with refer-
ence to the world market; animal hus-
bandry; home economics and co-operation
in regard to rural welfare and agricultural
marketing problems. And the object of
these studies will be to raise the nutrition
levels and standards of living of the people,
securing improvements in the efficiency of
production and distribution of all food and
agricultural products, bettering the condi-
tion of rural populations and thus contri-
buting toward an expanding world econ-
omy. These and other relative matters will
be discussed by the West Indian Confer-
ence at Curacao in November,

“If this forthcoming conference can lead
to the provision of technical assistance
under the new extended programme” said
Sir Herbert Broadley, “it will prove a real
contribution to the agricultural develop-
ment of the Caribbean area, an important
section of the world’s territory.”





Our Readers Say:

Electricity

To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—It has been stated
the dividend paid by the Electric Co., is 5%. A
; steady return at this rate may be thought high
for a monopoly concern serving the public, but capital is small, £200,000, so if the service wet.
good, it should not be grudged
But the recent publication in the Advocate of
figures relating to the Company's working has
raised doubts in many minds whether this is real-
ly so. Whether, in addition to the 5% dividend,
the customers here have not also had extracted
from them the 9/- in the £ Income Tax levied by
the British Government on the Company's share-
holders as individuals. Whether, in short the 5
has not been distributed in full and the Company,

more than once that

oe ae

(eee

Raha a se ae



: or rather its customers here, have not paid also
; in the total amount of the British tax on its share-
: holders there. This would be equivalent to a dis-
; ‘ibution of over 9° very different matter

g : Tt Hon. Mr. Cuke not only a skilled ac-

| t but I ierstand, a Director of

kK |

.

& re The Con i
to pul uy ith f | rth
while to re e, quickl ul fout i ground

4 damn

eran ieee ome on ame sem

|



One point, we understand, con-

siderably exercises many minds
| regarding Federation, and many
exaggerated, and some fantastic,
ideas are current about it. That
is to say, its cost. We cannot in
fact put forward a precise estim-
ate of the additional cost of Fed-
eration; but we can give some
general indication of its magni-
tude.

In the first place, we may, gen-~
erally speaking, neglect the cost
of such existing branches of gov-
ernment as may be transferred to
Federal control. For example, as
and when Customs administration
is so transferred, the total cost of
administration can hardly be sig-
nificantly different from what it
is to-day. There would require to
be a new post for the head of the
customs administration and for
his immediate headquarters staff :
but there might also be counter-
vailing economics through the in-
creased efficiency which is postu-
lated by unified administration.
Under a Customs Union there
would also be a loss of the reve-
nues at present derived from
duties imposed in one Unit on the
produce of another. But this loss
is not a loss to the region; the
money will remain in the pockets
of either the producer, or the dis-
tributor, or the consumer, and
will consequentiy serve to aug-
ment taxable incomes as well as
constitute an incentive and re-
source for further economic activ-

ity. Such a loss would not be aljorder of £180,000 a year. :— “1. wo} scneauie, “and
(a) Governor-General’s establishment : £ £ eee nS OF cae whicn, as the result of re-organizavon, f
Governor-General’s salary 8,090 ment of the University College of exist. It is clear that the Lubie Service Commis-
ns ance 2.500 : Ni sion will not be abie to operate effectively unless
a eran PE a i * the West Indies there will in afew} \ 1); coprisea by the Government concerned of any
Staff, travelling and upkeep of residence .. 10,500 21,000 | years be a supply of young men = ore y : t Hed come
of good education who might play changes in the nine he ~ . — a
: , |On being so apprised, it wi ‘or the Commis-
(b) Council of State 10,000 aa eS ata ileal sion, in consuitauon with the Government, to con-
(c) The Legislature : that appropriate conditions of |Si#er whether any new post should be added to the
Senate (President at £1,000, Members at, entry exist. schedule, 1t appears to us unlikely
£600, travel, subsistence staff, etc.) 32,000 flict of opinion wul arise on this —
AUP RSET Teh er rT ee Tivey rate’ o hd ; Unified Currency |detauit or agreement, the matter will need to be
House of Assembly (Speaker at £1,200, The remaining specific “pre-|!determined by the Secretary of State.
Members at £686, travel, subsistence, federal” point mentioned in our} NO FINALITY
staff, etc.) oe 67,000 | terms of reference is the unifica- Just as there is no finality
(d) The Judiciary : tion of the 7 ae “ vvetion | Scheduled. posts, so there is no finality in the serv-
Chief Justice ; uv or, 3,500 Here again in aioe ce mur eo lices which should be unified. We
‘ sh Hi 9,000 has been proceeding, in that a) oypressed our views as to the services which are
3 Judges at £3,000... ° ue ? a result of the Currency Ccnfer-| 4); ‘aoati
staff. travel, subsistence, library, etc 9,500 22.000 a Held in’ 194@-under the Chain: ‘already ripe for unification, but there are others
| Ryall, Wav eaieee ae . ee , " natn of Sir John Macpherson, | 8® wnitication of which should be considered ee
: ” SO"l,/ a greater measure of standardisation of qualifica-
| (e) Other Federal Officers : _ ee = dee” ee tions has been attained.
‘ Serie a r es =
Chief Secretary ne 3,260 Indies, a Preparatory Committee MOST DESIRABLE
Financial Secretary = -- = ++ ss 2,750 was set up to prepare the way|, joa pitty ox betwee sosltbe ¢
Other Secretariat Officers and services 17,000 for currency unification in the ransferability as between colonies 1s it desi
Attorney General mg a 3,000 Eastern Group. The Preparatory! m lg ag it therefore benefit by unification as
Staff, etc., for Attorney General 5,000 31,000 | Committee has not yet compieted Pp :

It is not expected that any ad-
ditional cost will arise in the case
of functional transfers of services

from the Units to the Federal
Government. If the Federal Gov-
ernment assumes responsibility

for a Trade Commissioner Service |

there will be an estimated ex-

penditure on this service of the}

order of £30,000 per annum.

Certain capital expenditures will
sooner or later be required for
Federal headquarters; but it does
not follow that these need be
jundertaken simultaneously: as a
matter of sheer practicability a
Federal Government would most
probably have to start in borrowed
accommodation and only embark
on important capital expenditures
when it had itself determined
what its detailed requirements are
to be.

Pre-Federal Action

As indicated in our preliminary
Chapter, we are charged under
our terms of reference with the
| duty of considering certain forms
of closer association and joint ac-
tion apart from full political fed-

eration, viz., the assimilation of
fiscal, customs and _ tariff policy,
and legislation; the unification of
currency, and the unification of
the public services. We under-
stand that the intention was that,
whereas the road to full political
; federation might be long, there
|} were matters on which joint and
uniform action could advantage-

ously be taken in the meantime.

Before proceeding to: consider
the several topics in detail, a gen-
eral over-riding observation
should be made and should be
borne in mind at all times in the

considerations of what follows
The experience of previous fed-
erations has been that ‘federal”
services do not fare well in the
absence of the unifying sanction
of political federation. The his-
tory of the Federal Council of
Australia provides indisputable

proof of this fact
es inherent in embryonie federal
structures and the services they
seek to administer might encour-
age the false belief that true
| federation cannot improve them
and may result in retardimg rather
}than accelerating a federal out-
look On the other hand, if one
or two services appear to be sat-
isfactorily operating on a sub-
federal scale, this might enceur-
age a passive if not an actively
antagonistic outlook toward gen-
uine federation. The ideal as we
envisage it, would be that fed-
eration and federal services should
be concurrent, though, as we shall
| later submit, this ideal is notval-
| ways capable of practical realiza-
tion. ;
Careful Consideration
As to the first group of subjects
mentioned in paragraph 113 above
we can only adyise the most care-
ful consideration of the results of

The weakness



the work of the Customs Union
| Commission, when that is avail-
‘able. We have had the advantage
of discussion with Mr. J. Me-
}Lagan, the Chairman of. that
Commissior who though the
| work is far from complete, has
been. good enough to furnish us
| with a brief statement of the is-

sues involved, which is reproduc-
ed as Appendix 4. We understand
that there is no insuperable tech-








' nical impediment, in advance of
| Federation, to the progressive a

| similatic of customs law and
| practice, and the establishmeat
of uniform tariff id j
jof a full Customs U





jas in case of otne



th | services



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Cost Of Federation
| S.C. A.C. Report

“true” loss but would constitute a, findings of the Holmes Commis-
redistribution of resources, which | sion to the careful consideration
would tend to increase the inter- | of all concerned. In particular, we
nal trade and production of wealth | attach cardinal importance to the
in the region-—this being the ex-| conception of the Public Service
perience of free trade areas gen- | Commission, which cannot fail

erally.
Main Expenditure
The main additional expendi-
ture that will be involved under

Federation would be the cost oi} ©Ve"

the Federal Legislature and its
officers, of a Federal Secretariat
and of the Governor-General ana
his establishment, the cost of which

even in present circumstances to
exercise a steady and wholly
beneficial unifying influence on
the services with which it deals
while their_control remains
as at present distributed among
numerous different Governments.
In addition, we wish to draw par-
ticular attention to the Commiss-
ion’s observations on the matter

may be measured by comparison] of entry into the public services

with comparable costs in existing | of

the region, in particu

units. Proportionately to the total}to its proposals for the estab-

resources of the region, such costs|lishment of a cadet grade
should be less than in existing | the
the | which university graduates would
the] be appointed. We need not re-

units, particularly as regards
Federal Secretariat, since

Federal Government will not for
several years require to deal with

more than a comparatively limited | ¢@

though important list of matters.

in

administrative services to

hearse the Hvulrnes Commission's
discussion of this maiter, but

that Report, in which it is stated
that “so long as a sufficient num-

We have attempted to asseSS} por of highly educated West In-
the additional expenditure which] gians are not recru‘ted direct te

would be involved in the} the administrative class, so long bel
early stages of the establish-| will it need to be strengthened by jv‘er general aspects
ment of the Federation, based | recruitment from outside the re- | “45 to draw attention,
on the recommendations in| gion”. We cannot but agree with

this Report and such in-|the Commission that the presen

formation as is available to us.| system makes it virtually impos-
On the basis of the following] sible for the young West Indian

estimates, it would appear that the

with a University degree to con-

recurrent cost of the Federation in | sider direct entry into the admin-
its early years would be of the istrative class of the public ser-





£ 183,000



ment of a full-fledged Customs
Union. the

All
therefore are in favour of
maximum action towards uni-

formity in advance of Federation,
so that there may thereafter be
| the least possible delay before a
full Customs Union can become a
reality.

With reference to sub-para-
graph (2) (a) (ii) of our terms
of reference, relating to the leg-

mercial law, to facilitate the
transaction of business on a re-
gional scale
of this there can be no manner
of doubt; and we have recom-
mended that under federation this
and other economic matters
should be within the legislative
competency of the federation,
i which would ensure uniformi-
ty. Short of federation,
can only commend to Gove
ernments the desirability of con-
ferring with one another with the
object of attaining the greatest
degree of uniformity possible in
existing convtitutional cireumstan-
ces.
Regional Committee

In this connection we would
refer to Montego Bay Resolution
9, regarding the establishment of
a Regional Economic Committee.
The subsequent history of the
matter is that our Chairman, in
agreement with the Secretary of
State and the Governments con-
cerned, called a Conference to
consider action on this and Reso-



lution 5, dealing with the pro-
posed Trade Commissioner Ser-
vice. At that Conference these

two proposals were worked cout
in some detail, and concrete re-
commendations submitted to Gov-
ernments. We understand that
not all Governments have com-
pleted their consideration of the
matter, and that one at least has
decided to defer a decision until
the fate of federation itself has
been decided. We shall not be
accused of being lukewarm. on the
subject of federation; but never-
theless we venture to deplore
this delay. At best some consid-
erable time must elapse before
our proposals for federation are
decided upon, and further time
will be consumed before federal
constitutional instruments can be
worked out in detail and brought
into foree. We consider that it
would be most unfortunate if dur-

ing that period the region
were left without an agency
constituted to consider regional
economic matters as such. ‘To

take one example only, the ex-
istence of such an agency would
have greatly facilitated regional
action in the recent negotiations
with His Majesty’s Government
on sugar policy. We are con‘-
dent that His Majesty’s Govern-
ment would welcome the exist
ence of such a body which, we
consider, would accelerate the
development of a federal outiook.
We feel bound to contrast the
fact that, arising out of a simul-
taneous conference, the primary
producers’ organisations of the
region have made _ substantia!
progress towards the establish-
ment of a central body of primary
producers, as recommended in
Montegy Bay Résolution 4.

Public Services

We turn now to the question
of the unification of the public
This has been the sub-
} ject of an exhaustive report by
| the Commission under Sir Maur-





> Holmes, and we refer to the
so far as it directly
zes on federatior in the

| preceding Part of this Report
i far
and action in respect of such ser-






| vices as are not federalised and

which therefore remain subject
xal control, we ca t use

lly dv more than commend the

So}
s concerns pre-federal action, |

vice. It is opportune that this

its complex and technica! task,
but we understand that concid-
erable progress has been made.
We cannot but regret that the
Government of Jamaica hive

circumstances| NOt yet seen fit to participate in
the| this valuable measure of uni‘ica-

tion and, while we fully apore-
ciate the inconvenience of a
change from, the pound
B.W.I. dollar as the unit,
trust that in due course these
doubts and hesitations will be

overcome. The position of British make it desirable.

Honduras is rather different,
currency being traditionally

lar which are

we ]|vumuinisirative service,
Il attention to paragraph 45 of whicn professional quaiincahons are called tor



to tne Che

Unification Of Publie

Services

IT will,
whose posts are not on the schedule

che necessary qualifications and merit will be con-
sidered by tne Public Service Commission for pro-
Consequently, the
individual at whose grade unincauion
l not be adversely atrected, and from

motion to a scheduled post.
position of the
sails Snort wil
ais point of view it will be generally
ous to be in the

of that service. —
At the same time,

service, thougn it may serve as a

provisional conclusions reached on other grounds.
the salaries paid in aitferent
colonies for work the quality and responsibilities ot
inaistunguishable puts such a solution out

ihe wide variation in

CRITERION

of course, be understood that officers

top class for promotion into a
unified service as to nold a post in the lowest grade

we wish to make it clear that
we do not regard tne salary factor as consutuung
an appropriate criterion for determinifig whether
or no a given post should be scheauiea

but who have

as advantage-

a unled
corrective to

In considering wnat shuuid be the criterion for
ine admission of a post to a unimed service, it 1s
aecessary to divide tne services which we recom~-
snend lor uniNecauion into three categories—arst, the

vizZ., agriculture, loresis, jegal and

seconaly, tne services ll

Juaicial,- and

sMedical; ana inirdly, ne remaimuer, V1éZ.. C1V1L aVia-

wun, puuce, postal, and prisons,
we aeal Wil Uiese Inree Categories

in the follow-

sng cNapier, HUL, beLore GOINB dv, Inere are certain

ot umucauon

to which we

It will be appreciated that,

in view of the state of flux in whica, owing to the

vperauon Of Salaries Commussions in tour of tne
verritories with which we are concerned and tor
vuer reasons, the services und tnemseives at tne
present tume, the list Of posts in Appenalx ii as
prooadly aireauy oul OL Gave in some respects and
W1iL become more so as time goes on, Provision must
Weretore pe maae for tne auaition of posts to tne
tor the aeleuon trom it of posts

which we have received leaves us in
so long as the scope and functions of
ments and the qualifications

in the matter of

At the same time, the evidence

required of

cease to

that any con-
point, but in

have already

in which free
most desirable

no doubt that,
labour depart-
labour

officers are as disparate as they are, unification of

the labour service would be premature.

Similarly,

there is much to be said for the unification of the
survey service, but so long as licences as surveyors
are granted on the result of tests framed and con-

ducted by individual colonies, the

resultant dis-

parity of standards makes unification impracticable.

of unified services as and when

There is, in our

r instrument governing the responsibilities and
We functions of the Commission will, therefore, need ais
to provide for the addition of services to the list, =>

circumstances
opinion, more

=e likely to be divergence of views on this matter than
‘INK! on the question of the addition of scheduled posts

ed to the U.S. dollar rather than] in services already unified. Such divergence could

would occasion some difficulty
But even here, we feel that the

islation of such territories, we '

understand that what was in| to Sterling, and a transfer ‘o tne} be resolved only by a decision of the Secretary of
mind was the desirability of uni-| 8. W.I. (Sterling) currency be- | State.

formity in such matters as com- ing therefore a matter which In paragraph 25 we mentioned that it was a

necessary corollary of unification that entrants to

a unified service after its institution

would have to

Of the desirability | difficulties are more apparent (ancd| accept liability to serve anywhere in the region. A

to some extent imaginary) tham| similar liability could not equitably be imposed on
real, and considerably less than| officers already in service on the day appointed for
the introduction of the unified service.

the solid advantage of a unified
regional currency. It is worth

observing in this connection that
with th: relative decline in
importance of the mahogany

industry (owing to the develop-
ment of synthetic substitutes
the United States),

the recommendations of

reorientated
America

from
towards

away,
and

ments in favour of a currency
associated with the U.S.
may lose much of their force
Special consideration may
have to be given to the pos'tion
of the British Virgin Islands,
owing to their very close eco#
nomic linkage with neighbourmng
United States territory.

Conclusion
We conclude this Chapter, and
our Report, with some observa-
tions on the general question of
“pre-federal structures”. There
are those who hold that the time
for federation is not yet; and
that the wisest course would be
to preceed with joint action in
various directions, such as Cus-
toms Union, the unification oi
services etc. and so graduall;
build up to a situation in which
the habit of joint action wil!
have become so strong as t
enable full political federat'on to
follow uncontentiously and ai-
most as a matter of course
Others, who hold that full feder-
ation is necessary and practicabl:
now, incline to oppose action on
“pre-federal” _lines, on the
ground that such action may
Operate to delay federation
whether by intention or other-
wise. Strictly speaking, we are
not called upon to take sides ir
such a discussion. Our terms of
reference are not to consider
whether federation is desirable,
but what form it should take.
The major question of policy
was dealt with in Montego Bay
Resolution 1, which was subse-
quently endorsed by all the Leg-
islatures concerned, but two, and
rejected by none. Neverthelss
we may offer certain observations
on the matter, the chief of which
is that it is probably impossible
to generalise as do the advocates
of both the views indicated
above. Each proposition must be
considered on its merits. In this
connection it is worth referring
to the final paragraphs of the
Report of the Holmes Commis-
sion, in which it is observed that
while the unification of services
will do some good, federalisation
will do much more. That Com-
mission was not concerned wit!
| federation as a political stio
j at all, and their comment fror
|} strictly disinterested a1
strative point of view





| fore significant. In the

| Customs, on the other

advice is that much work ca
(and should) with be

quite independent

@ on page 5

}
| sone

in
and with) exclude from the field of selection many meritorious

the developments which may be} officers and so would not be in the interest of the
expected as a result of action on

North

also

i
‘

j

OPTION

The suggestion has been made that serving offi-

cers should be offered the option
unified service, and that officers

of joining the
not so opting

we| industry (owing to many years) should not be considered for transfers or promotions
of overcutting) and of the chicle| tg another colony. We reject this suggestion. on

two grounds, first, that it would amount to unfair
pressure on the officer, and secondly, that it would

service. Our conclusion, therefore,

fer.

is that officers

nen the} in service on the appointed day should be eligible
Evans Commission, the commerce| for transfer to other colonies in the region but
of British Honduras may well be| should be free to accept or reject an offer of trans-
An officer, however, who has accepted on offer

nerica [ Great] of transfer would thereupon become a member of
Britain, in which case the argu-

the unified service and would be governed there-

| after by the conditions of that service.
dollar | arrangement would, of course, be without prejudice

Such. an

to the powers inherent in the Secretary of State in
regard to the transfer from one colony to another
of officers who, in addition to being members of a
West Indian Unified Service, are also members of

a Colonial Unified Service.
We do not. doubt that, in giving
the transfer

case of Colonial Unified Services and

on a transfer if they are satisfied on the representa-
tions of the officer concerned that, regard being had
not only to the question of salary but to other con-
siderations such as cost of living, the transfer would
In this connection, we
recommend that when an officer is transferred to a

be disadvantageous to him.

grade carrying an incremental salary
be within the discretion of

suitable point in the scale.

.

On American Markets

se
Fix Eyes
LONDON (8B: ‘
MORE than 3,000 exhibitors Pacem Ute)
dustries at the British Industries Fair will have
their eyes fixed firmly on the American markets

Many exhibitors, deliberately ignoring traditional
or well established British export lines, already

and selling new products in

the U.S. and Canada with some success, and have
many new ideas up their sleeves for the Fair.

The following short list of some of the new pro-
ducts already making inroads in the American
markets indicates that the scope in America for
British goods is wider than most manufacturers

Exhibitors

have begun pushing

generally realize,
Making headway are:
Artificial flowers, baby carriages,

cold cathode fluorescent light tubes, combination
| drums, constructional toys, coppercraft jugs, pitch-

knitting and
needles, biological reagents for micrcecopemk tneins

ers and vases, cuff links,
midget electric motors,
ments, oriental ironwork

road breakers and rock dr

miniature

ills, safety,

sand theatre glasses and binoculars,

B.I.F. exhibitors who already are
United States, say they are able to
cause their products conform to one
quently several) of these conditions:

I custom built to meet a local

locally.

3 competitive in quality and performance with
simila’’ goods made locally.

+ hand- made, which would be costly if follow-
ed lovally or made by a craft or traditional
method non-existent locally

) made with materials or by a process not
available locally

f entirely new to local production, !

an be delivered quickly and stockpiled from
adequate production

attractively packaged where product lends
itself to such treatment

advertising campaigns locally.

for it.

of an officer from one
another, the Public Service Commission will follow
the example set by the Secretary of State in the

the Public Service
Commission to place him at what they regard as a

plastic slippers, portavie

competitive in price with similar goods made

S DL > . ro’ > * i
ipportid by marketing, sales promotion, and |

given after-sales service where

directions for
colony to

will not insist

scale it should

beer and ale,

watch move-
and hair pins
selling in the
sell these be-
or more (fre-

need.

product calls |

































4
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Usually 26 Now 2

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fav’




gATURDAY, MARCH 11,

oer

bh

Ruling Given









Sir Clement Malone in the

‘ sons for reaching such a
. a oars; re ee =
f ose of Sir Cecil. e
_ fry brought by Sgt. Springer
" se allowed, and the case sent
pack to the Magistrate. p
text of Sir Newnham’s judg-
t follows :—
I concur in the order mecpones
ire to give my reasons ou
a capect for the learned Chief
ice from whom we are differ-
I shall not repeat the facts
nor recite in extenso the relevant
enactment. If is common practice
nowadays in many countfties of
the Commonwealth and Empire
for the legislative body to delegate
jo a designated executive author-
ity the power to make subordin-
ate legislation whilst reserving to
itself some degree of control over
the sub-legislation so made, There
jg great variety of detail in the
ure prescribed to secure
his control but a general dis-
tinction has been drawn between :
(a) those which provide that
the subordinate legislation
comes into force as soon as
it is made by the delegate
authority and remains in
force unless and until it is
disapproved by the legisla-
tive body. This class has
been described as having
validity subject to a nega-
tive resolution; or as being
“defeasible by condition
subsequent.”
those which provide that
the subordinate legislation
shall not be effective unless
and until it is approved by
the legislative body. This
has been described as the
“affirmative resolution”
procedure; the observance
of the procedure is a “condi-
' tion precedent” to validity.
', Variations of detail may be
"found in each of these types and,
in addition, one can discern a
number of hybrid procedures, as,
“for example, the provision that
the subordinate legislation shall
come into force as soon as made
but shall be laid before the legis-
lature within a prescribed period
and shall cease to have validity if
not approved within a further
prescribed period.











































c

L

Characteristic
A characteristic provision of
the negative resoiution procedure
aad of hybrid procedures which
five conditivnal initial validity to
the sub-legislation is, as one would
expect, an express saving for actty
cone in good taith during the peri-
a of validity of sub-legislation
“which is subsequently disapprov-
td, or fails to receive positive ap-
proval wnen that is a prescribed
requisite. to the continuance of the
inital validity. The subsequent
‘j™uiment has in such cases no
Hii@ witoactive effect,
wee The question that has been fre-
| quently discussed by writers on
the subject and that has to be
answered in the present appeal is,
what is the legal effect of subor-
dinate legislation which has been
made in due form by the prescrib-
ed delegate authority and has
thereupon come into effect but
which has not been laid before
the legislative body for approval
o disapproval, as the case may
te, within the prescribed time?
The question is, of course, only of
B nee in relation to the “ne-
falive resolution” procedure and
those types of hybrid procedure
which give conditional initial va-
lidity to the legislation. Consider-
ation of the problem generally is
complicated by the variety and
‘omelimes the indefiniteness of the
btiod prescribed for bringing the
tub-legislation to the notice of the
“slative body; sometimes this
Sto be done within a prescribed
umber of days, or at the next
subsequent meeting; but more of-
ten it is to be done “forthwith,”
# soon as maybe,” “as soon as
Practicable,” or as in the present
“ase, “as soon as possible there-
ater.” Further, the duty of bring-
ing the sub-legislation to the no-
tice of the legislature is rarely laid
‘pon any definite member or ex-
cutive Officer, the expressions
Wed being often indefinite and
fassive, such as “shall be laid on
table” or, as in the section wo
have now to consider, “shall be
submitted for approval.”
Effect ot Failure
The effect of failure to comply
with such Statutory provisions
Wires aceording to whether the
Tuirements for bringing the sub-
ation to the notice of the
eslature are held to be man-
tiloty (or, as is sometimes said,
_ Perative) or merely directory.
: alternatives are expressed ji
eS Which | could not improve
eo in a book calied, “Law and
Py s London 1945, written by
6 C. K. Allen, K.C. At page
the learned author says:—
, 4 provision is held to be
tive, failure to compiy
it wholly invalidates the
Which purports to have
, under it. It is of
~ essence” of the legislative
» and if it is disre-
» it cuts away the foun-
from the attempted

din

\



























®n the other hand, the
‘Sion is held to be direc-
only, failure to comply
it, though it may expose
t








With
the ble person to a
nt. does not invalidate
Whole proceeding or
Wansaction, and indeed it may
_ 80 even if there is no
8 penalty whigh can be
‘plied to the person in fault
ne remedy for a person
athe This, clear-
tion & fundamental distine-
: in ing the effect
4ny statutory provision.
eet": if the statute ex-
elect indicates what the
be, of non-compliance is to
F mnt matter is plain; but in
y “im it merely gives its
about the — Says nothing
nee,”














onsequences of dis-

that with

Mution” type I

requirement to
’ iegislation to ths
Vir the Legislature is mere-
ectory. a; + a
Ported *; and this seems to be
Orted :
“ ¥ Such authority as

this 7 See Bailey
William son R

(1873) LR



SIR NEWNHAM ARTHUR w
British Guiana, who sat with Sir

held here last month, concurred wit
Cecil in the Springer—Door]

8 ¢

1950

For The Magistrate

By W.I. Court

ORLEY, Chi
Cecil Fu
West Indian

ef Justice of
Con and

Ourt of Appeal
h the jud :
y Appeal. Judgment of Sir

Q.B.D. 118 wh

in the Cou ich was not cited

ow.

approved by the Prj

ontreal Street Railwa a
pany vs. Normandin (1917) “An
Cas. 170, in which their Lord-

Ships said, z 7
~— Said, at page 174 of the re-

“The question whether pro-
visions in @ statute are has.
tory or imperative has fre-
ek arisen in this

and that
object of
looked at... -. Wh
provisions of a statute
: the berformange of a
le duty and the ¢ is s
that to hold null and vold ser
neglect of ti "
would work cartons pidtok
imconvenience, or injustice to
Persons who have no control
oe with the
© same
would not promote the oan
object of the Legislature, it
has been the Practice to hold
such provisions to be direc-
tory only, the neglect of them
eo on not affect-
& the y, it
done y of the acts
n that case it was roved
there had been irre miagihiee tt
the due revision of a ury list, but
the Privy Council held that the
objects of the Statute in prescrib-
ing the preparation and revision
of the list had not been defeated
and that it would Cause the great-
est public inconvenience if it were
held that neglect to observe the
provisions of the statute made the
verdicts of all juries taken from
the list null and void, so that no
Jury trials could be held until a
duly revised list had been pre-

pared,
The Object

The object of section
Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic
Act, 1937, is to enable legislation
to be made in the form or regula-
tions, dealing with a great variety
of matters concerning the con-
struction and use of motor vehi-
cles and the control of traffic, The
regulations may prescribe the
types and construction of motor
vehicles, the types of light and
warning devices to be provided
and their use, limitations on the
use of streets and highways, the
relative precedence of vehicles
and foot passengers, the fares to
be charged on public service ve-
hicles and so on. It may fairly
be said that they. aifect every per-
son who uses the streets and roads,
buses and taxicabs. The Legisla-
uure of the Colony, in providing
that any regulations made under
the section and approved by the
Governor should be submitted for
their approval clearly intended to
reserve to themselves the right to
serutmize and, if they thought fit,
to annul them; but I cannot see
that the main object of the section
is frustrated by any failure so to
do.

It is manifest that general in-
convenience would result if it
were held that failure to submit
the regulations as soon as possible
after they have been sanctioned
hy the Governor makes them null
and void. It is not necessary for
the purposes of this appeal to de-
cide the stage at which the regu-
lations acquired validity. There
are three possibilities; namely,
when they were made by the Di-
rector, when they were sanctioned
by the Governor, or, (on the
authority of Johnson vs. Sargent
1918 1 K.B. 101) when they were
made known; I should myself in-
cline to the view that the approval
and sanction of the Governor was
the effective stage, but whichever
view may be correct, the require-
ments were satisfied, since the
regulations in question were made
by the Director on February 12th,
1948, approved and sanctioned by
the Governor on April 10th and
published in the Official Gazette
on April 14th of the same year.
The date of the alleged offence
was either the 7th of June or the
7th of July. The provisions of
sub-section 2 of: section 7 make it
clear beyond doubt that the regu-
lations are to have effect ab initio
and therefore the man in the
street is bound to obey them as
soon as made and is entitled to
expect that others will do so; but,
if it be essential to the continuance
of their validity that they be sub-
mitted for approval “as soon as
possible thereafter”, an element of
uncertainty is introduced immedi-
ately in a region of law where
certainty is most desirable in order
that “the wayfaring men, though
fools, shall not err therein”. The
general public has no control over
the executive officer whose duty
it is to send the regulations to the
Legislature after the ee
sanction has been given, nor
the member of the Legislature
whose duty it is to move the reso-
lution of approval, and the prob-
abilities are that the public has no
detailed knowledge of the pro-
ceedings of the Legislature. Yet,
if the respondent's contention be
accepted, it is necessary to sup-
pose the Legislature to have said
that, although the regulations «re
to be obeyed when made and
sanctioned, nevertheless, if _an-
other step is not taken within
some future indefinite period of
which the public generally will
have no knowledge, then they may
thereafter be disobeyed with im-
punity. I think that nothing but
the clearest, express words would
induce any Court so to construe

section.

oe is evidence in the present
case from which one might rea-
sonably conclude that the regula-
tions were not in fact submitted
as soon as possible, but the con-
struction of the statute must be
decided on general principle and
not on the facts of the particular
case, When a charge is laid under
, regulation which not yet

bmitted fo who
ation

in every case the
the statute must be
Sess en the
relate

7 of the

has



peen &



ay hether
r at time lost its

h aps
s y i

> v alidity A magistrate’s court
would be, in my view, a most un-
suitable forum for such an en-

end



quiry, and in so saying, I in
lisrespect What

he Magistrate use?



no



UG

ee
sel’ for the

: appellant would have
US interpret “as soon as possible’
as being equivalent to “at the first
opportunity” or “at the first prac-
tical Opportunity”, The Court of
Error construed the expression as
meaning within as short a time as
(s reasonably possible, having re-
gard to the circumstances of the
varucular case. For myself I can
see no difference in connection
setween this phrase and “as soon
as maybe” as to which Mr. Allen
says:
“The truth is that no legal

can

very much about it.”
It is immateria! which view is
taken for, in either case, the
phrase is directory only, no pen-
alty attaches to neglect of it, and
it cannot affect the acutal validity
of the regulations.

I have not overlooked Mr. Wal-
cott's argument that the necessity
for some member in charge of
Government business to do a posi-
tive act, namely, to move a reso-
lution that the regulations be ap-
proved, distinguishes @he proce-
dure in the section under consid-
eration from the “negative resolu-
Non” type in which the usual re-
quirement is merely that the sub-
legislation be laid on the table of
the House. It is true that we have

‘ere an unusual provision, but, in
my Opinion, it is only a variation
of detail and does not deprive the
procedure of the three characteris-
tic ingredients of the “negative
resolution” type, namely, that the
sub-legislation has validity ab
initio, that it ceases to have va-
lidity on being disapproved and
that there is a saving for acts done
under it prior to the annulment.

Nor have I overlooked the con-
sideration which found favour
with the learned Chief Justice and
with the Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal, namely, that if
the command of the Legislature be
held to be directory only “the sub-
ordinate authority could make re-
gulations and give them perman-
ent validity without their being
subjected to the scrutiny of the
Legislature by the simple device
of disregarding part of sub-section
(2) of section 7 of the Act and
never submitting them to the Leg-
islature”’,

It is indeed, as has been said, a
little startling to say that a com-
mand to lay regulations before the
Legislature is “a mere instruction
for the guidance and government
of those on whom the duty is im-
posed”, but if that is the result
which flows from the correct ap-
plication of the rule of construc-
tion laid down by the Privy Coun-
cil, this Court cannot shrink from
saying so. The ineffectiveness of
parliamentary control may be an
evil, but it is a lesser evil than the
general confusion, inconvenience
and injustice which acceptance of
the alternative view would create.
When the weakness is exposed, the
remedy is in the hands of the
Legislature and ‘t is not for the
Courts to impose 2 sanction which
the statute omitted to previde.

(Sgd.) N. A. WORLEY,

Chie’ Justice of British Guiana.

27th Febrnery, 1950.



Caribbee Brings
Fruit, Cabbages

M.V. “Caribbee” 100 tons net,
arrived yesterday from Dominica
bringing a cargo of cabbages,
eschalots, vegetables, spice, gin-
ger, corn, fruit, cocoanuts, floor
mats and personal effects.

The “Caribbee” discharged its
cargo the same day and is sched-
uled to leave 3arbados today
with a variety of commodities fo:
the British Northern Islands.

Schooner “Mary E. Caroline”
called from Dominica with 1,500
cocoanuts, 30 crates and 1,000
loose fresh fruit.

Agents of these vessels are the
Schooner Owners’ Association,



Put On Bond For
Bodily Harm

ELMINA DYALL of Bay Land
was ordered to keep the peace for
six months in the sum of £2 yes-
terday by His Worship Mr. E. A,
McLeod.

She was found guilty of inflict-
ing bodily harm on Victorine
Jones of Liverpool Street, Brit-
tons Hill, on December 10.

Allen Wood said that on De-
cember 10 he saw Dyall and Jones
in Culloden Road talking. Sud-
denly they held on to each other
and a fight ensued,

He went up and parted them
Jones had a seratch on her fac
and complained that Dyall struc!
her



2 Years’ Probation

Seventeen-year-old Ronald Sell
man of St. James, was placed oi
two years’ probation by His Hon-
our Mr. G. L. Taylor, Acting Chie,
Justice, at yesterday's sitting oj
the Court of Grand Session

Sellman pleaded guilty to
charge of shop breaking and lar-
ceny. He was represented by Mr
G. H. Adams.

Mr. Adams, in his plea for
leniency told His Honour that it
was a most unfortunate case. Hi
said that Sellman was only 1%
years old and was a member of ¢
club.

He pointed out that Sellman re-
alised that he had done a stupic

8

thing. His confession was tha‘
another person and himself dic
agree ty go into the shop,

He said that Sellman had nc
criminal record. At the time of
the offence Sellman was working
at a Plantation~but was knocked
off for some other reason, He ac-

tually is now employed again

Mr. Adams next asked His Hon-
cur to warn Sellman to keep out
of this Cluh. He then asked Hi |
Honour not to send Sellman to|
prison.

His Honour told Sellman tha‘
he had accepted the plea of leni-
ency by his (Sellman’s) counsel
He told him to regard the Proba-
tion Officer as.a friend and not as 9
warder or slave-driver.

FLIES AT 100

BRISTOL, March 10

Mrs. Kate Harris, aged 10(
flew in an Auster aircraft 0
feet above Bristol last ight

She said recently What
should like most of
be to fly’ Landing from he
flight, she declared J enjoyed
ever iinute of

Reuter

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





THIS six-year-old little girl signs electric

herd yesterday. Reason, she c
night before going to sleep.



PAGE

FIVE



)Cost Of Federation

- Someone's |

wouk

opera

page, 4

' -
| @ from
feration, and tnat
! respects

} cOWwG



the cor




} net gre
; Mass of detailed
| “ave WOre wnicl
|} done, however

| facilitate the subsequent
Hon OF a Customs Un.on
larly, in the case of a Region
| Economic Committee, it is obvi
}Ous that such a body could ac
| More promptly and decisive!

ana adr



1e€a

much





were it the organ of a s.ngl
federal government; yet it see:
plain, if only from the numbe,
of ad hoc conferences on eco-|
nomic and related matters whic
have from time to time to |
called, that such a standing bod
with its own secretar.at, woul
be of value even as things are
In short, it appears to us th:
purely as a matter of practic:
efficacy there are many subject
on which “pre-federal’ joi
action would be of distinct ben.
fit to the region, while at
same time the existence
eration would greatly
the efficacy of such joint

|
|
|

join, |

th

fed

increas

petition in Cave Shep-
annot read her picture books at

of
of



Station Hill, by His Honour

Justice, at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday. The
sentences will run consecutively.

A petit jury, after about fifteen

minutes’ deliberation, found
Bryan guilty of housebreaking
and larceny. He afterwards

pleaded guilty to a charge of be-
ing a habitual criminal.

Bryan’s Criminal career started
with eight years at the Govern-
ment Industrial School. From
that time up to the present sen-
tence, he has received sentences
totalling 18 years, 416 months.

Miss M. E. Bourne, Acting Le-
&al Draughtsman prosecuted foi
the Crown. Bryan was unrepre-
sented,

First in the witness stand was
Elphina Goddard, a 44-vear-oid
labourer of My Lord’s Hill,

She suid that on January 3 at



about 3.30 p.m. She saw Cecil
Bryan. He walked past her house
and came back. He then called
to her and she went to him. He
asked her if she knew a man by
the name of Sam Kollock. She
said that she knew a “Sam” but
she did not know if his other
name was Rollock.

He then gave her a sixpence

and asked her to give him some
of her food when she cooked i

He went for a walk and later re-
turned for the food. While he
was eating the food Mervin God-
dard and Clarence Brewster were
present.





Goddard left and came back
the following day. When she
came home from work she saw
him cooking. After eating he ask-
ed if if she would allow him to
sleep.

She said that on the night of

January. 4 and 5, Bryan. slept ia
the corridor. On January 5 he
brought a parcel containing two
black pants and said that he had

paid 8/- for them. Both pants
had white braid at the side and
he sat down and took off the
braid,

On Friday morning, January Ff

she left home for work at 7.00
o’clock. When she returned at
about 5.30 p.m. she found that

Clarence Brewster’s hat was
missing. Bryan did not sleep at
her house on the Friday night
but returned the Saturday morn-
ing,
She left

for work

the same
morning leaving Bryan in the
house. When she returned home

he had left. She next
on Wednesday, January

saw him

17
1]

Wanted Money

On Monday, January 9, before
leaving for work she wanted
some money. She had $50 but
she d'd not take the money from
this amount After carefully
locking up her house she got out
through a trap door and left for
work.

At about

11.30 a.m.

the same
day she returned home She
went to the back of the house
and it looked secure but wheo
she went to the front door she
found it open On entering the
house she found he clothes
Scattered about She made a
earch and found out that the
550, six half-pint glasses, ‘two

“Tama



Su @ SSeS eeeeeeeseese
SSSR BERR ee eee eee 2
NSS aSSaaaSSSS=S=



It's
Delicious

and
Strengthening

too!

CAL—C

SEVEN YEARS FOR
HOUSEBREAKING

SEVEN YEARS’ penal servitude and five years’ preven-
tive detention were imposed on 35-year-old Cecil Bryan of

GOAT CHOW

The cows begin their young ones on

CALF STARTENA |

)btainable from H. JASON JONES & Co., Ltd.



On Sale at KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



(Sed.)
. E. RANCE (Chairman)
H. ADAMS
. GOMES.
. G. MASSIAH
H. COURTE
FRANS R
D. JUDAH.
CLINTON HART
VERE CORNWALL BIRD
MAURICE H. DAVIS



AY
DRAGTEN.

Mr. G. L. Taylor, Acting Chief

~ SDALDIN

|



G

a Stee ene
AUSTIN WINSTON
J. B. RENWick OVER 70 YEARS OF SPOR

under pants, a white shirt, a cap GARNET H, GORDAN































and the parcel belonging to : GEO. McINTOSH
Bryan were missing. C. Y. CARSTAIRS
She went to District ‘A’ Police Secretary A..G. SRA DING ROS LTD ;
Station and reported the matter.] RAYMOND NoRRIS } dil i ae e ieee & 8 omnaniamag f
She returned to her home with . Assistant Secretary wen j
three Constables and they made 21st October, 1949, her ~y
investigations. —_———————— = — 1
On January 11 she went to the {
City and made a search for Bry- WI ; =
an. She found him on the Wharf. ihp 1 G oscar - =PXDeENSIVe
She reported the matter to the] len nutter IS scarce or I

Central Police Station and later
gave him into custody, They all
went to District “A” Sfation in the
van. Bryan said that he wanted
to go to one Olga’s home in Sta-
tion Hill. They went there and
the Police Sergeant asked Olga for
Bryan's articles that he had left
there. Olga brought a few clothes
and the biack pants to the Police

Unstitched Seams

Goddard said that she then told
the Police that those were the
same black pants that were at her
home. They asked her how she
knew the pants and she told them
that the seams were unstitched
and she had the braid to them.
P.C. Byer later called for the
braid.

To Bryan: I never lived with
you as wife. I was friendly with
Clarence Brewster and also friend-

REMEMBER
ORANGE & GRAPEFRUIT MARMALADES

BOOPL ss issninihassneisiiietbdonnladinc iat ics kos

38

96 & 60d

GUAVA JELLIES ____



PEANUT BUTTER

a

SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

CAVE





ly with his father-in-law, but 1
was never friendly with you.
P.C, Murphy of District “A” i, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Station, who was next in the on LT







stand, said that on January 9, he
went to My Lord’s Hill after re-









elving certain information. He SS ES = —— i
examined Elphina Goddara’s || 5 om a 5
house and found the front door
open and half of an inner door }
appearing to.be forced open. He

went inside and saw many articles
scattered about.

On January 11, Bryan was given
into his custody by Goddard. He
took Bryan to the C.I.D. and left
him there, ~*

Clarence Brewster, a 9-year-
old labourer of Salters, St. George,
said that he knew Bryan for about
three years selling fruit in the
City. He knew Elphina Goddard
for about ten years,

He corroborated Goddard's story
of Bryan's arrival, but said that
Bryan slept in the same bed as
Goddard on the night of January
5,.while he and the two children |
slept in the hall. He also said |
\hat he was living at Goddard
from January 2 and she washed
his clothes.

To Bryan: Goddard introduced
you as her reputed husband. She
told me that if I wanted to slee;
any longer I would have to get
your permission.

@ On page 7.

25 YEARS AGO

(BARBADOS ADVOCATE,
MARCH 11, 1925)
To-day’s Football

Owing to the misbehaviour o!
the crowd at Queen’s Park at tho
Football Match between Spartan
and Empire on Wednesday 25th
February, the match betwee
(Spartan and Rovers will not be
played at Queen’s Park this after-
noon, but at Kensington Oval |
instead

|

C. F. Harrison & Co.. (Bdos.) Ltd.

Have pleasure in Announcing that they have been appointed




SOLE LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS

WORLD FAMOUS










OF

HUMBER CYCLES

For 70 years “HUMBER” Cycles have maintained their

Reputation for QUALITY and SERVICE and have been

ahead of all other makes in DESIGN, MATERIAL and
WORKMANSHIP.

THE









|











The Accumulated Experience Gained by Generations of

Expert Cycle Craftsmen is Reflected in the Fine Models

now being produced and so highly is the “HUMBER”

esteemed that it is privileged and Honoured to carry the
ROYAL WARRANT.





=

>








fi
1 'Pt-




ft




a £30




By Appointment
wtLM, the King fj

Bicycle Manufacturers
Slumber Liming










proud consumer of... .



PROUDLY AND JUSTLY THE MANUFACTURERS OF
“HUMBER” CYCLES CLAIM THAT THEIRS IS

THE ARISTOCRAT OF ALL CYCLES.

74°93
oe




We Have Just Received j

GENTS’ GREEN MODELS
(22 and 24 Inch FRAMES)

Complete with 3 Speed Gear, Lighting Set, Pump, Bell,
Tool Bag & Tools, Cycle Lock, Yellow Duster, Lubricating
Oil, Ete.







a,



The World's Finest Cycle Fully Equipped and
Heady For The Road

ONLY $77.49




~TOSE

ew chocolate beverage that makes 1 ap pealin °
peverage that makes milk more appealing me Full Range of Other Sizes and Models Expected Shortly
‘3 Cai-C-Tose ntai 6 esvential vitamins for body building H
) makes ate beverage (hot or cold i) re SSS _
t t{
iN rRY IT NOW — YOU'LL ENJOY IT. {{



Senn














HARRISON'S or HUMBERS



cS eS "
ee




ie

:

Se a,

we dey go ga ma nae omen Pere
we ee a le

Lsetygies wees







PAGE SIX



BY WALT DISNEY
SOOO MORNING |!
BEALCTIFUL Day !





ET UP EEGA! TSA), ay
WONDERFUL DAY! 4!

x lL CAN PFEEL IT
N MY PBONES!








PTT
Hate
Hyper!

wo WHAT ARE
| YOU DOING,

1 DEAR? TAKE A NAP

5) AND I'M JUST

RESTING UP A














I WONDER
IF I oon Ay Ay
GET DAGWOOD >
TO Fix THIS

IT WiLL BE TIME
TO GO TO BED



a AFTER YOUR
“2 Pang NAP ?







K. G. CANN

fons a

« © « « 6 Khe Riddle of the Red Domine Sy
Sy
NN






QUITE THE BEST NIGHT
{ SINCE YOU TOOK OVER
MA. PROFILE- WILL MISS =
WHISPER BE SLEEPIM

’

6 f-
HERE ? “4 ‘ EH
Tae
, (>), Bea

No



















OFF..1 AM SHELTERING HER FROM
THE UNWELCOME ATTENTIONS OF //>”
AN OAF NAMED CANNON. vn

‘
sav . 2
ia. | THERE SHE IS. K.O.-

TASS REGULAR GIN PALACE- \

mend THEY SAV ' NOT AT SLL

? 2\ THE PLACE FOR YOUR,
| i> MISS WHISPER.









Cx UNTIL THE DRUG WEARS >
‘




\ |





>
s



i

sf i Biter, |
/ SHES MY BOSS »
{ YOU IDIOT! NOT )
BLONDE',



We) Te) 8 eee, | Tel ey
HOUSEBOAT CLUB WHERE
CHAMPAGNE FLOWS LIKE
SODA WATER ~ AND OFTEN AS

THE LONE RANGER

Li

BY FRANK STRIKER

yy ee ry aay rE
LET ‘EM HAVE IT! )

COME WITH ME. WE CANYHALT, OR}
| BOTH RIDE MY HORSE!) WE'LL SHOOT!

—
N IT ROBBED THE STORE! GIVE ME MY 4
GUNS! T'LL CUT 'EM DOWN!

ee






4



BY GEORGE MC.MANUS






dint dahsvelasthadssed Rail


















\ ERE | SINCE MAGGIE STARTED | OH-GROCER -I I'LL NSED A LOT MORE FOOD |
HONE ) DIET SHE'S HAD US THOLIGHT OF SOME NOW THAT MY SISTER AND }
+ N 1A N SHORT RATIO MORE ITEMS - CAN HER HUSBAND AND Six --
_- M GLAD SHE COME YOLI GEND YOUR TRUCK CHILDREN ARE COMING | (IHN
} ) HER SENSES - NOW \“ QVER WITH THEM? TO LIVE WITH US- ——2 YT
| WE'LL HAVE GOMETHING \ ~ wat il ident :
) TO GAT gn - XK ~ = ( rh ‘ b,
. > Se ~ “Son .
shim a hoe i
* Le SO oe a
> 4 —
y : Y
3 Cea
‘. \ » Cy a )
; y a.
% Mf S SIC ST

rtd
Va
Y

An . Vis ;
SAA



RIP KIRBY
"7 Tg YOUR MASTERPIECE, “Y
ls ] ( Nan OLD LADY GHITTERTON | ON, MORAY!
.
| be ~~



VENUS WILL GE WATCHIN’ Mé WHEN I MAKE
THE SWITCH...SHE’ LL BLOW pare ete
WITH THE REAL NECKLACE OH, YEAHT

AN' WE'LL MEET YOU BOYS / AN’ WHO'LL BE
HERE AT MIDNIGHT! WATCHIN! YOU AN’

TLL SE WA
‘EM BOT!







HERSELF COULON'T TELL
‘EM FROM THE [—
~~








BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

WAS HE TRVING TO TELL ME THAT INE
PHANTOM DIDN'T WANT TOSEE

“\ ME* THAT HE'S FALLEN
code LIN LOVE WITH TARI..?

ARS
rad

\ = =f ;
YY KY — OF
Pm YY , \) a : =X
SL oa f : AK




WHAT ELSE COULDIT BE? \
THAT MAKES BVERYTHING
30 CLEAR .










\\\\



BARBADOS ADVOCATE




























OE en,

SATURDAY, MARCH

ll. te
il, 195





CORR ECTiye

Allenburys

from harat j &
cetion, ung mutes, Sy

a Obetmabe from ox

Manufactured and
i Suara
Hanburys Lta, Tamed by

ae

c

=
&

i
lik

i
25
i



ul
iff
hi

i
i

F
#
iF

hes

nedicines can't help much
get to the root cause of the t:
The Cystex treatment is

+0 soothe, tone and clean raw.
and bladder and remove acids
your system safely, qui

‘ains ne harmful or dane Ne
works ia 3 ways to end your trea

if
i

E
f,

aa.

BRE
fil



i



: ' Uff |‘: Starts tailing the whieh on
This Tan Plain Front Oxford ae Sac ea



2
z
g
z
E
F

Solem bas iy.

is now on Sale at the leading
stores. See them for yourself.

made by

JOHN WHITE

means made just right

g
3
z
a
Es
6
:








as the ‘by D system,
ee aoa Selteree

Dystex is approved b
73 countries and by One-time ee
oe — above, Mr. J. © write a
0 years old and have suffered =
backaches and pains, continually wiih let
night, and, thanks to Oystex | ¢
than I have been for years,” Mr. Pp
wonders Cystex has worked :

most impossible, If th

would still be worth double” He Wg

Gueranteed to Put You Right
or Money Bock






——








Cystex Is guaranteed man
pore Younger, stronpe

© in way,
hours and to be ae



package, Act now! ”

Cystex:):":

The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATIN



CP CRSRSS OSS SO 9998998960955 S8955958556665656566506"

PPPS PO PFS PFO OOS PLP APIS PPL PPPLVPIVESISCLEIOSESES SS SPDI SOLOS SSIS GOON

‘
.



CHAMPAGNE |
ix
‘ HEIDSEICK & CO. |
|
~ DRY MONOPOLE
: FOR

THE PERFECT
TOAST

PREECE PSP SESFEOOS SSP OATS

ON THIS AND ...





EVERY MEMORABLE OCCASION

Oe er ee ee eee ee

LLL LLL LLL

4,469666~¢ ‘
PFPPOP9S POPSET SPELL

OY STOKES & BYNOE LTD.~Agenis,-,

“496¢
| \*3996960660900609069065°0" 4 a Oe Sau
* POOP OSS CSF PPLELEO OL PPSO SSFP CIE LPL TTL PPL LEA

WILLIAM FOGARTY LIMITED
_ INCORPORATED B. 6.

{ ‘

After Stock -Taking Sale

: NOW ON!

Opportunities for Careful and Keen Housewives

Here are a few of the Bargains, they are many more~

PEK EE &



4 tid a " z 66,4, 666% APO 2 4,4,4,4,4
P®LPAPPRPPP PPPOE PEELE E POP? OOOO GOEL OPE EA A ASK ON





36" WHITE RAYON reduced to 84c.

36” ALL WHITE IMITATION LINEN Reg. $2.32 to $1.08
36” CHECK PLAID Clearing 72c,

36" FLD, JERSEY Reg. $2.28 to $1.44

36" GEORGETTE all Colours Only $1.00

36" FLD. ART SILK to Clear $1.20

LADIES PLASTIC HANDBAGS $1.44 to 48c.

27" CoFd POPLIN Clearing 40c.

WHITE CANVAS RUBBER SOLED SHOES
Sizes 3—414 0 clear $1.92

LADIES COTTON VESTS TAPE STRAPS to Clear 60c.

56” Striped TROPICAL SUITING clearing $2.16 & $3.00 yd.
96" CHECK TWEED to Clear $1.44 |



: 28” LINEN CRASH to clear 96c. |
‘ ; )

i} ‘op . rpc e ; |

BOYS SPORTS PULLOVERS $1.20 to clear 90c.
ELS PROVO S SOO CES FOSS SECRNSEGOSOS HOON SOOT”

S<
POSS SSSSS SSO 68060009 9000864 S899 38S SSC FOO9 OH >

FPP FFD SFO SF SF







CAG LLL LLL DALE LO LE LELOL AR LOD Ot yA Ay Ay Oy LE ALLELE AE ALLE LED LADERA)
2

‘Gcinen

nee oe. . a eaeth ote’ - > 2 ie

. aZao ¢

sna. 1 = (8292.4 ee f-. Bauch ae eee. eee 8 os

pr. tia@eti ase” _ sismie +

Bs./ S-Fe.f SESE. (F5°*F7~f Bea:

£53. ut

Gs ss#7oT

a as i
ea

gamURDAY, MARCH 11, 1950































































































































































































































































































































































Fer CHILDREN: Shoes for Boys and Girls, and Ballerinas.





























their high quality.



























































































































LA S SIFIE D sae eens BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBI
a SALE :
ADS. _ PUBL LES MAIL NOTICES
————_ a —<— ‘3 —————— | MAILS for Trin > 3
ae | AUCTION | Rag i ge
-- | the General Post Office as
~ we as U.wier
T E 8 } FOR RENT H (1 p.m. UPPER BANK | Paeel and Registered Mails at. 2 p.m |
=> SS D, NEW BOARD AN Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m. on the Mtb]
, Week Sun. | 18x! pine Aoor | March 1950 j
$1.00 1.0) S4QGUSF* 1. CASH ON FAL | Mails for Martinique, Guadeloupe.
HAR R RCHEF al See oo Je Havre by the}
ARC Bi a * “RCHER McKENZIE ; s.s ias ne WwW pe closed at t
| | Pully ae ixereine On-the-sea | es TE | | General Foab OMhed. 0¢cin denies
| Dial 3750 m Ist April 1959 8.3 56 accel and Registered Mails at 12 noon, |
02 OR To $3.03.) 00a Osdinary Mii) at 3.15 p.m. on the 20th
(ype UNDER In Carlisle Bay | March 1980.
sth ‘AR"—Catfle Wash: | THE SILVER HAMMER |_IN PORT: Sch ne
| Sth April and for the a From | < R n ; . Lechnivar S., Sch. Molly N. Jones, Sch. United Pilgrim S$ |
rd wh | June, July. Apply Mrs Se of May, | are Pai Tet epi gia | Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Mary M, Lewis Sch. E. M. Tannis, Sch. Adina Ma {
ees Andiows Pianeey, Me. Eo H. Farmer,| W. R. N- Wytine we Sy Wie ot Atts. | SMW. Te Runiela, ‘Sch, Phyliss Mark Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Lavdaipha, Sch | Seven Years For |
» eph. dupoin ments both Antique and Moder foe dalay Ml, Aux. Sch. Cachalot, M.V, Cyril E. Smith, Sch. Wonderful Coun: |
sparta ad. 9/3/50—3n at gonelwood” Two Mie Hn es | Blue Star, Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch sellor, Sch. Adalina, Sch. Anita H., | e
ARAWAY”, SL PHD De | ee VOY _ nice a ins | a k
+ 08 furnished, Ga ae coast, fully ie Table (seat 8 w he Sree a Cc a TOUCH WITH BARRADOS COAST STATION Housebrea. mg
} Bathing beach =. Servant Rootms Line? < Pedestal Sideboard Sen | aula “eae ne (West Indies) Ltd. Nelson Esso Linden, Prins Willemmss. |
| per month. Ph arch Ist. $5¢| (2S) or and Cock-Ta: oe ey can now communicate Haparangi, Garcogne, Alcoa Corsair From
| one 4476, Upright carved Pedest 2 the following ships threugh their Nuevo Dominicano, Marion Lykes, Blue Cr page 5.
JI nso tin [ave gar an St Rigen An: eras Coast Seon Mister, Sllzbetn’ "A. Fitingaut Nove’ | shoe Se ena ee orewater sald
1.20 1.50). “NEWHAVEN” si ertis Chairs, Booksh S.S. Guodlou le Maou, Queen Adelaide, Alecx Run- it would be wrong to say that
i: La | tunishedl eee ores Coast, full: | yo im Couch all in old | Maties us am Fort Amherst, Gladys ner. Thallepus, Prospector, Myr. ebank j he lived with Goddard as hus-
} superb bathing beach. Foun Rooms tains, Indi: i tave Ope Car Cur- | Si fona, Brojara. as an Gute tek Rt ee, Toca: Sell. Hateilia | band. He said that his father-
une. November; Dec ruary. March colours Br 7 m Tab) Waer | Hertford Poseidon, ‘Vampa. = Aibertia, Hermagorthon, Imperial Toronto in-law ras > * ’
~enth. Phone 4416 te 8-00 set | handsaine ee vat? 2 very | Nikolas Patera 1 . Hurworth, Clarkes Wharf, Tagerf Jell, Mormac Diet: was Goddard's repuied
08 2.10 . 6.2:80-t.2.n'| Chitin. Tea and nce ks: old Trench yee Calliroy, Astarte, Velma Rosina Marron, Katy, Regent Hawk.| USband, but he is now dead.
. 1:20 1.59} “GLENRISE”, Eraiston Hil, Se hr dnd Fish Beene. Comer Service. Dinner | ton, Lloyd Creat "yeent lon, tae a. a ee
| from Ist A: » St. Micha ‘ine. Gitied bes, Fruit Ser. . ’ . . Ss. ventor. > at
‘TE (Monday) | Furnished. PROT hte aatintte period | Petiest¥er Tea ‘Service has, Sweet | EAWELL Olga cere Made
a deie 5 Cin A138 rv. 600 Kops i a me me ee ait Entre Dish Plated. aes ay ee Say Ads DEPARTURES I vant of Station House fill: told To sharpen
. - RRINGTO® & shal y Wry and eee eROONS, Forks etc. Gut-| Capt. Mantir an 4,832 tons net, Schooner Ganienia W., 48 tons net./ the Court how 7 uit, tol
| Lucas: Street [-Vong: Sprtivee tee Ware. Twin Bedsteads | Robert ‘fen tae Aruba; Agents: oe. Wallece, for St. Vincent; Agents ban a a a a slept at her S : "
8° Sr {| ane, Springs, “Vanity Table with eet . chooner Owners’ Association anuary 6. A few rs ls h j hi | k
IN MEMORIAM | DEACON VIL A | rors and Glass Top, Chey oo a Conn ieee ee Se 8 eons, Uae tons net, Capt.|he left and said he ae ate appetite there is not Ing IKe
i nd. Black Pe Corner of Descon | Press si! neat of Drawers Gid Linen:|-Agents: apashenoee ice ee SES ae British Guiana; ‘Agents. !two pants that he had e. for
ry of m lear | particul Ss For further] tresses mt, Mahogany Deep Sleep Mat- % ; jan ms Ltd. , ants é » ha at a wo-
ee MATILDA WELCH) Dial 380. D. A Browne. | Table nee Ric ts Lander Enamn. ‘Top | Gums, trom Dorrinions Peer a Sark Passengers leaving on Thursday nigh’ man in My Lord's Hill, He re-
Ry asleep on March 12th 1947, | 7,3.50—t.t.h lone Burner R val Coal Stove, |Fiorenca|\Gwnhee’ Assocetiee : ner by the ee St. Vincent} turned shortly with the pants. 9
Ser must we mourners weep, | CORAL s I erator nehouse Refrig-| S.S. Hugh, 4,564 tons net, Capt. Rey: Mrs C Wan lv» Gren ho Following this Bry : :
4 departed Chrisiains dead, f © : ht i Electric Lamps l a 7 > Sane. y- Mrs. C . Warren. Miss S. Reed, Mrs | Sarge: Rig yan, a Police
cc fs hallowed into sleep | ie tae Gaiden Toce eo os Trinidad; Agents: Da Costa i. z Williams, Mr. and Mrs C. Bar | Sergeant and Goddard came to her
every grave becomes a bed | Lashley. particulars Dial 81s A and ot ener aes Fowl Run ol iad ae Ean on hard, Miss E. F. Indlay house, The Sergeant made a
B cnrist is better life -2.50—t.f.n.| Terms Cash e 1.50 o'clock aie . Search and was given the pants
“dwell : FLATS full ) BRANKE ROTMAN Elaine Gri ou Tiana
Bib remmnterr > ert | crx taint age es KER TROTMAM. GOVERNMENT NOTICES. gy Blaine Grimith of Valley Land,
: i ge -| Dial 8364 » Worthing : s ae » S@ at on January
| Griffith and family—(friends) : 13.1.50—t.f. 10,3.50—2n. | 9, at abou 5 ¢ S a ‘
Deacons Sit ain |e Comal Cae | BARBADOS, BRITISH WEST INDIES waiting tor a bus at My Lares es IN tbe tet at ate
3 i 2} Storey Slane Eh arge. | . ; . ’ . : 2 " ace y as 22 FER IRR EEN me SmI arene ‘
Memory pf our dear CORAL CROFT" > Sake sy tone Building with Shop ar | St. Micha : . Hill. She saw aw ~ i ny eae
MR ECELLES, who dicd| tone house Dann gmodemn. 2 bedrooms | Bakers cccprien UMS a | yer: el’s Girls’ School. A Secondary Day School for Girls irand ft man coming up
furmisheanes Dullt dround Patio ‘tor ren | ‘icensed Weide?) ceetwar one plications are invited from Graduates for the post of Assistant | City He ey trection of the
7 2 ed. hone 3668 | Weights 3a eases, shor ids ona istress ali : x - y- e went to a yuse and
Be parting without farewell! | 938.50--9) | other items elling «in one. lot io qualified to teach French, English and general subjects. | pulled the front door, h cone
to-day you were called to rest} “CHURCHILL” Maxwe ne laa Tes and whicn | © experience in teaching in Secondary Schools will be a recom-|#nd he went in closing . .
hard and long; bedrooms, furnished” tyagost: three | rand mendation. The success ; : , Shi o ing the door
hoping for the best. March 15th, on three ne Vallable } Som 4 cepa ABS ier » 2he successful candidate will be required to take an {%ehind him. The bus came and
the path was getting rough| !case. Apply Ralph A. Beats or longer active part in out-of-School activities such as games, ete. a ent to the City. At about
RE as ee ea fee Sane: $688, se | ow | SALARY SCALE ist and 2hd Class Honours Graduates: — | oeeniee a —t day she heard |) === _- MONTREAL, AUSTHALIA NEW
rs), Harcourt, Malcolm, 3.50—2n. | ~~ - 1,584 b 72.¢9 © » e719; ates | eon the narf talking of a ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
(grandchildren) Sylvia, BONNIE DUNDEE — St. lawrenn,| REAL ESTATE po Y $72—$2,304 by $120—$2,784 iwoman's house being broken and | (MLA.N.Z.) LINE)
(neice). Gap, fully’ furnished. except imiawrenc ES ther Graduates Jentered at My Lord’s Hill. She} MR FONE FanUe* © 38, SERGI: 50
ius ay and June. Apely BE. Cc mn | ‘TTIRE:., : \ | ” » ene ‘later made aie - Se ae sa rom ydney Janu ith —
WW loving memory of our dear i Dundee, St Tawiontae a Sin BO¥#1 Chairs RE Morris Suite, (4) | Giisdiasabdiala’ it te, oe by ging oo rae ae ment at the Dis- arriving at. ‘Teinided,, about’ February
brother Who depar his life 1th | Me Bok 4) 1008; $108.00 otc Mein A Beate nek las acuares acher’s Diploma will be paid an addi- | ° tanner ,
1942. - 4.2.50—t.f.n. | ioheer “Roam. peph A. Beard’s Aue-| tional salary of $216.00 P Griffith said that she was sick M.S.“KAIPAKI” 1s scheduled to sail
F are treasures no one can| WINSLOW, Cattlewash. March April Lee ete Tr ss an eee Sree j}at the General Hospital, She men from Port Pirie January ‘th, Burnie
B —May— Nae aen. March —Apri 10.3. 50—2 “he post is aG ; a ila pay. renereé al, She was
met ca ia a eee aime November. Apply to Mrs. eepenietegeon Ke € post is not a Government post but is pensionable under the |neither summoned to give evi. | B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ January 10th, Beauty Point January
a ; |St. Thomas. Strang: Hope Plantation, | 55° Mb Ea", Chelsea Road, standing on |Barbados Teachers’ Pension Act, 1948 |dence in the Lower Court n - at eer hers Februmy ist, Beidbene Pouciacy “10th
a ht t as. 5.3.50—3: apy 2600 sq lid iW Cottars nt rs ae é oN 1 aC C or atj Cons Si * ane *
eee venatier Be RWGE fy Se eroeren —— m | closed gallery, d hy Sbadtopee | The passage to Barbados will be paid by the Governing Body of | 5¢sions i S — erriving at Trinidad about 10th March
we'll always j 4 The Camp St Feces each ! ke ithe Scl 1 ¥ I . ss a 2 c oe Tel, 4047. These vessels have ample space for
atlas ie a Lili Y, On-the-Sea Fully furni hed ABE venienc Tae aa | ee G oulsa Goddard of Salters, St. | Chilled, Hard Frozen .nd General Cargo
“Head ) lan, de ? i i us) Apply reece es enclosed | nada . as a : | -orge, . > leva | - 3 ;
oa :) Deco Arce, parte eae eee Dis Hunte, “Brattor, Maxwell | 4"tf az on premises from | Successful applicant will be required to assume duties as from aera " reat of miphina, tala \ ; kg wah teat Siuatant tee eine
EPaaicren), Bh iiena, ga} C ial 8357 1/3/50——tin | except S vs. Dial 3391, |May Ist, 1950, or as soon after that date as possible hi . She — — Cae |) for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
¢ 11:9.801n Seay een 50—-e.sa,, ttn Abnunatinie , Ss . jphina. She gave it back to El. and . .
a 4 A—« Se = : ) Applications ~ ‘ e ot Bia a + : = h ; and Leeward Islands.
rence Gap from Maren ath BW; | LAND at Amity Lodge, Worthi Medi oh sath Speonenhen three (3) _Tecent testimonials, a phina In December last year. For further particulars apply:—
(3) bedrooms, telephone. : nished| Christ Church, 17 house spots wvaret dical Certificate of fitness, a Birth Certificate and a photograp | FURNESS WITHY & Co., LTD
atc. M I e@ and garage} fy, . pot arying E graph > |
ete. Mrs. Rudder, Dial 8186 g from 8,000 sq ft. £0 12,000 sa._ tt New | Should be submitted to — Pants Recovered | | 2 ee ret
11 Sees road recently built, and water service : Se Snaicin. in’ evidence | o. LTD., |
[eaten 3.50—-2n.| obtainable for each scot trons. Sender The Headmistress, ga ars in evidenes, ex- Agente: Barbados: |
4 TIEW-—Upper Roebuck st | ain, and electric service. For | ; te " é 2c Ow e pants were re. | ——— ————
From April Ist, 3 bedrooms, WG bath | ae ti apply Mr, No Alleyne, . St. Michael's Girls’ School, j;covered at Husband's home. God- t
¢. Phone 2938 11,3.50—4n. | can be orthings or Dial 8164. Term Martindale’s Road, }dard, who was present made a | *
be ARSAW On Sea at Worthings, 4] 11.2.50—12r } St. Michael, 15a, statement. and Bryan was taken | * O.
™UCK—One (1) 1943 dual gear| 2 woe ee ee running water, Tn SEA ad —cinemicomenemtinetvsionirnsiion | Barbados, B.WJ to the District “A” Station. He ~ e
Truck in good condition. En- whan 2 » Barage etc., at : a of land at the} told Bryan that he was accused |
beg Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar| Rvailable let oe by Cable and Wireless; ae ronment above parcel it eg ase a and Bryan made a statement or
=. ".p/S/50-tth | st April, Dial 4100. ’! of land w ‘ or sale by public po . * a eal v oF AGS Si A0e ont. g
: BLO SUNen 11;3.50—2n, } Competition at our © Taina iteat 0 een AND GOVERNMENT CONTRACTORS l oe ™~ Sune ey Bryan was | ne.
sy Minx, one of the best! CORDEA COTTAGE ~ | on Thursday 16th March 1950, at 2 p.m. | Merchants anc overnment Contractors and other persons hav- | f0Pmally charged but he made no CANADIAN SERVICE
7 aaael - OTTAGE—Mason Hall St. | YEARWOOD & BOYCE, 9 ee al ct - ices wt, ae aaa ‘ N! N SE :
ie Bt aer ad neste earns, and Dining Rooms, 4° bed. | tevin j} ing accounts against the Government are requested to transmit them ‘ago sexe masse — Tea ; \ Aan
RT , Sod condition: ete, Dial 4100, 11.3,50—2n | 5.3,50-—6n | to the several Departments as soon as possible leana ol was corroborated by hik“antnatinngs nitfex ‘Barbados ;
ease a“ SEE eeenee | S45 as s . . ‘ man s t
James Street. 22,2.50-—t.f.n “BETHOVAN”—U , | ee | 2. Acc hea ite Noe VOL. ALCOA PILGRIM” March 9 }
2 9 . 7 "A “ie sae ; 2. "co s s 7 ae ‘ . = ‘ ; * a 4 arch 9th, April ist
—CAR— Vauxhall ; Apply to Mrs, § Chandi iss Nesapeete, Chattel “House am Seliing your hands ene ahayls. be rendered so that they may be in the Major A, R. Foster, Superin- ‘ALCOA PENNANT” Mareh 22nd March 19th af
Hitan, Opel Kadett 1089 model. New|'rome aumilable. Modern er Near Dea- | Property. Chattel House or Purniture, it|hands of the Auditor General not later than Wednesday the 15th | tendent of Glendairy Prison, said Bailing every two weeks. ;
Me tatters. Apply owe: Garecc s Road, Black Rock, eck |x nds of the urd er signed where ‘atin. | Of March, 1950. ae on the morn of January 5, NEW. YORK SRRVICN
ae ie att vere gag cgemee ; Seal. ee YARCY A, Sore It is particularly requested that payment of all such accounts | Bryan came to the Prison and said Balle aes i}
THE ROSERY"—Cool residence. U , er Y A. SCOTT may. be claime , ; c it he was not working. He New York Barbados %
TRUCK-—One (1) 5 ton Commer} per Dayrells residence, Up-| tion & Real Estate Agent, Dia ay be claimed on or before the 31st of March, 1950, at the Treasury. | aske Bho es . ; SS. “BYFJORD" April 7th April 17th
3 Rad. (4) bedrooms, Dressin’ « ; 400 , Y¥- ‘asked for aid and was giver 7
k in good condition, Apply West] Rooms. Dining and D 7 : < , 9. O88 9 B ' OS Mven six 8.8. C. J, THULIN Mareh 17th March 27th
Rum Refinery Lid., Black Rock.| Modern conveniences eis Rigg ce : y 25.2.50.—2n. flour bags and 2 pants t
11,3,50—2n.| cod, Sea Rock, Ch. Chon Dial saan TOUR amuonaette cane nomen: altsitalaen, The case for the prosecution NEW ORLEANS cuando wd ;
3 509 Ghate’ Os ake ee ae ‘ : oa ee Sails Arrives
Gaall Salon 1476. Pre-| Seem 23S. | Hes that, Tam “offering for” TENDERS FOR THE MAINTENANCE OF PUMPS closed st thie Magi New Orleans ——-Barbades
engine in perfect con- | Stone wall House Call Victor Cot, situ AND Ruth Hinds of Station House | S.S. “ALCOA ROAMER” . Mareh 22nd April 6
me Poe” oma S| PU ULE NTIS |! 26 oe room 8 Bedrooms, We" mae WINDMILLS JH! was the only witness called | S'S. “ALCOA, RUNNER” pep. Bind dare iin |
BB and 4 or M474 after 4 : ee cake ae OO. 3: Redronins,. We Tenders are invited for the maintenance of pumps and windmills 'for the defence, After giving her | Pe, Anon eee eee a
; — several spots of land at Telmont Roa’ at various Public Institutions for a period of one year from the Ist evidence, Bryan addressed the
7 se are e last spo oOo nes i re jury is he 3 >
fees, Overland | Carin Driieotantn we, last spots, so near tolof April, 1950, to the 31st of March, 1951. The conditions of contract |JÂ¥"Y, on his behalf. Apply:.. DA CDATA & CO.. FD,--Canadian Bervice.
...No reasonable offer}. ¢¢ easily 35 ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
ie; Qo -Fpanonable. after). a5 earned by-obtaining orders. -AppIY Awm=.D'ARCY A. scorp. — tand other particulars-may be obtained on application-at the office of | Miss Bourne next addressed the i
Christ Church. for private Christmas Cards from Magazine Lane. line Colonial Engineer jiury. His Honour afterwards = 1,
11,3.50—2n,| Your friends. No previous experience | — re Se 2 : 7. ‘ summed up and the jury returned if
1939 Model in good necessary, Write today for beautiful free 1 have been instructed by the Com- Bach tenses must be accompanied by statements from two /their verdict.
4137. 11,3.50~2n peared ‘Publ sie ice cement | nit ieee Mt Police to sell on Monday | Persons of standing engaging to becomé bound with the party tender- \ HARRISON LI |
ol : o s! , ghest commission, ; "Xt 13th areh at the Central Stat i i > 7} , e i
inept maVelious Sieoap aabie ee BR ees yo ey Allard ion jing in the sum of fifty pounds for the due performance of the con- . ; | i
3s —_ Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victoria | ae yearn ap alt hits, tract. Barbados Clerks Union \ {!
Works, Pres » coat, a quantity of S — os 2 aid ne :
| | five galummuined ctype eaveral’ ates 3. Sealed tenders in triplicate, marked on the envelope “Tender i} UT HE i
cpap Apply Mrs. NOTICE SE ee ee ne certs 98 Maintenance of Pumps and Windmills”, addressed to the Colonial as AGENDA: OUTWARD FROM T UNITED KINGDOM “4
> i ‘ oot A eae eee ~retar f ‘ . Dea na ea 1e Annual General Meeting of tt 4
11,3.50—In, crannies OF ur. SROMAS Govt; Auctioneer, Dist A eee not ca officer by name) will be received at the Clerks’ Union will be held - 8 p oe Due j
ORS be received by th 3.50—2r al Secretary's 21st day on THURSDAY 28rd March 195 | i
undersigned up to Friday 17th March Marct Q * ce up to 12 o'clock noon on the 21st day of Y M C.A, Hall ” ee Vessel. From Leaves Barbados ., 5
1950, in sealed envelopes marked ‘“Ten- " pan. — to lease for (5) five ve arch, 1950. 1. Minutes '
der for the c ae “a oi » Guest ouse, which is at present ,a i . : . > To 1 » the Bport o > a cde samy or 7 ‘ .
Mie sy 9h \GNG: Hall burials of the Decade oe Paupere and operation. It is situated by the sea ir 4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or |” ° hea” Modo tebe aes fee S.S. “LLOYDCREST . London 25th Feb. 13th Mar. :
tation. Economical} ing paupers from any part of the parish| C°* Of the ems a fe of the Island. It }any tender, 3. To receive and adopt the financial |S.S. “ATLANTIAN” .. Liverpool 8th Mar, 24th Mar. }
. a 2 : » S ; hr is verandah ide spaciou stateme for the en » 7 . ory - ” ar 9 ar 5
: Prana ae ae eee any institution in| ¢, ind dining room, bedroom 11.3,50--In tp ‘ep ey 1980 : anil ra . ae e S.S. “COMEDIAN - London ] Ith Mar. 29th Mar. :
Rid ariesech-iceaie Skeet aaieee | (Bar the hence = Mc} mest of them with running water, ga on application to the General ~_|S.S. “STATESMAN” Glasgow 24th Mar, 11th por. y
reared Ue pe. # ying coffins} age, stock pens and is properly furnis ee . . 2G 4 We ’ London 25th Mar 9th Apr. ;
ind the conveying of the dead from the] , jing refrigerator Zent reasor ns ; bu : | tary S.S. “MEGI “s sondo . ?
inetitution =. from. ary part of the ahie Wey Coane A a mason , The Report of the Commission on the Unification of the Public | * meecnon or te. ene E of the 1S.S “OREGON STAR” .Liverpool 28th Mar. 11th Apr. 4
PS—2 Pure bred Alsati parisn.of elther of the Church yards : 11.3.50—an. | Services in the British Caribbean Area 1948-49 is available at : an Aa Te a ea ea ; : 4
iw weaned iam. Fur = the parish. (3) The conveying ot| Colonial Secretary’s Office at ac : :% r the Bis. ne a tas otices of motion Anil HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM,-~ i
' leffe Plantation se | tne dead only in coffins supplied by the) (Eee a é s ice at a cost (subject to revision) of forty-eight questions ocomdance -waeh wealad ,
Pohne 95-252 . s parish, The Board shall retain the | cents per copy. 18 (2) Vv 1 For Closes in B.cbados
9.3.50—sn | Bht of sending a person to or from} REAL ESTATE AGENTS B. Any other business snes, 95 ‘
oe 7 Hospital of the institution who in their} a F ae 11.3.50—2n. wn, itblnd) oF etbtion sik jon oe “TEMPLE ARCH o* .. London 25th Mar.
es = | opinion is suitable to so travel; and do| , C questions to be considered at the. An- 4 4
TS 303 *} not bind themselves to accept the DIXON | nual General Meeting “rauat reach ‘the F ir further articulars apply to r
-3.80—2n. | Towest or no tender | THE BARBADOS POLICE General earetary not, leas than seven] : |
| W. SMALL days before the date fixed for such i
{ Cle & osteitis | meetings er DA CUSTA & CO., LTD, ~Agents. 1
Board of Poor Law ardians TENDERS FOR THE MA ard teed \
RY — U.S. White Legt S 9/3/59 4n J KING OF POLICE AND | General Secre Sie
Bet Lethon anrred "Py MH BLADON FIRE BRIGADE UNIFORMS oan. |
are er ae BLE (JOHN M. BLADON) Separate tenders are invited for the maki —<———————
I, S weeks old. Apply: | } : é I S 4 nvited for the making of Uniforms for the |
Maclean, Chapman S$ re NOTICE \ Police, Harbour Police and Fire Bri . rear 19 5 Por a I
Paha it 3.50—2n. PARISH OF ST. PHILIP I THE FIRM WITH THE particulars can | a ai alee icaiees oe eee a. SS RaOer FISH FOR LENT
Winsted: Hanith Visitos tie-ttue vaibitat if RIGHT REPUTATION ra culars can be obtained from the office of the Commissioner of FETE it
a 3 Ss. 0} sho ™ | , ” 4
ELLANEOUS St. Philip. Must hold R SLI. Certificate ‘J . pam. . | AT “DUMFRIES” Your dealer %
= | Saecy $60.00 per month. Application: Phone 4640 Tendérs, in duplicate, should be forwarded in sealed envelopes | THURSD AY. MAR OH 5 .
UNG ATS— q le ae accompani ny aptisma ‘er tifieat+ Te 7 : aah , Me ee SD: a Cc 21s ‘ . i
- Three (3) Fishing and Health ‘Certifeate must reach Chal?) | PLANTATIONS BUILDING {{\|addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) | iano... 9 a8 ist, ena ——— te Your Hotel
e ’ a oe t a 31s RA ° . = A 7 : Mt 7 2.4 ™ R | % ay > rr 55
++ Fontabelle. ag en eae atte een 1950. } So . = mae h the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than the 20th ||) OR 6 i Wi Tins Sackett. reinea! Your Club
3.3.50—6n Pry Oe 0 arch, 1950. 25,2.50-—2n. | i j
Aquatic Court, e ’ Jarre
. | GGG SSG FOES OOF DOGG OOORL a Pee » Herring in Tomato
mera, one Goome linlargor for a BT Soon | &S & ‘ Envelopes should be clearly marked “Tender for Police Uniforms,” | ~ } Sauce will
Rughes C/o Colonnade Stores. —_— : ~ * as for Harbour Police Uniforms,” or “Tender for Fire Brigade |), === Sse | " — Cakes
| «| Cl Serv S REAL ESTATE §|onitorms as tne case may ve pana ne si
APART “—" Civil Service Association | % oo ee For MARL, SAND, ‘vas Balin
; latest in. feminine a % 11.3.50—I1n 7 dtanee
Bi fre, "ue, comfortable, easy aivin& I$ FOR.SALE ., 3 GARDEN MOULD, salted Fish a
Gt Brom all Brie ona 'D THE Annual General Meeting of Divi-| % $ ; at |
Stores. . ae afte ae Sion 2, C.S.A., will be held on Wednes- | % bc aetag: x and LIME Boxes Bloaters
a = | day, 18th March at 4.30 p.m. at the/% 7 am in a position to offer & 5 |
teas * air Ki and, Truck | FHS erent eae District “A” fur Sale over one hundred ? eee : MET
» Repair Kits, Chamoi” | , 1 ; Bulbs, Top ‘Dressing, ‘Licences 1. Minutes, |X and twenty five (125) Pro- X T Holland’
gin ee Blades, Yellow 3 ire a of Committee of Man-| % Perties including plantations, x STUART & SAMPSON olland’s Finest Beer
aylor Raat nae agement, X Hotels or Sea-side Properties % NO ae A AD, A En LE, LTD Agents
aaa 4. Any other business * suitable for Boarding Houses %& i 1 * ye . § ’ t
PEVANISE SHEETS in 24 26 R. A. SEALY, * or converting into Hotels. > Chr Vil . ROBERT THOM LTD.
te ny Sft. Gins, Bft. and 9ft, lengths Hon. Georetary, 1» ; aes. : WU chee Roebuck St. Phone 2229
anil tect plaies iia. 1B ie 10.3, 50—3n , For all particulars apply to: * | ee
In various sixes, Enquire} ~ . y |
Tyre Com s SnNquir “ A
pany, Trafalgar Street. | 7 % D’ARCY A. SCOTT, ' SSS
Uso tn WANTED * »}
Galen Done an % Auctioneer & Real Estate }% 1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS BROAD
soa which we offer le cents ———— ” Afent, % (Broad Street) | WAY NOVELTIES OF
‘old Proverbs * On, 1s HELP & Telephone Nos. 3743, 2645, % Hours : 10 a.m—2 p.m. | .
7 ie 5 Zaewhete: Te: : ae ieee! INTEREST
— A STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST A a SRA Re? Lids % , ; ys, .
i (Female) for our Office. Apply in person | .* a f oi : ‘. * o Y
: PERSO Shen ethan: application and references. | \ Cable Address: Dar. Can. * 10 a.m.—13 o'clock Lick rg -_ in New Shades .........,. $1.86 per pr.
aa NAL KNIGHT'S LTD, 9.3.50—t.£.n. | | LCCC EBOSG 9545599555 ' Saturdays, Also Trimming . wide White, Beige, Black at $1.77 per pr.
= : se i ta ile eeeicieeheeaieemes | ee |@ ae this Room the Bible and } ADIES’ BELES in s incke Acsoriurent ee ee ee
; FIELD OVERSEER—For Cleland Plan- the Christian Science text-book, BITCHEN TOWE Pen ee cama
Miblic are hereby warned against | t@tion St. Andrew, Salary $105.00 per RESULTS 4 Selence aod Health wia Key ©) LS good size . re eer! Eee
Stedit to my wif ted against | s.onth, Apply the Manager. en eae the Scriptures by MARY BAKER :
f , hoe a « Lucille Veron- 11.3,50—6n are. whrt count in EDDY may be reed, borrowed ; a
» oodman as I de 4 ‘ ~
Myself tesporaiiin tor hee | 4 or purchased. 4 DRESS HOP. ee
es peering any cept or} MISCELLANEOUS RACING é Visitors Are Welcome Q Ss - .
by me y a written or cooking: PE EE OE EE EU &
IN W. GODDARD WANTED TO BORROW—Baine's His- With racing it - :
AV i tory of Laneashire, Jewer’s Wells Cathe- Male Sie : PROVISO OOPS LPS
eesatie tee, dral M.I. Nominal sum offered for use ie, ee a b . 90990 m% i
"10.3 Soon | Of same. Apply:— R. T. C/o Advocan Well-wishers and Friends er
= A | Raving Boi eS WINNER a the THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
* it to my {nee Waithe) as 1 do not hold| Shares. Best Brices paid. Noorah Simen. hen you buy a Gas Cooker t \% CHOOL
ible for her or anyor Telephone 3085. 26.2.50—Tn R nised- ov oS SOCTRTY.
alate ty ot ot, Sebi. in SO ee Geodon So en see Nate IX t
os by a written eee SS) ; Majesty, Queen Victoria, as the 1 4 “ree ’
aaa leading makers of Quality Biscuits, Carr’s st Invites Applications
Maxwelh Bil LATEST Ak MVALS cetmepiost ane” oom Ix MUSIC
Christ Church , f € cia F proud tradition. ist q 4 For the post of
10.3.50—2n For MEN: Working Boots and Shoes; Dress Shoes. rom every corner of the world comes 1% (now si Lake Vi
Yor LADIES: Californians, Fancy Shoes, Sportiecs. an insistent demand for the Biscuits y (now's tuated at e View, C ANV ASSER oe
or 3 » Sporties. which are known and remembered fur ‘ Constitution Rd.) mes
s are asked to note change of —_ be
Â¥
*
%

SHOE {

CO., LTD.




THE
BRITISH

| |
|
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|






SPECIAL: Floor, Furniture, Linoleums, Car
Wax-Polish ...... 36c. per tin 4 j



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barliste
THE ENGLISH BISCU/T MAKERS

On sale at all good Grocers and Drug Stores.

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address, Vice Mr. D. H, Alleyne, resigneg~
% Those desirous of obtaining Applications in person and writing will be received tip to
% tuition for themselves or ‘Tuesday, 14th March ee
|X children in either Piano, 1 wR =
is snag Ng Theory can inter- | For particulars apply to... .

j$¢ view the undersigned. P
1% @â„¢ Special attention given ee

js to children from 4 yrs old, : sing
is upwards. Dial 4143. ‘4 Beckwith Place,

* MARJORIE E. GRIFFITH. }/ Bridgetown, 25, 2. 50.
i , 4 , att oe o +, LIPSEY? 4 ooo —

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Sexes



PAGE EIGHT

“SELECTORS
A GRAVE

SAY
TWO officials in Trinida





COMMITTED

{

ERROR” |

TRINIDAD SPORTSMEN

d cricketing circles, now holi-

daying here yesterday expressed their views as to the
composition of the West Indian Cricket Team to tour Eng-

land this summer.

The sportsmen are Mr. Kerdar
Rickhi, secretary of the Trinidad
East Indian Cricket Board of
Control] and Mr. B. I. Lalsingh a

that the West Indian Cricket tour-
ing team to England later this
month. is in hig opinion very
formidable but he thought it was
an’ oversight in the exclusion of
John Trim, the sturdy British
Guianese pace bowler.

“The selectors have committed
a grave error. They can still re-
deem themselves in accepting the
proposition of British Guiana to
include Trim. The Guianese will
undertake Trim’s financial obliga-
tions. This is no precedence. It
was done before,” said Mr. Rickhi.

Continuing he said that Trim
in his opinion could stand up to
the rigours of travelling and
physical exertions. The last Indian
tournament was evidence of this
statement. He is endowed-~ with
endurance to a greater degree
than any of the other pace bowl-
ers. What is remarkable about the
Mudlander, he said, is his acceler-
ation of speed despite the bowling
spells to which he may be en-
trusted.

Mr. Rickhi said that Manager
Jack Kidney and Skipper John
Goddard will be confronted with a
difficult task, to select the West
Indian eleven in
Though they are men above
parochialism and fear to be flayed
by the seourges of zealous, en-
thusiavtic but loyal and merciless
sports writers, they will be faced
with seventeen players from whom
@ieven are to be chosen, There
are three outstanding opening
batemen. Rae is a potential and
classy left hander and will be an
asset to the side. Stollmeyer and
Marshall he said are menepiculM |
for their all round performarices.

“Worrell, Walcott, Weekes and
Trestrail are without exageration
top-ranking cricketers all eligi-
ble to establish world records.
Ramadhin, the freak cricketer |
and Boogles Williams are the
spin bowlers and will be on the
side. The two pace bowlers may
be selected from John Trim, |
Prior Jones, Hines Johnson and
Lance Pierre. John Goddard by
virtue of his post as captain will
comprise the eleven,” he said.
Touching on the pertinent ques-

tion of Christiani and Gomez, two
renowned players; he vaid that
this colossal task of selecting the
best eleven is in the handy of the
Manager and the Captain, “I ex-

Trim, MeWatt |
Should Have |
Made WI Team
SAYS BG. PRESIDENT |

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, March 8 |







(By Mail)

Expressing | egret at the |
n@m-selection of Trim and Mc}
Watt for the England tour, Mr.
W. Stanley Jone President of |
the B.G. Cricket Board ef Con-|}
trol, at a presentatio funetion

last Saturday, considered it ai
fortunate thing if the two bats
men selected to act wicket
keepers on the tour should sus
tain injuries to theiy fingers

Mr. Jones observed: “I had
hoped that McWatt would have
been..given opportunity, and s¢
far as I am cancerned, that a
wicket-keeper should have been
left out and two excellent bats-
men are to be called upon to keep
wicket was an unfortunate thing
if those two men should sustain
injuries to their fingers.

At the function ten prizes do-
mated voluntarily by local firms
and individuals were presented to
members of the B.G. team who
played against Barbados last
month.

Arlingtou vs. Dover

Arlington Cricket Club will
meet Dover CC., in a friendly
Zame to-day. Play starts at 1

The teams are: —

Arlington's XI: H. White, Capt.;
J. Graham, E. Brereton, O. Cox,
M. Headley, C. Alleyne, K. Foster,
H. Nurse, L. Gray, V. King 12th
man and manager.

Dover's XI: 1. Prescod, Capt,
D. Barrow, J. Bynoe, L. F. Harris,
C, Moncana, C. Blackman, 0.
Trotman, St. Clair Lashley, C.
Beckles, J. Gibson, C. Kirton,

T

Her car













OF HER TRIP WITH NO

1OAnn=T ea

a Test Match!/ ©

ed 108 for the 3rd

hort them whatever be their de-
cision, let it be in favour of the
uplift of West Indian Cricket,” he
said

“The Caribbean Press have been
paying quite a lot of significance

te/to covering cricket news from

their view point. This is not oniy
a wise, but a progressive move.
Sports Editors of the leading
newspapers were represented at
the lav: trial tournaments. They
handed out the news to their
sports reading publie to suit their
tastes and appreciation,” Mr.
Rickhi said.

“It may be a very commendable
move he said for the Associated
Caribbean Press to send a repre-
sentative to cover the West Indian
series against the M.C.C. This is
not so difficult a task as the sele:-
tion may be made from 9%. 5.
Coppin, L. D. Roberts, H. ‘!'horne
or Brunnel Jones, They are writers
who have been devoted to their

sports pages,” concluded Mr.
Rickhi.
Mr. B. I. Lalsingh, an ardent

follower of the game and who
proposes to witness the West In-
dian series of cricket matches
against the M.C.C. this year, said

I that he thought the veleciors did

a wonderful job except in the case
of John Trim who has been super-
seded by Lance Pierre. Trim he
said is always a trier and can be
entrusted with the ball any
age of the game. Besides, he can
hold his own as a tail-ender bats-
man. Mr. Lalsingh expressed the
hepe that the West Indies Board
of Control would wee their way
and fall in line with the suggestion |
of British Guiana and_ include
Trim in their line-up.

“I am confident that he would
live up to his reputation,” he
said.

Mr. Lalsingh was not in favour
of the controversy of a wicket-
keeper solely. He said that the
selectors have acted wisely on
banking on the services of Walcott
and Christiani who are most
efficient in this department.

Kenny Trestrail he said is an
asset to the team and would be a

at suceess on any wicket as he
could see a big future for him.

“I predict that Ramadhin
would be the surprise p:pket of
the tour and I have no doubt
that he would capture the most
wickets with his very puzzling
deliveries” he said.

He ventured to say that within
recent times, Goddard's choice as
Captain has been as popular as
Don Bradman’s, Added to this is
his ability and knowledge of his
men.

al

Australians
Field All Day

CAPETOWN, March, 10.

: Australian cricketers were kept
in the field all day to-day when
they opened a match against
Western Province who scored 278
for
fore stumps were drawn,

Afler the opening batsmen had
been dismissed for 17, Cheetham

| Wynne, two test players add-
wicket to start
a recovery

Cheetham was unlucky to be

sht when short of his cen-
Jtury after a display ef crisp
biting which brought him 1%

fours in
hours
Wynne (52) had given a chance
, when 8. Jagger also reached the
‘half century Jagger the Springbok
| soecer player, and Cheetham put
{on 66 runs for the fourth wicket.
With 212 runs on the board for
the loss of five wickets Western
Provinee could have made a bigger
total but Success came the way of
the tireless Australian bowlers
afterwards, Lindwall having the
best reeord with four for 53.
~—Reuter

a stay of just over three



Aussies

Win 6-Day
Cycling Race

BERLIN, March 10.

_ The Australian pair, Alfred
Strom and Reginald Arnold, won
the second post-war .aternational
six-day Cycle race here with 219
points.

Jean Roth (Sw..zerland) and
Gustay Kilan (Luxembourg) were
second, one lap behind, with 805

points, and Robert Naeye (Bel-
glum) and Ludwig Hoermann
(Germany) third, 2 laps behind

358 points.—Reuter.

Do It Every Time Aegimred J A. Parent Ofin

SHE ap onan Gain ecoie: Seal
“AT THE END
PORTER

ToTIP




)



, B. B.C. Programme

the loss of nine wickets be-{

Se

[ARS R
|e)
ry

IN
SHE'D BE RIGRT INSIDE THE STATION. a NY =

Buz AT.ZOURNEYS END, OUR HEROINE
GOT OFF FEELING HEAP LOW.
CAUSE SURE AS RAIN« THE
PESKY TRAIN BACKED

To-day ’s
Handicaps

SLAINTE will carry top weight



of 138 lbs in the opening event | Prive
e

today, the final day of t Bar-



bados Turf Ciub Spring Meeting.| ist .
Today’s handicaps are as fol-| 2nd ‘
lows :— 3rd ..
17th Race MARCH HANDICAP 1? ‘
9Farlongs B & Lower 6th |
2 SNE SIs veers 138 Ybs,| 7th .
2. Infusion .......... 116 ,, | Sth.
8. Tiberian Lady ..... 122 ,, | 9th .
4. Flieuxce .......... 101 ,, {10th .
5. September Song 132 ,, | 11th .
TE oa slain Hraeers 8 118 ,, | 12th
es MN sii’) a.) oie «9-4 101 ,, | 13th
Se | SRS pan 14th
9. Starry Night ...... 104 ,, | 15th
10. Swiss Roll ........ 116 16th
11. River Sprite ....... 116 ,, | 17th
1%. BORE: 88. otk im x, ie
18th Race ST. ANNS HANDICAP | 20th
1% Furlongs G & Lower 2ist ..
1. April Flowers ..... 133 Ibs. } 22nd ..
IS C45 sauna victd a * 113 , |23rd ..
8. Minuette .......... 115 ,, | 24th
4. Silk Plant ......... 117 25th
5. Mopey ............ TB » | 96th
6. TF ee ec i ea Nok 130 27th
7. Miss Friendship ..... 113 28th
aw ine oN» ¢ — » }29th
30th

1 Race WM. BOWRING MEM.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Results of 6d /Bar
Consolation

‘A’ & BS
Ticket No.

ao25 9404
3123 2099
i4l4 3724
1532 166}
1573 1975
0042

1760 7415
6946 4790
8537 5689
2501 2056
8868 9287
3231 1752
2806 4129
2692 1484
1947 9007
6675 2318
5484 6935
5495 8707
5946 3615
6872 7187
8754 9397
4654 0024
7074 7262
6573 6132
7630 2832
7781 7426
6801 4288
9918 6812
1240 8517
1898 8683



—

Amount} 990.000 Tickets sald @ 2/- each
$140.09 Less Govt. Tax @ 4c. per ticket

100. 00

80. 00|

60.00

A See Horse
20.00 —— 3
20.00 ey
20.00) Fourth ,,
20.00| Fifth ,,
20.00) Sixth ,,

po} Eighth ,,

10.90} Ninth ,, es ee
10.00| Other Horses Divide ($283.55 each)
10.00! Serial Prizes Divide ..
10.00} 59 Other Prizes divide ($102.08 each)
Be. | One Consolation Horse

ef Horse Owners divide in Proportion
10.00

(Win 4, Second 2, Third 1)
10.00} Sellers’ Commission .. sy
10.00 ity
10.00 a

xpenses
10.00
16.00/ Turf Club

10.00!
10.00)



Barbados Turf Club 2/- Sweep,
| Spring Meeting 1950

29 SERIES SOLD, A TO Z AND AA TO CC COMPLETE



_ $139,200.00 |
11,600.00

$127,600.00

17 %-$ 21,692.00
84% 10,846.00
44% 5,742.00
24% 3,190.00
14% 1,914.00

1 % 1,276.00
1% 1,276.00

1 £® 1,276.00
.*4a'% 1,276.00
10 % 12,760.00
2% 2,552.00
4% 5,104.00
3% 3,828.00

10 % — 12,760.00
10 % 12,760.00

1 %' 1,276.00
2% 2,552.00

15 % — 19,140.00

95 % $ 121,220.00

10.00! Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes Divide














1
|



x) 4a

eo ® LINDEN BLOSsum & y








+*

b>| MARINE. HOLE!

7]
J]

COLD DANISH —
BUFFET SUPPER

SERVED
EVERY SUNDAY NIGHT

From 7 to 10 o’cloe!:



ANDICAP 9 Furs. D & Lower $750 00 in Proportion as follows :—
1. Battalion ......... 122 tbs. ‘SS! Salier of First Prize 2 94% 606.10
Gi eee - * 2 |, Second Prize... 6 % 382.80
‘ FIpt ...--+e0> ” overnment 5200.00 :, .
4. Dulcibella ot 1 eee ee on; » Third Prize ae 34% 228.30
5. Lady Belle ........ 138 ,, x » Fourth Prize a 24% 159.50
, Fifth Prize se 2 % 127.60
2ist Race CREOLE HANDICAP J.D. CHANDLER, .
7% Furlongs F& Lower MORRIS SKINNER, \ » Sixth Prize cs 13% 95.70
Ny (8 y.o.) BOVELL & SKEETE, \ . Seventh Prize - 14% 85.06
1. Colleton oe OT. ‘iis ae R. LEACH, | , Eighth Prize 5% 85.06}
2. Perseverance ..... 114 ,, . . i _ Ninth Prize a 16% 85.06
6. Phame TH .......-. = \ | Sellers of Other Horses Divide 14 % 893.20
; eer ae 100 : | SERIES | , Consolation Horse 2% 127.60
8. MONE cosiick os. 117 Pra ‘Cc & =D Amount | , Serial Prizes divide 6 % 382.80
7. Bowmanston ..... 130 ,, Ticket No , 50 Other Prizes divide 12% 765.60} 5 % 6,380.00
8. Watercress .... 190 ,, | ‘et 0348 0125 $140.00! the. Lacanet Muenben af
[ 2nd .. 671 1156 100.00} Tickets 17 % 1,084.60
Handicappers : | 8rd. 7888 8935 80.00) 7 % 1,084.6
T. N. PEIRCE 4th 1349 585 | 60.00! , Second largest Number
L, E. R. GILL | Sth 0390 3636 = 50.00 of Tickets .. 9% 574.20}
G. B. BYNOE. a 5766 7394 30.00) , Third largest number
it 7897 3023 20.00 (ten |. 8% 319.00
8th 1897 6008 20.00! < ; a
" | 9th 172) 9028 20.00 | , Fourth langest number
Mexico Defeats | 10th 8114 9925 20.00/ of Tickets 3% 191.40
llth 0295 0872 20.00! .. Fifth largest number
Guatemala 12th 1259 5501 ‘10.00 of Tickets .. 2% 127.60
13th 3713 1839 10.00 , Sixth largest number
GUATEMALA CITY, Mar. 10. | 14th 9535 1258 10:00} ah Picea ae ala
Curacao Water Polo team were | 15th. 4657 3858 0 F ‘s . ,
assured of at least second place} 16th 1619 2325 ~—-:10..00| Fractions 02|
in a three nations competition | 17th 3419 7409 10.00 we
when Mexico beat Guatemala | 18th 3728 1823 10.00 100 % 100 % $127,600.00
6—1 to-day. Curacao are ex-} 19th 9808 4606 10.00} ee
pected to beat Guatemala to- 20th 7300 6324 10.00 | BOVELL & SKEETE
morrow, and will have the op-!2lst .. 3538 4857 10. 00 er H. R. LEACH J. D. CHANDLER
portunity to tie for first place if} 22nd . 1909 1667 10.00 ! toe ’ _ ,
they beat Mexico in the last] 28rd 4742 5301 10.00 10th March, 1950. MORRIS SKINNER,
ame on Saturday. 24th 6655 8555 10.00 : vi
7 Fuaecno lost the first game to ole poe oan - : x ae ee
Mexico 1—2, and in their only} 26t I< 0. 1 Co Hello Everybody! After the Race
other ‘iene beat Guatemala | 27th 9928 3327 10.09 Joint mmand Ix ane wh eA - e Races *
aa 28th 0085 6600 10.00 $ .
P 29th |. 2115 5265 10.00 Won 2 DANCE %
In a four nations Soccer Com- 30th 9032 2273 10.00 JOINT COMMAND, Mr. - euohiadred by :
petition, Curacao beat Honduras ane Cyril Barnard’s bay gelding || % MISS ELSIE HUSBANDS 24
by two goals to one in the first $750.00 ridden by Holder, won the x At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE x
game, Curacao scorers were Kemp SRT Chelsea Handicap, the elev- x
(17 minutes) and Kreps (60 enth race, at Thursday’s 6 TO-NIGHT x
; Government Tax $200.00 on) ; ane
minutes) each Series meeting of the B.T.C, Races ~
Curacao plays El Salvador to-| ” ' and not TANGO, Mr. V. E. % ADMISSION 2/- ¥
morrow, and the winners of to- J. D. CHANDLER, Cox’s half-bred brown geld- ¢ Music by Mr. Mac Leslie's
morrow’s match between Guate- MORRIS SKINNER, ing which was piloted by & Orchestra
mala and Mexico on Sunday. BOVELL & SKEETE, Jockey Thirkell, as appeared || % Bar Solid %
—Reuter per H. R. LEACH, in error in yesterday’s issue.
March 10th, 1950. ¥








SATURDAY March 1) 1950
News

7 am. The News, 7.10 a.m
Analysis, 7.15 a.m, Accordeon Interlude,
7.30 acm. Generally Speaking, 7.50 a.m.
Interlude, 8 a.m. From the Editorials,
8.10 wm. Programme Parade, 8.15 a.m,
John Bull's Band, 8.46 a.m. Colonial
Questions, 9 a.m. Cloge Down. 12 noon
The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis,
12.18 pom, Irelarei v Wales, 12.30 p.m
Three's Company, 12.45 p.m, Tgeet »@¢
Commonwealth, 1.15 p.m. Radio News-
ree!, 1.30 p.m. Hewe's Howard, 2 p.m
The News, 2.10 p.m, Home News from
Britain, 2.15 p.m. Glad to meet you;
2.30 p.m, Variety Bandbox, 3 30 pom
Sports Review, 4 p.m The News, 4.10

p.m. The daily service, 4.15 p.m Music

from the Movies, 5 p.m Listeners’
Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade,
6.20 p.m, Generally Speaking, 5.50 p.m.

Interlude, 6 p.m, Dance with me, 7 p.m
The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis,
7.15 p.m. Behind the News, 7 4 p.m
Thove's Company, 8 pan, Radio Newsreel,
8.15 p.m. Philip Green and His Coneert
Orchestrn, 9 p.m. The News, 9.10 p.m
Home News from Britain, 9.15. p.m
Music from the Movies, Ww p.m. English



hese
Magazine, 10.30 p.m Think on t
Things, 10.46 p.m Woekly Sports Re-
view, 11 p.m. The News
eae

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.10 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (New) Mareh 18
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 9.29 a.m., 11.41
p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) nil

Total for Menth to Yester-
day: .61 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 83.0° F.

Temperature (Min,) 73.5° F.

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E.,
by N., (3 p.m.) E. by N.

Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.007;
(3 p.m.) 29.909












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M.A,, D. Mus
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ON
MONDAY MARCH Iith at 5 p.m.

SILVER COLLECTION AT THE
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PAGE 1

,I>.\V. .MARCH 11. H5li CLASSIFIED ADS. !" r^ST HAKBAUUS ADVOCAIL PAGE SEVEN MAIL NOTICES JK RRXT L :.TIO n ?3 .1 .and rft*~V>L'*~ %  % % %  UNLER THE SILVER HAMMER 1 SOTKTS 'fh. Fio !" u '"*""• IN 1-oRT Seh Lochnlver S Sen. & h MB v M Lewi. Sen W L. r.r.Kia. Sen Phytlaa Mutt halot M V Lasts' NoWw. Sch r.. Scd Selt M Tannu Sch AUir. M i Vh 7l!a Wontta. Sch Ijni€ii F hji Id Cv-H E Smith. Sch Wona... -*ch Alula II --.fTLria?^ %  > •-. I aa*G ADVOCATE .Mondayi CARBmriTr* IN MEMORIAM love %  MM .>f _ •?:, %  IIATD DA March IJMh IM iJm ki"* .-"inn %  l>-d ssr^ "1AI. fM Worthuu m "inner pvueuUrs Dial IN ~T %  : 0 fu—..^i-im.h '._-£'* n#T > "> Uidraraer. Worthm, m-ii n I .-( %  rlflMh %  i|Ovrc %  R CRU laerellev rnni MR >4apiicr*i. hTareourl MM. DeSra. iRwnrtfhtHr. StAR !•'• . H WK who d*vM .. M IM RV* .ire Irauura iu> Rat iRRal Otaa oily •onT*' him iii>v ay Ml always rminiuJcr mat:rr torn a %  K. a**-' !>• % %  • %  RR (rtiiMfi. •'II 3 SOIn PINE HILL hum around r...„ 'unriuriiiHHt n*_ '!" %  *"" wound pel r unfuminied I %  .. 1 %  13 10-2r IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION mRR| .> lnaUrn Ud RRa IRD U.-l.. I*tr> WUamm*. ,. "*. ,V** T cw "*** •**"'* II*-l--.riBH. I'HNnaii. Alov, %  *.!: -hip. ihnum Uirlr Noeva Donmxwv. Msrioii l^ka*. OIu. %  >a OMH Ml Buabrth A FUnin.v ........ l.u.vlhMipe. Tori Amham, OUd> n ThaJlei^,.. I'n.-P. ^TJ.' I'l ** %  a^* ? *'* %  **. rhnwiiM. Impanel Itmig Huna^th Clvta, Whjri. Tacarf Jail. Hortnac Die; im Uarrnv Kal. llrimi IU k IriMBlor. SEA WELL !" "ntTARTvnrs Aica Runnw. 4.U3 ton* nrt. hmr w -l T52?"ijJ !"!" • W ' ES' "*""•.'•< V„ u ..l .,. Whoarwr OwnmAjwoultoo Severn Yean Far Hoiisvbrvtiking %  Larva %  aaavaa, C-lliro>-. Airt* V*liiu Huaa. THamkn.iv #ajRRa> %  Oral. Kaawnt Luttt. 1—1' %  I Jiawoh. rn>in I kwan MR i'h urf Mii. for Dntlah Wannar ILnm' AaaorMtton riamationa U4 r!" ^' ^^^T* l0 Xon "" %  Capl f—mar. leaving on -n.,.rda' ma*1 ii OomUUca. Aa-anu: Schoonai bv IAe "Ldr Nrlav. Kn r Warran. Ml*. S %  %  I.. A %  • %  -kard. V. • From pair 5 he livwi %  m-lavv WM Goddard'i reputed husband, but he is now dead. fl aa tf Cai MuHe Olfia Husbands, a don vant of 3UUOD HOUSR Hill, told tap* at bat nuaiy I i.ilum i tona i.... noaSa. ntan Tfmidad; AMIV edroomi. lutnuhM % %  -, %  ijaua Ap 1>: AvalUbU %  10.3 so-:„ Hill vUk NDRR s ,,, imndn SI !„.„., %  D^I KM REAL ESTATE %  >••""..>.. M.rrl, -Apr,, %  83ST %  %  %  i"llnt nn ill CMUa> %  %  l .': %  ,. %  <;OVI:II.\MEI\'T \OTH IS. BARBADOS. BRITISH WEST INDIES. St. Michael's Qirls' School. A Secondary Day School for Girls Applications .! %  Invited from Qradu EngUsh and S affttu] candidatv v.iii ,, t a k*> an -Ut-of-School ... .. SALARY SCALE 1st and 2nd Class BM IRK— $1,584 by $72 $2,304 by S120-$2.:B4 Other Graduates $1,416 by $60—$1,776 by $72—$2,352 iho hold a Ttaaa S216.00 per annum. %  t %  Government post but is pensionable Barbados Teachers' Pension Act, 1048. The passage to Barbados wiU be paid by UM Qovatniiuj lto.i> at the School. Succasi Mil M itiulnd to %  i du b t, 1950, or as soon after that data as posMblc. AppUcatlODi RBeompaiuc<) i>> tin. %  ita nt tttneRs, a Birth Cfrtlficata and %  p %  %  He re> ith the panbt. Bryan, a Police %  %  Elaine Griffith .[ Valla] Land rise m %  %  airing oi %  Mill She : ai the Dts%  %  lihlna In I To sharpen appetite there is nothing like Colman's Mustard %  KK VA \^ A ... i SHIPPING NOTICES WTOMOIIVE HOCK-OM <1I 1043 dual (tea as* i RR Aalo Tjrr Ci Ra< ^om_A,Til in II.S *c Phone 2B3S bRB> -will oo >Uld be submitted to — The Headmistress, St. Michael's Girls' School, Martindale's Road, St Mi %  .d prica Ai.pl> USVauxhall 1* h.p. IS4T Oood OatUon U[-i K. ..!. % %  %  -l. H 10 3.MW3n i—Ona • 11 ,:• % %  %  Hrfiiirc 1 %  llUch M^k '.I •100. n %  Oiail Salon 14 S PTi-, Rant &.•>' SR>. Ijm good • Body itaal %  aaMtaMi S aod 4 or UU >**>. II 3 M In! HrmK.VANUpp lv ,. %  ^m mad t>raaain nd Draui;. M %  %  •im ii \innrs RlN %  Harland I %  C D "l '* before 1 p n ">625 "** Ul "* 11 "l b > BRUUMaa orrt-r. for private ChrUlma* C i vour h-ienda No piavlom experlenc neceetary, WrUe today for brauliful tre. H.imple Book to llntanr' %  leinon PublUhan; hl|heai itinnclkia money making .ir nrk Williama a Co Dept !o VKhiiia •Torka, Praalon. Eniland NOTICE LIVKTOCK ^ta-4 Pu.e bt.-u Alaallan "* Monmefip I'tanUllon, i*ara,so-a UIY PAKIMI 01 -1 IIIUHAS TBNDBaU %  iMlrndinod up lo Friday "tfc Mmh 1RM. in aaa •St ''a "II %  %  lo Iho AIIII. M i %  %  %  %  %  %  Apply I 3 SO 2n KCaUNEOus • % % %  "•US., rontahelir -One n. AiK,.rle nrAex T.S 5*-*n cum *. a?" AX H i in fRnHiln i to .1 r^ Sn 4 and 3* iMl and (t. Ifiigthn plale* 1 -arlou* 1\. ". 4S rent. 11 3 S0-n ieasBONAi ("l !" ?• nerebv arnd a|ali..l SBfeW V %  *• LucUla Veron"A^ON w fionnABn. Sad A.. Twecd< H-TON i Maawa to s ss— as NOTICE PARISH or r mil s* Wanted: lle-llh Viillor for th s: Philip MII-I U>ld R S.I < Sj.Lrv MM) no per nmiilh %  >i by BapUanuU CaalifkB'' ""I Hiiih tVriifloalc mun n n>*n npl laler llun ll.i M-ii H C MANNING, Faq Aq.it %  (i\il Sen iff Association DIFII lln| nf Dlri.' %  da J Bleciion of Conimlttr. %  RR 10 W.VMMI REAL ESTATE J FOR SALE i i %  %  %  i r< i A STaWOCRAPHUI A our Offlcr Apply in pawn %  LTD. D'ARCY A. SCOTT, M II. tl. .',-.'-•.-.','.-.-..',--'.'. > IHJ> OVBfkBCn rr C ..tnai S4 Andrew. Ralar) nonlh Apply th* Manaaw M : %  IS *r. MISCELLANEOUS WANTED TO BORROW-Baine'r Hlol l^r^-aahlre. Jauer'ii Walla C*ln* rtral MI. Nominal aum oflered for u.e of d the \>' -ii let HANTS AND QOVEKNMENT ( t i.N I U.\( IOB8 and Govetninant Contractor! and othec pan Ing asxounli agaslnat UM Government are requested D as [waalbse %  be i.'iuH-u .i ..-(.. %  tbo may be in UM Lands of the Auditor Ganaral not latei tl UM Lfith 1S50. I .nested that payinen IIONTREAI. AU-TSAUA NEW ZEALAND LINE LIM1TKD M \.*• /. I.isi MS. -I-DKT PIR1S" u %  .hedu'.ad to aall from Sydney January 14th al Trinidad abcut February Tth. M "KAIl'AKlIi %  .hadiihtd fa aafl from Pod Piri* January TUa, Burma January 10th. Baauty Pouu January :sth. MaUMurna January **lh. lei.tuary lit, Briabaoa rabniary lath, rrrlvhuj ,ii Trlniad .iboui lOtH Marvh Thraa voaaela hava ample apace for Hard r-ro.rn .1 <1 <'. %  -wal CsfRa. -I on ritrugh arSta iranahlpmeni til Trinidad SB Ci'iana. IMrbado*. Windward ..in* lwaanl Ulanda. that i>arUcular 11 I'lTlLNRHM WITHV A AjenU: Trinidad • PA 1 %  • t-TI) AsanU: Barbadoa. McOO, StswnAtUp Co. 9nc. Tet. %  at various Publn tA Apnl. iy5o, to tne 31st of March. 1851. Tl,. i^iliculara may IKobtained on application at UM : | 2. Each tender must he accompanied by statement.* from two I %  '..I..: the sum of fifty pounds for the dm performance of i %  arto 'i "ii UM I rreValopi 'limps ami Wiiuinnlls". atVaTIMBSjd ST* lam! Dot to any office* by name) wi!. Office up to 12 o'clock noon on tlic Slat I 'J50. 4. The Government docnot bind itself to accept the lowest or II.J The !{ I nimi %  i •ft, in I Marrh ItoO m I Fall \\ iRMM •>l ship ,.. %  \ I'll W> L\ PS34NANT" ., RRJ I iy lavo uei II.I.I-. Mauli ath. ALCOA HANUCH NEW lotiK -> Bl n I BaJR -..„ .... k ifta M H OKI I W. -I l.\ II I S'W Urlean* r .%  > Bad atarati ih Irrhrea Barfeada %  UfRN HatRMRa airtvaa I... !...!. %  April March 4tn. V %  MM HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE L'Nl'l LD KINGDOM Due Hai bad o.. To THE BARBADOS POLICE TENDERS FOR THE MAKING OF POLICE AND FIRE BRIGADE UNIFORMS I for the maMnf of UnuTi PuruMr liars can IKobtalDOd from the QfB dd be forwani. Becretar* (and not to any ofta as to reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not i 1950. hihinns." "nifnrnis. M L'nifoims," as the case may be. 11 3 50— In. S.S CREST" .. 1" .. OSKMri '. 1. iTAB .in Mm IIOMtWAKU FOR I'MTEII KINCiUOM. Vm For l,un:i ar*amiaa wii-u-i 4alaaaa . Hranh oita Ktf iae -..„,.,,. a, M/SU\ hkii I i.in oe pwrcnaHd Visitors Are Welcome a y --.-.'.-,',• %  -,-. --. ;;%, %  .<. \ Wcli-wisiiei. and UNITY SCHOOL 01 MINI! ; %  UNO 111W VI SUMIMIN III SII.IIN %  .,,„ KIN..i„ \,„ si,,do. |LM scr r. I \. I .11 m win. ldr In Mhltr. Hrl|r. Blark >l H.7J per K. ,".';'..l".'", .':". *. %  "' <">• %  • •• ' %  • <•" '* \i.ll III I.IS In a Urgr A.^urlmr.il of rolnur. in. ill s HUM is ,ood UM 4ic. r//£ SNGl/SH B'SCU/rMAXf/K i Dtuf Mares Mcato %  il 4143 BirrrrH ;. THE BARBADOS MITtAL UFE ASM HAM f SOCIETY. Applications For the post of CANVASSER Vice Mr. D. H. AUeyne, Tmigat&r~ Applications in person and writingwill be recei\. Tuesday. 14th H Frr psrticulai-i apply to ... C. K. BROWNE, 1'lacR, Bridgetown. I 50.





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Smtmrim y Marrk ISI..O. Barkens Buncate Prii FIVE CENTS Year S.t. CHURCHILL CHALLENGES ATTLEE AGAIN Trinidad Best Island For federal Capital f, Sir Hubert Ranee I 01 respondent) LONDON, March Id w Governor ..i Trinidad and %  %  I iwuiioii Conmltto. me hi be uiggeateil "* Wi Indian Fmhntfcg London hade*. i'\ loins 1 T-. !1 "' the tht ror ; ourselves %  "i raaUy m-m %  *' lit .Oil. ; ihers from BarbtuU. dli %  in Ihr |)riH'rrt||n r "ulil make the i "'"vcmnifnl Itul ur % % % %  "ir original idea %  to the Committee %  ,. %  would n,.: I* %  %  Powerful Argument 1 %  %  %  reports %  %  %  %  ... M rea a < lou i pit IUI. ni %  italc m .i IIMC the %  ration*. 1 n be non %  i %  %  %  %  i %  •I • %  [ 1NU, l MM Ml thai i ii si-nalars la U d b] UM ID afk. • >! II |KT i n alUUon nitta iheir ml with ihicumuli mi II ... iroiu the H found ., al %  1 %  kjceotXas lei Kerosene Increased evaluation A Mistake should i in I .,. . Carlbbeam to %  %  %  %  iifcilon • %  that acI .11—to th* %  %  %  %  leal grade ttract many %  ..id higher %  %  B W l" Ftni step barel atawe fc aa tr r ition of the Lap towards -huh was dis%  %  %  .,* said: i.. %  v.. H Indian No nation of the Kingdom jci mon "No Confidence*' Issues Next Week Over Spending And Housing Labour's Slim MajorityLooks Slimmer "oth tloi -mage %  iid HH R1 rtoo DM :: I I niatwhandwav. 'vaitin; ; immes from ihe .rowel that lined Mrs. Gets Savage 4 Kiss HhOOk h; 1 I %  I %  %  %  .. quiet %  nuaand >4 Copt W A ed on to the parking space n (he harb.i.i TJnggme '. %  nd under Capt. Raison. %  %  %  %  %  %  Mlchalin and I I .. %  H B iii. iu Llaut, i.'ui. i %  The vein over to die BuB'l • ith Capt. nan. %  %  %  %  %  ... Colonial 9SriMiy a*** MlHOLDER OF LUCKY TICKET GETS $21,692 '' •*" wmmn 2 '**• hat Bill draw • First Prtaa paid (or any s. %  thai were Mid on) onlay : | bead l last %  Baikal been n HORSES DRAWN MM, Jill. 6951. 8023 5S0. MM c. •31J. (483. OSIJ. 1111 7430 MM I '-'3M. 431.1. 051. MM, Klol I 11244 1313. 4134 a MM, 7003 U. 1115. Sill J. MM L. Nil N 10 irnnl: fll r 1833. 0141. U 7088. 83111 II T. ,.-.-.1. mm V. MH T. ei2 BELGIANS VOTE FOR LEOPOLD 0\ SUNDAY BRUSSaOaS aUrob ltt Belgium I Coalition (Jovei runent to-day appealed to 5,000,000 eneitnd •lnetoni for "calm and order" nfini mure <>f exiled King Leopold. met Communique urged ulitical parlies and 'bodies to refn'in fog .i Macttc that tin %  Id shall be %  rha Kinj; daMlfMOf 22-yeatCnarlouo i n aeii tornaht as the upposing paj reached their height. John Dugdule No* Miiiister Of Stale For Colonial Affairs Attlee ncanl ^ired hie lead that Lord %  ordal AiTanMr John Dugdale who has baen an M sun*' 194! and Financial Secretary of the Adn March 16. r< the ton of the late Colonel Arthur %  Wcllingtoi %  ,.i up for n Mmtat.t in IMSSOS. APPROVES GftANT FOR PHONE SURVEY LeopoldlsU hombs into l meeting at Antwerp last night when %  %  N.h.ii. Von aVakor, and Camile %  .... Arm* until steel helmets ftceontmg 10 Irelad *ne town I .inched Bum | arum Bad **• %  ,he On SunAay k iiiorate of 5.600.000. must go to the polls ma if the i voting were favour.-/ M King ST JOHN'S. March 10. Tha S4retar> <,f Stale h* ; -p-1 i,ea-joid. (.n.vitionaJ. %  .i>. tould not return to : %  seaatoc ward l~ tx>th Itouaaa of ParHaanont rein Jul ..neral Pott Offlc. repre.....Wwi — I-I-M— tentative. Mi H A Smith, and ,i Wireless representative ill arrive 18 The repreaei/ • Uie C D •> %  iriningthe MS prolonging the Hag-mcy main political parties onlj the Social Christtar political group are favour of the King ISM. Y Auriol Leaves Britain MVa-i Preaideiu VaaneaH nnnoa arm hM ,.(,. stood o the deck <.f the gHaten and y.'iiow Pn today as ght !'"VIT hainoar, vavin goodbye to Britain Bfl ., taa Qgaa) and paai on both afdi Of the haibour to Ban Voyagr" t. %  teg party. trust to their formal re %  ad no band plavirn; departure tal battery UuindenM lauitc from [he ancient I %  %  | Vampire Jel planes, formation, whiatlad thiuugh thrain riouds and headed the Freiu^: Arrives In Paris PAH1S, Maun Id ngfatatfl and Maa. cant Aurio) to-nli m Paris from their trhimnhanl 'hie* day *nled by ITM %  %  %  IhO) i-ea.ded ttV ^ at 5 p.m Tlie President had • %  Mans who turned up undei cold -Ke.Uei LONDON. March 10. \A/'INSTON rJafWTHn.il .oday threw dWwn % %  %  jlhai challeiiai* to Ihe Lulmur Qovi-rnim-nt alter it had scraped out of danger In ; ( mere 11 indng on the n:ilimuilisation ol sles'l. Mr. Churchill attacked the (m\ erumciU \ liiiaiiii.il palicj •mil eritietsed (Inoverspending oi V: lWttHhl.lHHl hi the event n| defeat. Prime Mim.ier \ttle,uill resitn. Churchill's aaV4 mulion. oxps't-ttil to he dchnteil an TtWOanil roMCnrna the lailure eJ tin Chaiuellor oi the Kxehequer to enforce mi his own niMriu %  lu.-is to deparlmenis not to -verspeud extensively their estimates for (lie lurrenl year. %  : will play a bigger ml •W battle than : %  %  tor £88.000.000 more 1 1 %  lea wiii alao ba tb %  Balna. for whic: %  .-ni* aahi %  najontv Parha xpected to vote with the Coveninent on housing but b. %  %  '. ': %  ' % %  %  hallt-nges arnJ f th* govern:!" %  I Acheson Summons Russian -.. to-nighi imimoned Russian Ambassador, Alexander A. s Pan] in* Stale IVpatti The t> i lauj to disclose thr purport themeeting. It ... an %  usts with th* Ambaseador UM %  •in %  %  imrmiml i itition thai i wo weaki 1 Keutrr i-'.sZ. 14. 5H3 M \A 023 BB. 71W ('( M. a: 82 50 OTHER PRIZES %  >>\. TOM B Ifll] I %  Ml a..'-. ItM H 7441. 8331. I % %  it. J. 8112. U.S.'. K. 4804 8711.' 3444 M •a$t. 39M N. o rt4Jg. (1321) P 78. 834B. IM Q 2IM I 88 4111. :< I %  573 T 37M. 2Mt V. s:i % %  %  H %  i i T 3*91. 8556 7. Mt4. nn, 47}4 International Authority For The Saar HUNN, March B 1'iopuBaiU lu tawhiMth ri n ignaafiuiniuil autborttv roi thr S..i similar to that of -he I contained 1 %  ..lllllH'llt turn issued here tonight dl to pro%  %  1 %  : moni iiuatit ba an international %  %  %  • %  lUutrr KlizabHh Should lour Sttsftii %  %  i IMI Stalin "to help %  %  i rn> T> i p %  iniahl %  I %  n 4374 J. 1) ('HANl)LEH. Monitis SKI HOVKL1. A SKEKTK per If R l-EACIl. Cyn>naicu\s Cabinet Resigns TaUPQU, March lu. • ; %  %  %  porta from Ilengha/i p aa ch l n g hen b i headed t> n .ir Pasha Kikhia followed pressure From tho %  inch recontiy HI.' the reports added Mr, Perovne. formw Color id ..dw. will BfTrV* .i week—Reartet. 31 .S.OffieiulhW.isI Leave Huu<>ar\ UUDAPl i Hung*] .1 of ihrea null tudapart. In a not) Uon, tha Hunaarian Q %  >'"! John T. Hoy ne i Military AM rh Ui Attach*. Ranlar. Truman And Stalin Talk BY PHONE? %  % %  %  %  %  %  said an "Interns %  %  irrann Mufecow, man Mr. Trun -iMiay and tha %  1 i was to brin* (he %  %  %  %  %  agton to — Reutrr ffarin Soe$ Tit Hospital %  and trcatrHa will be back a: >. %  HO] for .i %  aid in* e i%  lirulci. 10th March 1950 1 imlhor W nltiiim Vicar MM l-WDfOaTP, Ml ibart Anderson .Isr' marriaga of the Duke and Ouchaa o( Windsor, ha.s died In i. Iii WM 7J. lad the 'leads of b of England by volunteering to marry the Duke and hii la had 1M.TU living in the Kates, sad rocaaaa) roluuied to England for the flr-t %  the A .-doing, in 1M7. Reuler EX-NAZI THROWN OUT OF PARLIAMENT BONN. Mar. ti 10 %  ihren Wolfgang Hed let vx-Sui, Depulv out of thPaTliamant busldbng this after Bedler was Jtting ad press correspondents In the lubo when aoane Social i-,: drputirsujTuundad him and tola hm to get out. not go. so ooe Deput* pulled him up by hm eoat i-oUar and the group then threw hln %  nit into th* street Whan h* fall h* was kicked Hcdler who is 51 suffered thn-r bag cuts in the face Hrdl-> BOM %  .uddetL anpaaranea "< th* bad interrupted a rrittral n—i i Kntch Saar AaTe*iaaHU left th* Chamber afti tavfag ix^u?i Medier had antored :IMChgga-I %  >er almost unnoti.-u il o n aalda the nght a/infl Ket out Ifaan iocial Dgn several other right *tng deuuaaea, he OnaUy walked had moved to attack him but were warned bv the Speaker Eric Koehelor and rt'turaed to their seat-. Koeheler suapanded the Rundesung


PAGE 1

. A T 1HI>AY. MARCH 11. 1950 Springer-Doorly Case i&~S~="£sS For The ** • %  BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Magi* Error fr/iii* Cite* Z? y r./. Co|/r/ g^ construed Ih. Pnj va. Mormandm (Hi;, AD„ ",'i"" 01 "•" lh KUUI v.lldllv .•' %  %  '.0. In which the/i*£P "'* "gulaiions. "hlch th* Lord'The possible, having reircunislancea of the i KrmH 1 cut SIR NEWNHAM ARTHUR WORI Pv f u , ';'„ ,h, !" l n '" r ""ect.on Brill* Gutanj who t with Sir !" f^ u ^'J"s>ice of •?„ Sir Clement Maloncin the West Indian (V,., l ,h and "" %  held here last month, concurred with ih .,.!! A PP1 Tn Uuth '• ""i %  >• let.i Cecil in the Sprinoer-Dooriy Appeal J ud 8ment of Sir ".*""" %  be aiuched u, w reasons tor reaching such a Q ab lia ... ,. ^.^LI Pbraw. and nobody ^r^srsj"^ a ^jaaa""*-..^-s^r 6 ^ JSi'bSifht by Sg, Spring ed VmJ £ U C urt * "" %  ^' "ff ^ 1 "** •* U ffdloiwd. and the case sent .-.pprov^ h v b ? h ? u dtd *' ihe rule ohra se fdtaL^?**. "***' lhc X to the Magistrate. Montresi ... £"'>' Council in iu^M.^^ 10 ^ . nl> no ptn "£ xx of Sir NewnhanY* judg^nJT* 1 K?. 1 ^' Hallway ComKiS^C to.ntflcct aaH follows :— I concur in ihe order proposed M desire lo Rive my reasons nut j iwiHirt for the learned Chief MDM from whom we are differ,, i shall not repeat the fact-: nor recite in rxtenso the relevant tfiBctment It Is common practice ujadays in many countl ies of UK commonwealth and Empire -or the legislative body to delegate s i desifnated executive author~n ihe power to make subordinjt# legislation whilst reserving lo degree of control over •ne wb-legislation so made. There • (real variety of detail in the %  prescribed to secure •JUS control but a general distinction ha* been drawn between : a) those which provide that the subordinate legislation cones Into force an soon a* II It made by the delegaUAuthority and remains In farce unless and until It I* dbapprovrd by the legislative body. This class has been described as having validity subject to a negative resolution; or as being -defeasible by condition •.ubsequenL" .,/"' e.i,on whether pro*M to hold nN a7v I| the ne.lro, 0 ,Z m howl, punishable not affec !" j",** '3ml oi ,te Zl In that %  < o( thVrerJ.v* V '"" WW '>*1 Mr. Wal' recott s arnument that the lor some member in charge of Government business to do a posian act namely, to move a reso' %  mon that the regulations be approved, distinguishes he procelur in the section under consideration from the "negative resolution type in which the usual requirement is merely that the subcgislation be laid on the table o( he Mouse. It Is true th.,: nugual provision, but in TO opinion, it is only a variation '>r detail and does not a. procedure of the three characteristic ingredients of the "nceative resolution" type, namely, thjt ihe •ub-leglslalion has itttio. that THIS Ug-year-old little girl signs electric petition in Cave Sher%  terday. Reason, she cannot read her incline hook*, at night liefore going to sleep. SEVEN YEARS FOR HOUSEBREAKING SEVEN YEARS' penal servitude and lite jmn' prevotvaiidity ni. live detention were imposed on 3S-year-old Cecil Bryan ol hJrT* 1O ha %  'Sutlon Hill, by His Honour Mr. G.t Tavl rr Actlne Chief '.Cihere STJ-^STS.done '"* ^ C """ '" i; !" d 3~S vest !" The .mder it prior to the annulment sentences will run consecutively. %  I overlooked the ooi* •>" %  ''• ttfn under pant^. %  v. %  whseh found favour minul 3 delllx-iation. I o u ini and the parcel basonfltng it. with the learm-il ihit i .i L :-ti,, ..mi ^'y1 ^ guilty of house break in K Bryw were Trussing. with the Judges of : %  "|' Digtrid \' Polin 1 b) those which prov the subordinate legislation shall not be effective unless .mi until it Is approved by Court of Appeal, nft, pleaded guilty lo .. Station and reported the matter, the command of the Legislature be ,n • habitual criminal. She returned to her home with ase It was proved that held l director.. only "the subBryan's Criminal career started three Constable* and thev made ould make rev "h cigh: .,. Govern"ivesUgations. them perman,lie nt Industrial School. Prom On January n she went to the ir being 'hat time up to thi nd made a search for Rrvputuiv t,r the tence. he has receivwi %  %  s i'found him on the Wharf. ride that '^ "'" ^ '>^"Stfe,T "*>"• ride that the due revlii..* r.i .7." r?. !" In guUiin... mere had been irregularities i n ortlinate authorm < the due revision of aXylErbS ula, "" !s : •ne irivy Council held that th CM l>dity without *'< ' 'ho statute in prescrib! •"tyf !" '" "" %  %  ^Cost Of Federation • from page t maaa of delailc; larly. in Economi, ous that such a bodj .nore promptly and wre it the organ ol leoilal sovenin:. Plain, u only from :!.. of ad hoc conferences on economic and related matters whlc % %  *•_ ftoui time to In m man purely as u maun efflcacy there an on which pr,action would M IH lo Uu IVKIOII. arfe "•"•"II I Jsgll n. H A. GOMES. II. C vW II CO! n: ANI' Jl-DAIl CLINTON H SRI BIRO HAURiat II DAVIS L. C. HANNAYS AUSTIN WINSTON J. B. RENWICK [DAN OEO MclNTl i V I RAYMOND NORRIS Aan 21st Octob er. IMS 1 s omeone's M m gooa laitn during the penrela, v< precedence of vehicles ~J a validity of sub-legislation V !" l\ passengers. Ihe fores to ill tbxh Is subsequenlly dlsupprovZ7_'': positive uu awal wnen tha' nquisite lo Ihe .„. aiual validity. The lubaaqunt uust s and '""'cabs. The Lcglslail IUIS in such caatia no ure OI Ule c .<"ony. in providing iMnacuve ellecl. 'J* 81 a ">' regulaJons made under The guesbon that has been f-e!" ctlon and approved by ihe qutntly dL'cussed by writers on Xy ernor sh ould be submitted for M subject and that has to bo ""' ,r PP'yal clearly intended to | mkmmmm*^ %  It is indeed. raTiationi pad nd in each of these types and. iurv triaU mM KL 3dd.tR,.. one .an discern a ££ TSLdui ^ ^^ UnW -t-r „< Inhnri nr^avliiro. „ "y (t W5CCI IlSt nt Bonber of hybrid procedures, as, pared. Jor example, the provision that •if subordinate legislation shall ase to have approv pnscrioed period Churacterislic A characteristic provision had been pre To Bryan: I'n-liUlu'd Seams Ooddard ha then tok AS she did nut knuw „ c ._,,, ,, !" "'"'" i'.tiii> in>ii were ;n r nt. oih"l I""" 1 Tn,,> %  iskcd "" nis ,.u..i Knew thr ;. ,, told lhem that the Mama were m l 'he braid to them. ler called for WIN WITH SPMDIHG OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT AC SPAlDINf, 1 BROS. LTD pryvi (Sgd.) N. A WORLEY. Justice ol BriUih Guiana. 1D50. W Vi vailuli.Y Ul .SUO-lOgiSlUllOU !.„ L ^ %  'airly "•"_^_ 1 :i prescribe,! % %  • "•? ,nal >**f a ecl every perCaribbee lirings Fruit, Cabbages present. Goddaid In mwered in ihe present appeal is, reM ^L e ,hems cl> the right to bringing a cargo of cabl •tsrt u the legal eltect of subor"erutmire and, if they Ihought lit, eschalots, vegelahl, i •Mte legislation which has been 2 i"!!! ul themi uut c,nno1 see •. com. fiun •Me in due form by the piei.cr.b.,'.."."S". 01 "*" . ', h MC on Sort ha. ,s "ustraled by any failure so to Itoeupon come into' eReci but ""i, ,. * has not been laid before "\ " %  "'" 'bat general into legislate body for approval '' om '''"""-, ""'"I, "aull if it disapproval, as the oaiV tnav %  ,"' ne d ., lh 1 f Uure '" subrriit lj within the prescribed time'; "" "fulatloni as soon as possible Ifc question is, „f course, only ol i'"'',' lh ,! y have bt V aancuoned aajortance In relation to the ne" v Ijovernor makes them null •ore resolutionprocedure and f nd voul '* ol ""esaaO" '"* • type, of hybrid procedure '„L P ,tTr "' .'"•JS'lS * %  Wch give conditional initial .aI","' '"' *—? wh '<* *• !'"aaty to lhc legislation. Consider'auoiu acquired validity. There • of the problem generally is !" ,h ; ee Posabilllies; namely, oapllcated by the variety and whcn ,hc / w 'i* made by lhe D UIMS ,he indeiinitenessut fnc J" 10 ,.wh n lne>r wcrc MncUoned mod Bmcrlbc-d lor bringing the b V hc G v ^ r "<"-. •" %  '?" th XvlifjiUUon lo lhe nolicc ot II, • ,ulhon, y •>' Johnson vs. Sargent '•lauv. body" sonuftmls tS, ,91 ^ ', K '"I, when Ihey were be done within a uVeiertlieil madc a !" "*'"! sh ould myself in„, P H^^ ellne lo the view that the approval %  ver lived with l 1 was frlendl. .MI .nd also friendth Ins father-in-law. bin l :i.Oluils frith vou. ...„. I.—t, PC aluiphj ol DtMrl W h.,i ; "' "" U il on Januai •till II he would allow Inn, ,,.,,,„„,, ,., ci. .., k . t '"'""' %  '""' ,oulld *e front door She said that on lhc n.gl.l ,: .,,., a ,,.,„ o( I appearing lo be forced open He the corridor. On Januarj ,s M went inside and saw man, 100 tons nel. h on Urred about K?2? vc4U '" la v front Dominica bl.uk pant! and -..,.1 thai he h*l On January II, Bryan was given bbages, paid 8.'for them. Botn pan's into his custody by Goddanl He ginbad white I .. flcxir he HI flown and i,ik ..IT inr him to, mats and personal ell. Clan,,,. Brewati „ !" K discharged its On cargo he same > ,.„ :'S !" _S*' Jariiadoa today o'clock, v. In. fruit In me M.V. "CanbK, FL. bout 5.HO |>.i with a varitfj M h Northern Islands. ..ilL'l 0 ? 1 '^ fflr,/ V ; "" did not sli with 1,500 h | 30 crates and 1.000 but returned I at). she found thai S y, 1 "• r 'Oddard Clarence Brewsters hat w* for aboul ten yean. loose fresh fruit. Agents of tlit-M Schooner OwnJH Put On Bond For Bodily Harm ing. She lefi for work Ih 1 he hud left. She next saw hm icsday, January n Wanted %tm \ On .Monday. January *ber of days, or at the next leaving for Mr corro bo r at ed t.h, ' Br Van "Tival, but Ml %  ni Bryan slept in the same beo as Goddard on the night of Januarv 5. while hi and the two children Leut in the h.ill Me ;.Ki ., "a* that he was living at Goddard from Janu;n his clothes. To Briian: Goddard Introduced you as her reputed husband She told mc that if I wanted any longer I would Lw *ork she wanted you. ptflnllttfhT. approval ELMINA DYALL of Bay Land some money She had $50 but "•quent meeiing; but mure of' l nd an, llon "' the Oovernor was was ordered to keep the peace for aha il d not lake the It is to be done "forthwith lhc cffec,,v 5 sta c but whichever s.x months In the sum of C " won as muyoc 'as suuu as v cw ""^ ^ COT T ect lhc requireier.i,,, I A "•"cable,' „r a, in tkt ^SL.t, in e n ' re aatianed. since the McLcod. or as In the present She was f >und guilts „f inflicting bodily harm on *. -. soon as .a s S b e here-ula'" ' > %  IVtner. I'he'durv of l.rit "' "' l2,h •Ithe sub-leglslalion to lhe no, 4 .''PP'" i ed and sanctioned by Jones of Liverpool Street, Britof the legislature Is artlv lahi lhc 0ov e'nor on April 10th and tons Hill, on December 10. W any dcTlnte mcmblr or expubl !hod 'n.the. OnVlal Gaiette Allen Wood sa.d lhat o locking up her hoilal through a trap door and lefi f,.. • On pasr 7 25 YEARS AGO HtKHADOS Mil til III MARCH II. lttSI At about II.JO a.m ,,„. le-day. roatbaii da J Owing lo the misbehaviour r a .„. od *"'S ">" " D< '" w '"' '" "" l] .i, K ,,f the bouse crowd at Queens Park at th I* III nn aieilsu Tls.-.M ....1 1 .**el la 1 i i a. . i. r"" ~" %  — %  %  and e man in the JT'""' "< 'allure to | ,,,., ,, bound to obey them as an. ^Z. ta,u1 "' > I as made and is entitled to ^•aciording lo whether the expect tll.it others will do so: but. 22 !"!" 'or bringing the subif ii be essential to the continuance SEt,!? '" ""' ""'"c ol the of then validity thill they be eubr^'unare held to la? mannutted for approval "as soon as aJ?. (0[ s I* sometimes said, possible thereafter", an element ,,( ibve, or whim I doojd, not ui,pi,.v >n a book ,.,,„ ,,. l.,, ,,, • —London 14S. written b ,_ l K Allen, K.C %  *f learned author 2 \ cars' Probation SeveoWen-yaar-old Ronald Sell n,.,n of St. James, was placed o. two years' probation bv n, riot. Al p.,,, a J Wwlaloa Is held to be LSL !" *" 1 ''la.lur.i„ romp.) I allII ,hol|, invalidate, lhe r !" luch purport, lo have %  Ulen under it. I, ,. „f l^face" „f the legislaUvr TmE?'' *" d " to ""are%  • %  II cut, a a> lhe fnun f>a£o;ir, r ,n """ *"""> "•. n lhe other hand, the "~iM.il „ held lo be dire. • 3, ,1 i *" ur '" eamplj ** Ihouih It ma> rxpoM„...',""*"'ble person t. a IV 'k s no1 nv ." d ate a*totu-' ""^'edlng ar ^a*"on. and indeed it ma> 2^"' "n If there ,. no 2JJ aenali, whieh can be J"a U> the person In fault H, r „,JT m d <" a perron 5^"*, Thla. dear %  i.'andamentai dlstinrJ" ' O'terminini the rHect K aa slatutor, provision •WaMT^lJ,' "" U,, "' ,x "m i ll ,Ualr "bat the at ii """-compllanee la to ^•e matter u plalni but In a2s2* '< merely gives IU ,2ja Md M> n#|h|nf ,inceitainl> is introduced immedi., region of law where our Mr O. I. Taylor, Ai certainty l< most desirable in order Jiuuca, .,: .,.,,,, „,„„, thai -ihe wayfaring man, though ihe e.'ou,i fools, shall not err therein The g, general pubUc has no control ,.sn charge, ol Ihe executive nfflcer whoae duty „„) ,,, il is lo send lhe regulations to the c. Ii Adau legislature after the Governor's Mr Adams in hisanction ha? been given, nor %  ovei i Ml> ,„,,, ,,,, Hojtourthal ,1 I" iniar „f the Legislature wu a mia| „„/„„„„„ etfa ,,, whose duty it Is to move the reao„,,, lhal StUman wm „„, ,, iuiion of approval, and the prob,, member of i s are that the public has no cllll> detailed knowledge of the pro„e pointed out that Sellman re ceedinge of the Legislature. Vet. nHsM hal hc n>d ||o if the respondents rontenUon be | hmB Hl ,. on ,, M101 WM .fj accepted. It is necessary to upanother peison i.nd himself rile pose the Legislaluie lo have si Id ,„„. ,, u „„„ hc sho lhat. although the regulaUons nre Hr ^,,„ 1Pu| ., ,.eyed when made and .,,„„„„, word A „„ ilheles,. il an„.,. „„ riKV o^ u '"'" at a Plantain,,, ... some fulure indefinite period of nrT ,„ lh H which the public^^ generally w-ill ujU> „ „ ow emplojea agiln have no knowledge then they m-> Mr Adams next asked Hi. 11, „. ihereafter be disobeyed w lh I ur lo vm g,,, think that nothing but „, hi< n „ h „ p ,„ ^J „,, the clearest, expreu word, would Honour ,„ wd M| induce any Court so to comrtrue prigon Ul S-^ cti ? n la i. ik. „,..,nt H ' "onour "old Sellman tha' HUTU! L^ini? hp had accepted the plea „! lem,ase from which one might reabv hl ,*' r,. „„„., sonably conclude that the regula„, |oW hm 0 lions were not In fac wbmitted ||on „„„ a. soon as pMBble but Jhecon, • traction of the statute must oe 1 ''•Miiiaenees of %  Msdecided on general pri/iciple and not on the facts of the particular rase. When a chargt is laid under a regulation which has not vet %  %  ^ t *T 1 ,aI opinion is ihat with been submitted for appro\.-. EfJJJbve resolution' t\pc of li to say whether the regulation %  fcl itl' ,he requirement to has, by lapse of R 3 r l .' u , Ut s court rfc_? "•* Legislature 11 merewould be. in my view, a most unSfcJfTfy. and this seems to be suitable forum for such an enu qulry. and in so saying. I intend ^^^Pthis point See Hailev no disrespect W *Uu im?on (18 3J LR 8 £0u d ,j, e Magirtrote use? CounFLIES AT 100 BRISTOU March 10. Mrs. Kate Harris, aged 100. in Auster an feet above Bristol last night %  iihouLd like most of be to fly". Landing from h*> flight, she declared "I enjoyed %  —stouter %  -V.V. %  %  _ %  "I iui a in,.11,1 sunn i of ... GOAT CHOW The <..., hf-fin ihrir toung one* on CALF STARTENA >bUin.ible from M. JASON JONKS A <:. I,Id. /.V.V-V.V.VV.V.V.V Mrfiiiiihniiii); CAL-C-TOSE The tan h o c o lal e beverage that makes milk more a, pealirjl Toae contains aaw H for body budding • akea a delicious chocolate beveragr IN IT NOH VOI I.I. I VJOV IT. On late at KNIGHTS DKl'O XTOREK When butter is scarce or expensive REMEMBER ORANGE & GRAPEFRUIT MARMALADES Each : \n# GUAVA JELLIES : t^ PEANUT BUTTER & Wtf CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID. 10. 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street C. F. II... i isos. A Co.. (Bdos.) Ltd. Have pleasure in Announcing lhat they have been appointed SOLE LOCiVJ. IIISIIIIlli ions rIOUS III MBEB CYCLES For 70 years HUMBER' Cycles have maintained their Reputation for QUALITY and SERVICE and have been ahead of all other makes in DESIGN. MATERIAL and WORKMANSHIP. j The Accumulated Experience Gained by Generations of | Expert Cycle Craftsmen is Reflected in the Fine Models j now being produced and so highly is the HUMBER j esteemed that it is privileged and Honoured to carry the ROYAL WARRANT. PROUDLY AND JUSTLY THE MANUFACTURERS OF HUMBER CYCLES CLAIM THAT THEIRS IS THE ARISTOCRAT OF ALL CYCLES. We Have Just Received . GENTS' GREEN MODELS (22 and 24 Inch FRAMES) Complete with 3 Speed Gear, Lighting Set. Pump, Bell. Tool Bag & Tools. Cycle Lock, Yellow Duster. Lubricating Oil. Etc. Th n.,H.i\ Fim—t <„,!.. ftej% "r-fij • U/ ONLY $77.49 Full Rangeof Other Sizet and Model. Expected Shortly HARRISON S FOR III >IIH its



PAGE 1

PACE RIGHT BASBADOS ADVOCATE -SELECTORS COMMITTED A GRAVE ERROR" TRINIDAD SPOHTSMEN SAY TWO official in Trinidad cricketing circles, now holidavinc IK re vesierday expressed their vlVfl as to the composition will be faced with ggvanam pftaywn tram whan elevf: anlo txchosen There %  re Ihie-r oulstaiiuing i batmen Rae is a potential and rlnssy left handei and will be an Marshall h< saio an ooswplcuout' for then all round perfuri: %  Worrell. Wahotl %  Taiatia Uad T re* trail are u ithoul evdierilion top-ranking rrlckelem all rllilble to eatabliaii world rrtordv Kanadhiii, thr freak affc kWa and Booties Williams are llw spin howlers and will be on the side. The two pare Imwlriin.it be seleited from John Trim. Prior Join--. UBSM Johnson and Laaee Pierre. John (ioddard b> virtue o' his post as caplain will eomprifMthe rlrveit." he • o( keeper solely. He safd that the have acted wisely on uniking on the ser\ievof Wa)cc:t and Christiani who are most In this deperti Treat rail he said H aa aj %  : at tlio taari ..nit would I o n ii^ wicket as he .i big future for him "I predict that Kamadhiii would be the -urprUe p.| ket of lag lour .mil I ii.ii no doubi that lie would -aplure the meal \i'WN March H (•)) Mail) F.xi H,,> DejBH i Mi Watt W. -the B I fortunuU' Uinm if U> men m beeper* on Hie toui Australians Field All Day CAPETOWN. March. 10 een kept • d all da\ to-day when • oji : against : %  < I the loag ol nine | ., > iiWII. A iin the opening I' : % %  17, Cheegjiajaa A two teat pi ed inn for tlie ir*i a/li To-day's Handicaps SLAINTE will carry top weight of IW Its HI the opening event today, the final day of the Barbados Turf Club Sprint! Meeting. Today's handicaps are as follows — Hth Race MAKf'll HANDICAr t Farleafa B A Lawer 1 Slalnte 138 lbs. 2 liifualaa 116 .. J Tiberian Lady 122 .. 4 Fliemce 101 .. 5 Septembei Song 1S2 ., 6 Musk Ill .. 7 Corfu 101 .. 8 Rebate — 9 Starry Might 104 .. 10 Swiss Roll 116 .. 11 River Sprite 116 ,. 12 BeauflU 125 .. ltli Rue. ST. ANNS HA Mill AI' m Farlenis G .v Lower 1 April Flowers 1.13 lb* 2 Vixen 113 •5 Minuelte 115 .. 4 Silk Plant II" f, Mousy 108 .. 6 Tango 110 ? Miss Friendship III 8 Chindlt — .. 10th Raee WM. BOWKINC MEM. ll t MIH \r Frs. D ai Lower 1 Battalion 122 lbs. 2 Sweeper 1l .. 5 Poetacript 117 ., 4 Dulcibella 117 ,. 5 Lady Belle 1SJ ,. %  M Bace CREOLE HANDICAP Ti • I or 11. IK. F4 Lower II > • %  I 1 Colleton HI "" 2 Peraev er — re .. 114 .. 3 Pharos II 108 4 Mountbalten 97 .. I Brown Girl 100 .. 6 Apollo I IT 7 Bowmanston ISO .. 8 Watercress 130 ,. % %  uUrapaers T. N. PEIRCE 1. E It r,iu. G. B. BYNOE Results of 6d Barliados Turf Chib 2/Sweep Consolation Spring xMeeting 1950 SATl-BDAY. MAltC Hn u ask Jet T"^' ^ 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5lh •ah 7th 8th Ith 10th lllh 12th 13th 14th 15th lth 17th lllh 19th 20th 21st 22nd 23rd 24th 25th 26lh 27 Ih 28th 2th 3Cllh 3123 ,414 1S82 1573 0U42 17*0 6*46 8837 1801 8MB 3*31 2808 2802 1947 M75 54(4 %  tn tut 6*72 8754 48S4 7074 6573 7630 "81 6801 9918 1240 1898 2099 J724 m: 1875 66*8 7415 4700 MM MM >K7 1732 4129 1484 0007 2118 •935 8707 3615 7187 9197 0034 7282 6132 2832 7426 4288 0812 85:; MM 2* SEMES 8OU0. A TO Z AND AA TO CC COMPI.ETK is sold 0 1/each Govt Tim W 4c. per ticket 100 00 80 80| 50 00. Firm Horse 3" Wl Second .. 20.00l 20 M !" '"L • 10 00 Fourth .. 20.801 Fifth 20 001 Sixth '••••I Seventh.. ""Eighth .. .. Ninth Other Horses Drvide (J28SS5 each l Serial Priaes Divide 50 Other Prires divide (|lf>2.08 ejafj) One Consolation Horse Bssssege divide in Proportion (Win 4. .Second 2. Third I) Sellers' Commission Chanty Expenses Turf Club 10.00 10 00 10 00 10 00 .u.oo iii no 10 00 16 "H> 10 00 10 00 10 00 ;o oo 10 00 III 00 IH IKI :u in. Governnaent each Series. lax MOO.O on J. D. CitANDUEH. MORRIS SKIWNEH ROVELL & SKKCTK. per H. R. LEACH March 10th, lBSu Mexico Defeats 4>!iiilri!.ula OUATEMAI> CITY. Uar. 10. Curacao Wi.t< : LPl lo ie*m weir uiasured of at least second place %  i 1-4 I.. BOM I "IMpcTlIli" when Mexicu beat Gejitgassll* i i4>-da> Onraeao are expected In brat Ouatemula lOpgTCep, .ind will beea th^ opl>ortnnit> • Ili (/ bMl Mrxuvi in BBS) li>"l game w. .Viwdnrn LiltwHnW. ..,*,..1U MvnKkiixt. 1 sa m IsAsrUaaa • %  < "> rrau it* taiU'iuM*. l^ttgrssttiiar Pin tafei ii • to be i jfte U i I'l.niKhl him I %  Mr ii: "| hoped tii-i ICcWatt e/ouU bean given oppOTtUJ wick.* %  men are u> be iiill\l uptm I wicket em .ni BssasaOaasoai it thuae two enan should sustain 1'ijjrica u> their lingers. At Mo ii.i ill.ted vuluntai il> b] local THIIIaud mdividuMis arere prescnu'd la men ibere of the B G. team who pluyed iigauisl Barbados. last Rj mill. Wynne I i . J ;*>ii4. i. J" i C Moncana. C BUehmsi. Trotm-i. bt Oat Laahb |.;1 -' C K.. Au8sies Win 6-Day Cycling Race hKHUN. March II The Australian pair, Alfred i Reginald Arnohl. w.m the second post-war ..ileinatioiil KM Ken wrtth 2is (Kunts. •lean Beth (Sw.jagUpd) and OaaaM Kilui (Luxembourg) were second, one lap behind, with 305 MM i .M wig Hoennann I I third. 2 laps bebsslMl Krulfi Hull's, nwid." B 4S am • II r.Ume Itowii II n*oti Mewi nio p ni Ni-f araiyaH .... entn u .i P i" itnaSBW, 12 1 . ..aii. i io i< i" i ii i v nw* n.,i--r*. J P • s,**** lasvta*, p %  Thr HS*. i" Thr dUly vlw. 4 IS p m Hu riM. 5pm LUWMW I.. t> in !% %  QssiswUs atx-kiaa. s w p m. I' u-ilu* P m rs.ii... 'in %  u pa nvit.ua \M KM*, I .. m • Vixitr Newi"M rt'ium H P isaeaaM io so p •.. V\ Isl 0348 0125 M 1. i 2nd 7871 1158 am 7*88 8015 an M 4lh I34U MSI %  ..in U3HII MM 50.00 6lri 731.4 ?lh 7897 3021 20.00 8th 1897 8008 10.00 vtii 1721 9028 20.00 mui 8114 9925 20 oo lllh 0285 0872 20.00 ,Hh I2S9 5501 10 00 1th 3713 1839 10 00 %  HI MSB 1258 ink 4657 3818 111 III 6th 1619 2325 10.00 7lh 3419 7409 10.00 !8th 3723 1823 10.00 19th 9808 4800 10.00 20th 7300 6324 Zlst 3538 4857 II. 110 Heal 1908 1667 hi DC 23rd 4742 5301 10.00 !4lh 6855 8555 HI 0.1 25th 5304 7723 io oo 2th 4115 9103 10 00 mk 9928 1327 10 ou 28th 0085 6800 10.00 28th 2115 5265 Ul (10 30th .. 9032 2273 i.^varnmcnt Tax ISO 10 00 $750.00 0.00 .... BM h Series. J. D. CHANDLEK. nouns SKINNER. BOVEl.L & SKKETK. mr R LEACH. Mnreh 10th. 1950 Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes Divido in Proportion as follows :— S -Li'i of Firs! PriM .. Second Prize .. Third Prize .. Fourth Prize .. Fifth Prize .. Sixth Prize .. Seventh Prize .. Eighth Prize .. Ninth Prize Svlltrs of Other Horses Divide .. Consolation Horse .. Seiial Prizes divide .. 50 Other Prizes divide .. Ihc Lamest Number ol Tiokats St'i.mrt largest Number of Tickets .. Thud largest number of Tickets .. Fourth largest number of Tickets .. Fifth largest number of Tickets .. Sixlh largest number ol Tickets LSOVELL & SKEETE per H R. l.EACIl. lOlh March. 1950. Joint Command Wen I COMMAND. Mr. Cyrl] Barnard's bay gcldinn hy Holder, won the Handtcajk tha tearruth race, ut Thursday's meeting of the B.T.C. Races and not TANGO. Mr. V. K. i ox's half-bred brown gelding which was piloted by Jockey Thlrkell. as appeared in error in yesterday's issue. |S Hello Kvwyboay 1 AOw thr* v .-.. K11 p I 1 p J Ttw Weakbi Beafts Mr Nt>i The Weather TO-UAV SHH Rises: 6.10 a.aa. Suii SeU: 6.11 p.m. Moon . A-IEAD.LADy.lciaJTVJDTMB ENGINE us i in lAflPsaae i it l II M AMI s\MIll> ... i 14.M-. IT TODAY: You'll .all this ifloiiuu. new Clusr and tanborii ihc "'finrsl lofier monr\ .an buy!" \'.u uuni-pa. kcii! (<*i a pound from your grocer loday! r+^'joooo o t AT JDORNf VS ENO, OUR HEROINE SOT OFP FEEUNfi HBAP LOWA FEW SPECIAL ITEMS SUITABLE FOR BIRTHDAY GIFTS HAIR BKl'SUKS hi Kent I VTHF.II PlKSrs-WAI.LCTK THERMOS FLASKS ( \MKK\S III COLLINS' DRUG STORES 18. Broad SttwL AN illidW RECITAL wax %  inviN AT %  si' MMTHAEKS CATllEUHAI. IIV D)' W H ii.UM.ls. I V 0 M A l Win Uraanlsl of ft Ofurt* l (lHipt-1 uoswvi MABxai ska. .< v .>. VL.VEK rlJJTTl'.N M TIB am GETTING.UP 0Bs%Vaj 9*tVo*>*7 lln.-inassw. ~l,IW/.-il.*ll hakk waiaWsssIM ssOWs. Ta hsh fsssr ktdnm r*t.u %  %  WMJ UM Dsdd'. Kldn., (Ml. Dsrefi Us Ih. lusWyget rid 4 PMC. mmi mrm m sods is yaw aystsss. Jhm rsse BBMB sa.iii gg aa ie aaa i ^e n tatty ;ii^8444 Siuwiit ii hsbis again . and we aM we.ll .ifocfad wiik KNK.K PADS per puir ANKLE SUPPORTS—per fk SHORTS in V. Inn.inly willi I Lisli. \\ .n.l (i.i.. REFEREE WIIISTLESch FOOTBALL PIMPS Pl'.MP ADAPTERS—each FOOTBALL LACES—ewh fll $L3f IS/ FOOTBALLS eomplat* with BLAI1IH9B s:„. :,. ,.,MII sr.s.-,; Slj.50 & S7.90. CAVE SHEPHERD & 10, LIB. 111. 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET buMaaan .•ssrudrUKtsfasfaU,. Cl Ih. paaisa Ds*sTUas, Pals lads). U„l. 2 fc laqa kssW al na| atstss. 4> 111 Hurt Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure if vow BBWrnaJmrn aaiesi tha i-• 'lUon, eSSBB>MB. BM.U !.>• top nd bsafe. at* ajsTsAd above •>*. •i 'nMn*WaaO\TMTnar>r. •*BU! '"' \ Milsy r *i ^a u! 0 ** .J5? n ir> ^kSyiri>rii^i j? *^!r f'** 7M*XudlMtM tksl (SIMM u'.'. %  aula — I '' tsMas armp* "-Bsa. rear Ufa star a* andaacarxl >>v layt tMB*U r a i*ral7tl?a(rok. isaiaa tas.s •anaar. baaaasa tbi irMlBSMfera ao c^nnssaei and aaua: MaSltM tor BOD* sIsBDta alfaa*t. I %  J auaar fraju ui -J uhi —~ w ^ %  %  %  ~~* • %  SBsTs.j' tns am • s. u a fit anould sta/i traalmani %  ST ArM ooa. of Naic. i u H>u u v>. a IMS raducaa llljh Blort I'taMura sa4 BnakM you f„i ,.,, uun i i .• '•• ews. -irt Nc< rrass yaor sai wl at ladsk* It i a rnax• Kiaad io maka ou f.,. •!<, a .!reO OI^IVOBW Wah M r.ti,^ ^ • ni.tr aaxasew. As a supplement In your normal diet use..COW & GATE MALTED MILK This preparation contains :— RICH CREAMY MILK, MALTED BASLE*' %  M WHEAT along with VITAMIN D. The Ideal Malted Milk for growing children, I and adults. Retail Price S0c— Mb. Tia Obtainabl" at HOOKER'S (Boos) DRUG STOKES Broad Strrtl and HaaUnls (ALPHA •UAI** II Se ---•'.ooajaaM MaaaaM >V-'<'-V>**' Jii*sl llo^reoftl FRISH 8TOCKB OF THE F( 1 I 'iWOiQ %  Oeuau MALTED MILK J BUM OERMICtDAL SOAP It iN*ko< CLTlCUaA aOAP onrTMserr CREAM OF WHEAT ALLEN BURY'S MALTED F^OJ No 1 P.XLATOL COMPOUND MENNW BABY POWDER JOHNSON BABY LOTION f IAILTIIN BIDWrX WboI4voU & Helml DnqgM 1S6 Roabuck s,. Dial 2813 A new economical decoralion for WALLS and CEILINGS SISCOLIN DI Covars m ona cool Supplied in Powder form in many atl^acB^• WHITE. CREAM, BLUE. SUNSHINE. GREEN' Made ready lor use by mixing 2* pin wal !" powder. S lb. package, al 90c. pf pad""* WILKINSON & HUMS (*J Phone 4*56 4-^*"



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PACE FOl'B BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, *(> % %  %  % %  by TL Advwat* Co I*v. M. uraad It. BrMertavf Saturday. March II, 1950 lllMul I ;• %  ' 11 BARBADOS after four days of enthusiasm and patriotic demonstration bade farewell to Her Royal Highness Princess Alice and her husband the Earl of Athlone as they left for Tobago for one day's stay before going on to British Juiana, by way of Trinidad, where they will tranship on to the Lady Nelson. The visit of the Royal Party has done much to relieve the feelings of depression due to devaluation and political considerations. Their presence was a tonic even for those who during the four days pursued the regular routine of business while the Princess and the Earl made visits to educational institutions such as Codrington. H.iinsun and Queen's Colleges and inatitutions founded for welfare work on behalf of destitute children. At every institution and aloni; every route the Royal Party was greeted with rousing cheers from children and adults alike. As Her Royal Highness stopped here to chat with some otlicial and then' to have a word with some individual she was received with a simple informality as if she had been accustomed to Barbadian., of every walk of life. It mi her winning %  mile rod it <>f her personality which removed that stiff note of formality and brought her cloaer 1" the simple folk. This note of grai I quailed i.;the Kjrl who wit! %  and generous am worthy c o m p ani on of his Royal consort. After the round of four days ol tece) and formal visits, they were given an affectionate farewell by the people of Barbados. At the li:. I M'usr they i.ird of Honour of Police under Capt W. A. Farmer, Acting Deputy Commissioner His Excellency the Governor and Mr* %  %  inhere of the : lature and Civic bodies, government and thousan private < ; Royal Party boa voyage. It was thesecond tinv er husband had ..ipmih of the %  i them wherever they went Imonj ol Ihi M.u in the heart i i I the | %  In March 1984 thi with Their Royal Hlghi Helena Victoria and Marie Louise, Laal nighl the Ri linking will, %  the citiaeni of Bar! to I iliuatrio Cost Of Federation S. C. A. C. Report I One point, we understand, coni siderably exercises many minds regarding Federation, and many exaggerated, and some (a idea* are current about It That • travelling and upkeep of residence "true" loss but would constitute a redistribution of resources, which would tend to increase the inter,nd production of wealth in the region—this being the experience of free trade areas generally. Main expenditure The main additional expend! ture that will be involved under Federation would be the cost 01 the Federal Legislature and its officers, of a Federal Secretariat md of the Governor-General ana -.hment, the cost of which may be measured by comparison with comparable costs in existing units. Proportionately to the total resources of the region, such costs should be less than in existing units, particularly as regards the Federal Secretariat, since the Federal Government will not for several years require to deal with more than a comparatively limited though Important list of matters. We have attempted to assess Ml ejrjieadnure which would be involved In the early stages of the establishment of the Federation, based on the recommendations in this Report and such information as Is available to us. On the basis of the foUowing estimates, it would appear that the recurrent coat of the Federation in its earlv years would be of the order of £180,000 a year. :— £ £ 8,000 2,500 10,500 21,000 (b) Council of State %  I Thai : %  Sen I i.OOti, Members at, I 1 etc.) £ 1,200, % %  10,000 32.000 81 000 finding.-; of th Holmes Commission to me careful cow of all concerned. In particular, *0 attach cardinal importance to the conception of the Public Service Commission, which cannot fail even in present circumstances to exercise a steady and wholly beneficial unifying influence on the services with which it deals even while their_control remains at present distributed among numerous different Governments. In addition, we wish to draw particular attention to the Commission's observations on the mailed of entry into the public services of the region, in particular to its proposals for n> llshment of a cadet grade In the administrative services te which university graduates would be appointed We need not rehearse the H-I'"es Commissions discussion of this matter, but w? call attention to paragraph 45 of that Report, in which it is staled that "so long as a sufficient number of highly educated West Indians are not recru tod direct te the administrative class, so Ion i will it need to be strengthened by recruitment from outside the region" We cannot but agree with the Comnvssion that the present system makes it virtually bnpoa* sible for the young West [noun with a University degree to consider direct entry into the adm'nIstratlve class of the public service. It is opportune that tail obstacle should be speedily removed. getCS with the establishment of the University College of the West Indies there will in a few years be a supply of young men of good education who might pla" a valuable part in the publr service of the region, provide.l that appropriate conditions of entry exist. ruined Currency Unification Of Public Services IT will ol course, be understood that officers wnose posts arc not on me scneuule but who have the necessary qualifications ana merit will be conquered by UM rtlDUfl s-rvice Commission tor promotion to a scheduled |>osi. Consequently, tne position of the Individual at whose graoe unification .aus snort will not be adversely anected, ana irom uia point of view it will be generally as aavoniageJUS to oe in Uie top class tor promotion into a unified service as to nola a post in the lowest graae ol that service. At tne same time, we wish to make it clear that we do not regard tne salary lactor as consuiuuiig -n appropriate criterion for determining wtiemer ,>r no a given post snouid De sciieuuieu in a unu.ea ^rvice. thougn it may serve as a corrective to provisional conclusions reached on other grounds, if.e wide variation in the salaries paid in uilterent colonies for work tne quality and responsibilities ol wnicn are inuisiinguistiaole puts sucn a solution out of court. CRITERION In considering wnW snuuiu De the criterion for JM admission oi a post to a unineu service, it is necessary to uiviue me services wnicn we recommend lot unirealion into tore* categories—nrst, tne .luminisuruiive serv.ee, acconuiv, uie services ui wnicn proiessional quaiimauous are called lor .u., agiicuuuie, lures.s, legal aim judicial, ana inmifi; ami uunuy, UM ro rn aiouo r vw., cmi aviahMJfa, pome, poflDJU, aim prisons. a witfl UMSM 'Hire categories in the follow.UK cn-p.ei, DUt, tMUm OOUlf so. mere aie eeii-in ^.nei gonaroi ajaocti ol umncauon to wnicn we wisn to oraw attention. It will oe appreciatea tnai, .a view oi tne HIM Of Uux m wnicu, owuig to tne taporaHWO oi salaries commissions in IOUT oi tne •eiTiiones witn wnich we are concerned and tor tUMM rswaona, the mmrf UM inemseives at tne present time, tne list oi posts in rtppenai* li is jue-ay oui ot a.e in some respects ana win become more so as time goes on. Provision must j mereioie oe BUKM loi tne auuinon ol posts lo tne' acneouse, anu lor me ueieuon irom it of posts wnicn, as me reBaM 01 ie-organizauon, cease to aOBM. It is clear mat tne 1 UDIIC Service Commisnut oe -uie to operate ultecuvcly unless it is apprised by tne tioveinment concerned, ol any cnanges in the eataOiisnineiii of unmed services. On being so apprised, U will be lor the CommisIMO, in cuiisuiiatuon wim the Government, to consider wnether any new post should be added to the scneduie. V appears to us unlikely that any conflict of opinion will arise OD this point, but in i default oi Bgrtornoot. the matter wul need to be D. V. SCOTT TODAY'S SPEC; AUSTRALIAN KRl i T s ., Danny n NO***!*! CREAM OF~WHE AT Usu.ll> 51 NOwHf* McEWANS RED~LABEI aUsually 2 6 N0W 2 1 BQ We have I VI IIVI III \, FOR YOUR GARDEN HOSE V' and %" HOSE VOZZLES & SPRAYERS HOSE COUPLINGS & MENDERS HOSE CLAMPS "4" & %" BIB COCKS W & V wilh Uniao GARDEN FORKS & TROWELS ROSE TREE I'm \| Ks SECATEURS TREE PRUNERS GARDEN POTS from 4c. to 80c. VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE WILKINSON & HAVNES CO.. LTD., Snctni J C. S. PITCHER & CO., LI Phones: 1472, 4687, Tiu* i.-muminR specific "i"' i > Secretary of Stale. < hi.i Justice 3,500 3 Judges el C3.000 8,000 si.iti tence, library, etc. 8.500 22,000 : raderal OUicers: stary 3.250 .. 2.750 17.000 Atton %  3,000 leoeial 5.000 31,000 H 183,000 I noil SIIIILN WITH %  quickni with movcnu'iit.s needinfl Internati inaJ co opention, the To i Iculturt Oritlon ol the United I u announced ttiat 11 will concern tteeli with the .iiui.il probl %  Ceiibb It Wl i in POI1 nl Spain llus week by lb i I i thai nder help In cultural plan, end proi rejninei u t. nil] make studies in the area and will p ither itudiM, The parUcular fields which will >H> itudted by M 11 ., ill be the Unpoi tai culture In C w 1th reiei i i the world mai bandrj. h mi ac m mb i in rc^iii the provition i under the in y„ li lie) n H ill provi menl ol the Caribl iton Our Readers Say: I li i hiritv .Sill I may i>e thoual but .He ill. E20O.0O0, so if UM Hut | raised doubts i ly so. v. from ihem the S In %  %  I i U %  around %  It i* not expert uf functional transfers from the tjnlti to thi %  |elldillllf mi |hl del it tSO,000 per annum. sooner or later be req ui r e d bw a) it does ui follow that then need be ,.i .,. Ui .tiniiT\ ,i Kcdei.ii OovenutMOl would moot ptobablj %  borrowed on important capit.il tx| %  %  what its a> Pie*] cilirnl Acliim %  irged under ? Lh the otnt M %  from full p 'i •ration, v i/. iii i < V/e under siand that tin Intention was that. i to tuti political be Loruj, Ihere %  unitorrn iction could advantage%  .'.in in the Before %  ..il ,t gen %  borne In mind at ill llnv follows %  n thai 'federal" II in the i. i %  !'lu> Idsil %  ae thf false boUcf that true %  I I %  thai fed%  %  I .i Careful rnnsMerartaai III above %  %  %  %  %  I ( %  %  •d SJ App iderstand %  tile tec linen! "f l full-flwiscd Customs Union AJI the circumstances ire ,n favour, of the maximum action towards uniformity ii Kfieralum, %  i. before a %  i • ,.h-p.,rai' i II. of our terms i .iliny to the legislation tit such tn litmus, we understand that what was In liability of uniformity In such matters as comUtate the transaction of business on a regional scale Of the desirability ol this then can be no manner ui,i we have recom%  si under federation this %  nd ottM' matters .. within the legislative i ,.( ii,,f{ v hlrh would ensure uniformiShoit of federation, wo csui uiii> coeamsnd to Oov' tho desirability of conferring with oue another with the ItttUrtJng the greatc.t degree of uniforinily possibli 1 federal" point mentioned in our terms of reference is the unification of the currencj of I i.i action has been proceeding, in that at a result of the Current. encs held in 1946 under tl mnnship of Sir John Ma* then Comptroller for Development and Welfare in the West Indies, S Preparatory < was set up to prepare the way for currency unification in the Eastern Group. The IV Committee has not yet completed its complex and technical task, but we understand that considerable progress has be. We cannot but Dt of JamaiSOD til to part: this valuable measure of unitcation and. while we fully apor:clato the inconvenient. change from the pound to tne B.W.I dollar as the unit, we trust that In due coui doubtt and hesitations will be The position Honduras is rather different, the currency being traditionally linked to the U S. dollar rather tha Uf, and a transfer B.W.I (Sterlmii) euitenc %  (ore a matt' i would occasion some i But even here, we feel that the difficulties are snore apparent fan to some extent imaj(in.> real, and considerably h the solid advantage of B un nod regional currency It is worth observinii In this 000040000 thai with the relative decline in importance of the mahogHiiy industry (owing to many years of overtiming) and of the chicle industry (owing to the development of synthetic BubetM the United States), and with the developments which may £gf^M*t<*ft> VA* tltuUonal eircuiniton"P*** !" as a result : CM j tne recommendations of th I to thi MiiiiUt; K, ..lima! Committee in this conoecUoa w refer SB Mu this and Kesoi B desllni Uh the proposed Trade CommlatiOl vice. At that Cooiereoce ttwis two proposals were worked out in some detail, ind tommcnd.i' I 10 CIovH hot all < plated tin li "UM leratJ i md that one at decided t Isioa until the fate of federation itself hai all ,-.„• be accused of being lukewarm on the subject of federation, but neverjrt venture to daplice this delay At best some cons.derabic tune must olap i i keraUon are UPOB, and fuilher time will be %  %  'feueral worked out m detail and broughl into force we consider that it would be most unfortut. tl ing that period the region wen left without an agency to consider realona*. matters as such. To txi • the ea%  %  have greatly facilitate.: f recent 1 with Hil vermucn: on sugar policy We are con n denl that i ruch a body which, wo would accelerate tin lent of a federal outiook : liund to cot.'. fa. t that, arising out of a simultaneous < •• prim ar> producers' organisations of th* 1 have made substantial progress towards the establishment of a central body of prunar* proaucers. as recommended In Montagu Bay Resolution 4 Public Services n now lo the question of the unification of the publkThis has beci. |ect of an exhaustive report bv ice Ht.l %  %  mesngas %  %  ... I such serraliaed and :iaa commend the Evans Commission, the commeive of British Honduras may well be I in North America and towards Gr?at Britain, In which case the arguments In favour of a associated with the U.S. dolUl y lose much of their force coruddentloo may alu> have to be given to the position of the British Virata, tslandi Ing to their very close econornk linkage with neighbour':!/ iinite.1 states lei Conclusion We cooclude Uus Cha] 'in Reporti wdh some Seen] question of eel structures". There arc those who hold that the Ume for federation la not that the wisest course %  .i with Joinl %  recttona, au torn* Union, the taihVeoViri ol sor\'ices etc. and so gradu.tll; build up to a situation in whicl th.. habit of joint acti.m will have become so strong as ti enable full political federal on to and aicourse bo bold that full fader%  veeasry and i now, incline to oppose action on "pre-federal" lines, on th.' ground that such ectlon ma.i operate t" delav federal On whether by intention %  not called upon to taki such a discussion. Our terms NO FINALITY Just as there is no linality in the matter of aero %  DO IbiaUty in the services wnicn anouiu be unitled. We have already ..> tu the services which are alieauy ripe for unification, but there are others the uniiituiion of which should be considered when ure of standardisation of qualifications has been attained. MUST DFSlKABLt; Thus, the labour service is one In which (res ability as between oolooies is roost desirable and which would therefore bencllt by unilication as soon as possible. At the same time, the evidence which we have received leaves us in no doubt that, so long as the >copc and functions of labour iiepaitmenti ^rM the qualifications required ol labour offacen are .is disparate as they are. unification of the labour service would he premature. Siint'arly, much to be said tor the unification of the Srvlce, but so long as licences as surveyors are granted on the* result o( tests trained ami conducted by individual colonies, the resultant disparity of standards makeumiieatiun impracticable. The instrument governing the responsibilities and functions of the Commission will, therefore, need I tor the addition of services to the list, %  i services as and when circumstances j make it desirable. There is. in our opinion, niuie likely to be divergence of views on this matter than on the question of the addition of scheduled posts ;iicd. Such divergence could I decision of the Secretary of j In paragraph 25 we mentioned that it was a corollary Of unification that entrants to a unitled service after its institution would have lo accept liability to serve anywhere in the region. A liability could not equitably be imposed on llreedy in service on the day appointed for the introduction of the unified service. OPTION The suggestion has been made that serving ofaV uld be offered the option of joining the unified Service, and that officers not so opting should not be considered for transfers or promotions to another colony. We reject this suggestion on two grounds, first, that it would amount to unfair nceenne on tne offlcer, sod seceodly, that it would exclude from the field of selection many meritorious .md so would not be in the interest of the service. Our conclusion, therefore, is that officeis in tervloe on the appointed day should be eligible for transfer to other colonies in the region but should be free to accept or reject an offer of transfer. An officer, however, who has accepted on offer of transfer would thereupon become a member of the unified service and would be governed thereafter by the conditions of that service. Such an foment would, of course, be without prejudice to the powera Inherent in the Secretary of State in regard to the transfer from one colony to another of oincers who, in addition to being members of a West Indian Unified Service, are also members of a Colonial Unified Service. We do not doubt that, in giving directions for die translei of an officer from one colony to the Public Service Commission will follow 11pie set by the Secretary of State in the case of Colonial Unified Services and will Dj on .i tranefei if I Bed on the representation-, of the oflicer concerned that, regard being had %  to the question of salary but to other considerations such as cost of living, the transfer would be disadvantageous to him. In this connection, we thai when an oilicei fj transferred to l in incremental salary scale il should be within the discretion of the Public Service place him at what they regard as a suitable point in the scale. FJBbal WE OFFER TO-DAY DANISH HE CREAM WAFERS i.rr pk|. DANISH CHEESE WAFERS Drr pkl. DAN ls|| VIENNA SAUSAGES ptr tin RED SALMON 1 lb Un RED SALMON j lb Un SWEET MIXED PICKLES prr hoi. M WI'OI.I LEMON < HEESI prr hot. HOI.BROOKS WORCESTER SACCE IK-r bl MORIONS PEARL BARLEY I lb nil SMEDLEYS MIXED VEGETABLES pri Un SMEDLEYS ti \KDEN PEAS prr Un CADBI RYS BOI RNV1I.I.I. COCOA lb 111 SWOTS I.I NCHEON BEEF prr Un NORWEGIAN SARDINES per Un &f S I \ N SI II II SUM I A ( •. 11J OBI aiiM-i-M .in >l..i kiis I ixlaibilors t\ l\as LONDON ignoring traditional boahed British export lines, alreadv have begun pushing and selling new products In the U.S. and Canada with some success, ai. HOW ideas up their sleeves for the Fair. Ti.c following Short list oif some of the new products already making inroads in the American ft lo America for lor than most manufacturers riajjes, beer and ale iuoreei enl light tubes, combination To Our Planter Fried Who need a Good Helml for all Weather. "CHRISTYS ARE ONCE AGAIN ON THE MARKET SECURE YOURS FROM DA COSTA & CO.. LTD DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT cold are not to consider %  leral but what form it should take The major question <>f i 4fcj was dealt with In Mo:/ Resolution I, which a nucnth endoised by all the Ig-; islatures concerned, but two, and "••£?• h 1 lolo lMl reagents for microscopical stains. motors miniature watch rooveoriental ironwork plastic slipper*, portaoie safety, and hair pins we may offer certain observation on the matter, the chief ol which Is that it is probably impossible to generalise as do the advocates of both the views above. Each proposition must be considered on its merits In this connection It is worth to the final paragraphs of the Report of the Holmes Commission, In which it Is obs they ; ,rc able tu sell these le-ause thnr products conform to one or more a craft or traditional l %  tock piled from ,-roduct lends L sales oromotion. and tl campaigns 1.^. rtcr-salea service where product calls for it. We Offer To-Dou — GUAVA CHEESE—Bots. BEMA MOLASSES—Tins GOLDEN CORN KERNKl CHEESE-MACARONITins RHUBAHH in Syrup POM POTATO POWUEK „ u (ura*. ICE CREAM 1'OV.i ) COCKTAIL CHERRIES COCKTAIL"^ .i proessa Bat Select tkfst PMatu UawL WE DELIVER



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE %  ^1'lMJA^ M Ajtr,. Ccmib Calling one -it emblod : nnii'nt day. %  %  grape' ;s and ca *? ml led on in.' i Royal 1 ... fhobB* Mouse. lawn w %  pilgiini of tier Dress Retired Bank Official M l A ICAYBEI of Oakville. Ontario. Canad were arrivals on Thursday morn | ing by the "Lady Nelson" on lO UM I They expect to be here for about '•••ki and nre stavin* at \ Hotel Mi ra tir ad masa%  Sf Of thf Cdiiadian Bank of Commerce in Calgary, Alberta. aays that although new to the island he has a number of Canadian friends here and is look nu forward to seeing them at thf hotel Leaving To-day M RS RAY MANBERT, Excnt of the V. ..in Temperance L'r. Oakville. Canada, is due to leave by I C A. to join bat ind, Major Ray Manbert i. HOflt) North Carolina Sh< 'dying at the Marine Hotal Winding: Up Holiday %  *|K D C PRItSAUD. Cv Servant attached Welfare Department of British Guiana, returned from Trinidad by B.W.I.A on Tuesl .wiing after attendn Carnival, He is now winding up his six months' holiday, the majority of which he spent in Barbados. B* i TuesIndramer nan I Ik as ten of mile urt had tront. %  of Athlone v to say a ernor ts backiiiK ind Mrs. Savage Story Of A Bun i-iARIB noticed another young"V, .. ,, "ShWhiaiMM with m I Utut rounpur i HI which ,„ „..„ i,.... The Earl Wat Amutcd s Persaud paid a visit to Jamaica ID had a spoonful of jam where he attended the Installaln UM centre, and the little boy t i on „f H.R.H. Princess Alice a ate all %  round the side ol the cbancaDor of the Universitivtng the portion with the College Of the West Indies. M EANWHILE, the children un on ll for last Then, wil lutlonoui rUnt" in hit eyes and h mouth wide open jam and |R K Steal A Clancc Long Hair Again Say Hairdressers The Short ut C mt At m On LONG halt will I* fashionable |ng hairdreaaers. •lieu hair rt cut 'hat %  I ,-nl" will n'vert lo long styles. "In 10 to 12 months' I. shall encourage .' • Ull be Ihe i Stan," DM ha I. •At llrs' false hair will M popular lo give the illunon ot length while women's hair is graphic. "But before this happens styles will get even Shorter They will go to a shingle-peak at the back, but will be soft and feminine, ana nothing as ugly as the Eton crop will return." A Berkeley Street han reports that many of his customers have already tried growing their hair. "But they soonhave it cut short LONDON and Paris have; again when they see the launched their triangle mushroom ', I was told and 1920 lines. Now from the | By Christmas UU sty! New York Spring collcctiens "old fashioned" y ..-.•.•.-.-.•.-.•.'.-.-.'.-.--'.------'. -'-'-'-'"'"'-'•'--.-.-.v. '-•^ vow OPESISO— CRICKET BATS AND CRICKET SETS Pno FLOWERED GLASS FOR DOORS • ^ I JOHNSONS STATIONERY 4 %  .:::::vs, iy//////*//v,v/ W v,:,^ ; V/, HARDWA GLOBE TO Mil I. II s MUSK IS v (,__ Pressnung "*" WAT THE HOT SHOTS B* ( hrUinu* i old fashlonrJ' say It Ml! 1 Ihr hair Mr lists. Wine-Glass Shape llv I ill left 11 THE chUdre l< %  %  %  %  I KG I First Visit forward to an %  comes ette." Even when I was across Atlantic last autumn there were signs that America was going to return to the flaming 20s in a big way. My New York reporter cables me that Flapper Styles are being featured by most big designers. Adele Simpson launches the wine Glass silhouette pencil-slim and short, with enormous, flaring elbow sleeves. Her dresses feature bloused backs and a proroeatlva version of the camisole neckline, slashed to the waist ("illed in with tiny much needed modesty vests. .-%  out suits iu silk — shantung from Italy Honan silk from China French silk organza, or jute hemp "Hualla" from Hawa are stem-skirted with flared box jackets and bracelet %  la Ov ee "Easter Parade" suits have taffeta box jackets learned wjtji slim skirts and transparent halter necked blouses "Shadow Black" is a new colour with an unusual light-and-shade effect in handspun Chinese Honan silk. For evening wear dresses in billowing moth wing silk organza are shown over tinht i sheaths in cobweb periwinkle, burnt sugar and rhapsody TRINIDAD'S NO. 1 ORCHESTRA Featuring JOE GRASSO (American Swopl*^,, ROD CLAVARY (Trinidad", Talent Cro.^ in The Latest Bounre and Bebop Tnaei Baa* All The Latest Cilypwet with THE MILTON & JL'BILEERS QUARTETTE CHARMER Si PROWLER PRICES: :-: 20.-3C._^ tt TICKETS ON SALE TO-NTTE -Rupert and the Caravan—42 I Hi.', were looking 1 i them ad .it the t elthei mi i %  %  %  %  % %  %  (orwai i lovely hoi.day ifter the cold U n Ihej Utfl home. .. %  was 10 de ( ; Cricketers' Mother Leaves %  It, put i' M JUDITH CHR1STIAN1 ithsr l i %  ;im are wall I L-rtckei elrolaa ihmughout Uw .•*. returned b na .lur.ng i .'. I | Bh< U th s holiday ban %  in Barbados. i %  Itet lamea it K. I I ;•: ix I foot noouc wiin oapi ie. Oouia IMJ ft %  ouna .ay IJI idvice to t!.< %  • slwui to w<-d 14. 19. On ice It ctu tx t i ohsia. mrite.l wnen ou apuet. 161 il, cupuint do :nw oeioi— m 12. —stsituig a UUt lJ Dae/a l. Tne tnvwer u quite evident. (5t j. \ hb 3. \* 4 /. I &. It's wiM>r wru-n rim !>••* 10 %  ume watei i:n li< dl id: 7 Sort oi aoia nsn to in* tore %  but ItM not one or tne otne 4. WBftt tne A:mio-Inaiin calls QeLoiirt to u* *iiu tnoufli ll '> oc 14) .. to eminence in f\ dill*. <4> a This may *nu* Oecilnr 5. Heie v-u lisve *ager. Those Tight Shoes in %  Rupert 1 %  mbk* ttei Satvc Along :he •tk cable. "J Iwn. p.; km| uO :he little nnltey. he teeli his • ;o sheliti imont ihe tocki it 'he b*ck ot the old g.uy. He it <** momeni too *oooRed) i go a Hlll beUoms orders. i he enr< still on board." murmun Rupert, hardly dinng to breaihc. a* dirk ngures rush alons ihe qj'V 10 obey their capmn When they *re gone ihe litile ben surit up ihe (litl p.h. ind *itche th^ aui .. m the tloom. Bi THE \\A\ %  1 %  %  %  %  %  %  %  i if,, i ogwi of Roquefort I Ity Iteachcombi'r %  awarda from %  aneral ..i dons in 4 .. %  ganei... %  ... %  %  ited i. the m.i! Kin of error, He then vpp] ... !" UM a priwr fcroup ni %  %  %  %  %  Itl in th %  f CHARLIE SUI I %  %  on wootieu tlielv stone %  %  %  %  %  Settrfa' I mr iif Porvontagn \tj>l \l l< Hill tl^EUl (Members Only) TO-NK.nt [SATURDAY), htONDAl A WBDNCSDAS MUHT at 8.30 in "KISS IN THE DARK" with VICTOR MOORE—WAYNE MORRIS—BBODCRICK CRAWFORD Wtrnrr llnr. new bis S,\Y AT 1MTX ROY HOOEHS* TRIGGER '-YN 0BB ,„ "KVtS OF TEXAS ind "MADONNA OF THE DESERT I.VNNK ROBERTS lx 1 NA| l : l h HAnHY--R0yBAlia< An Artinn I'm kid Do"*. OLYMPlT THEATM Ml SHOW IO H\ si MIAV ATM*'* Darn I I /..mink '''"••""'.MSW-LEO 5* *4 STE HOLM—GLENN nil gNAKI ITTT" "r'ANQAM-aaaJ THE PLAZA NOW GENER ATES ITS OWN ELECTRIC^ II.VMHI for your NEWLY ARRIVED Easter Needs '*.'.'.•.-.'.-.-.-.-.•.'.-.'.•. $309 NEW SVl lilinosiNow : to $6. 41 Pinseal £ Patent Finishes in Black, White. Tan 6 Wine! Shades T L BLACK S WHITE DESIGNS 51 UndertheDollar" Dress Values now displayed in the Windows AT EVANS & HITFIELDS DIAL 4606 4220 Choose a HERCULES BICYCLE and MAKE Cycling a Pleaaure We can offer %  • CENTS, LADIES and the POPULAR SPORTS MODEL Also--Cycle Lights, Lock* Polishing Cloths, t>il ( .ms, and Lubricating Oil IBI BARBADOS CO-OP Hi vm i COTTON K VI TORY I IMIII O 3 Big Shows Today ., MATINEE 110 : THHILLEDiii i M AllISIIX (N : 0..G AND 9-' 5 -ri.-Wlll) \I\SIT.II PIECE OF REVENGE C\B0U CDNQUEST Wll BOM i:\iiiiii \ MASSACRE THE RIVER THAT RAN WITH BLOOD RIVEB unti rttllliniliillf tin 11 if al .J.IHP "** EXTRA SPECIAL:THE BOXING SHI'S -::


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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE w made by SATl-RDV M\|(, „ m-evi it* THE Safc Ejjjl Rheumaiij, While You Sleep This Tan Plain Front Oxford is now on Sale at the leading stores. See them for yourself. "-Of*.., „, j^. ttnriffil rtat (MB tr**tiMM „ J2hL_ o -oath*, law iw ,1— .J." ^—a alna na h.tm!U or -HLTT^* W i Kan. killinc IM twiTai.E?* row Ki*n. Mutt, ^.^ human tun* T'-UI *„ ; ). OeU nd of haaim %  MMM—. %  Midi mm, tu. U-.J—Wa* com* Mlunird '— %  %  * a. JOHN WHITE means made just right • On-ita Tin ,CM.. %  .p,!" „, DSTSO-.' 11 MuntrMa and b. M-I1M ME^T" H pan .J< ... _, M—^JJ" M>u..n t)Mr n t)H.i *,i vorfeM HI* Llj %  in f HwrUt tfMMr."* Gu.aof*d (• H* Yn lUu Of M,^, i.* "^ hour* iMl* rare— %  HI m I —* ![ %  —. !#.. Ail an* ~ f • UDIll Cystex Tk IUA.WMH %  • %  Mi RMIUaUtsi CHAMPAGNE HEIDSEICK & CO. DRY M0N0P0LE FOR THE PERFECT TOAST ON THIS AND ... EVERY MEMORABLE OCCASION '^AMKVtMol^HOMtWmw, :v.:w.::::;..;..;. •.•.-.-.-.-.-.-.....-.......-STOKES & BYNOE LTD.-*"" .-.-...-.•.-.-.•.•.-....,-.-,-,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.v.v.v.v//W WILLIAM FOGARTY LIMITED j INCORPORATED B.G. A/ter Sfocfc Ta&m# Safe jwmw owi Opportunities for Careful and Keen Housewives Here are a fen of the Bargains, they anman> more— W WHITE RAYON reduced >.. Mc. :i6" ALL WHITE IMITATION I INKN Ben. S2.32 lu 31.0* M" CHECK PLAID CaMtWfi 71c. M FLD. JERSEY Re K $2.2* u. $1.44 W HOMn all Colour* Only $1,011 i FLD. ART SILK to Clear M.211 LADIES PLASTIC HANDBAGS $1.44 lo 48c 27" Cold POPLIN Clearing Ilk. WHITE CANVAS RL'BBER SOLED SHOES Sixes a—44 o clear SIM I \I>1ES COTTON VESTS TAPE STRAPS lo Clear 0c. M su.peu TROPICAL SITTING clearing $21* & $3,011 yd. DM K TWEED lo Clear SI U H I INrS CIMI lo clear He. %  OKI SPORTS Pl'LLOVERS $1.2 u> cleat $*. >•*•'. II. U I. v.v.-.-.VAMWWM



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, :in WAKtH li. IH.iii T Mrs. Savage Gets A Kiss BABBADOS UHOCATE Man Di.s After Quart) Iccidenl Leav lr-.ni M | %  Ifenur ib.'iiJi,'' Mm%  £ i*v JoAn nSJSW hi Poke *? iS£T"^ U !" ,w >n BrlltTIOn %  .kernel -_, . midda) 1 -Vim,, 'U on him Ihu" "a, n ,^L^tX ar "' :i "'*' -"* "•" "'"• Cofeniort \/. Irinidad BesUsland' \ ame Seveil Dismissed for 228 I or Federal C^lfcJ p Fr| L, ftm Commonwealth 205-3 .r. m „. l W (IOm Association PACl Toe Conimc:.. leam a mi nxlurc ol me toui. lo-uay. Ha,. rowd hid larf. carh par t* Abeul 130 „m. .. auutun T %  ..>* %  i. G,, ittit" 1 '.? ".'i""" 8 ' Tnon ...MI,,, ii i...„><> mJ£ '' Kiv "" r ' %  " *"•> WorrelL w. a. h* l£Z£ " —' Ho.p„, that •;;. num *_ .i —— %  •% %  nut lie wa, 'or lorn,ft| U83 ...„ r. "' ,no PT*'"• " "" lorn,M 1183 wlun '*S|k£q >W M g Ellisa. E hi SStttAsSSSPiS HI W1 "" c,y 1 United -I,VH.I Kan,. fie cw shortly. ., ..'""'"!'*' fcgrry. afaVkock He heard Elite i,||,ng i: iii.wn m ^neet-ilnr. •iwa !" ',. II... "r-\. s wfl v ilf%  ..... ataan GaoW 22 p.. i 12 I tUMf %  i (iiiiinUly of !; %  "" %  '•iiich in. nd TobB> .liana. The Gurd inarched ,.„k •„ and Uw I...V..,,,,.,-..,1,1 Mi. S;.v., E1 Irf, ,„ OovanUMnl House ,,, motorcycle unli ,,i ihr. IH'M. Mahuij Singh Itapnin) Q K. Nayudu, D. B. Deoohar \l i; balda, Muslaq Ali, C S Nayudu, H s. ItodM. S. '.V i). n. Phadkar, 'iMgar. .^ ... ..? OTNI The Governors irle wort* riw. play the Commonwealth had scored 205 'or 3. George Pope, [nrniei Kiua-tui anu Derbyshire bowler, and Ray Smith. Eiwx .,ium> :,l!.i. H ina.'i. were lop scorer-, lor the Canuaon"'-aith aach with 85. The iiair romini, tog.' wut i n Plagi 4 L..IU-..,NH. had lieen dtemlssed at 11 llgured in a line second wicket partnership of Smith gave -IIMH—I ,,| teal form hitting H boundaries i frem page I .mhon,.v hOCr *""" f ihJ'ir JI'T h ""' r Guardian said till !" 2la2l P ro '"d nS J,.,r.„ o C,UdM in ,h Closer Aiso. JS.^S^""""!"' "W "Hives a STj? 22L 1 jn helng. which can serve ai a b f Mon '' .veralTol* ".iw in ihor delibanHtam.,„""' ln ""h the control to be l.ener.1. the paper added: The E52E &f '•sonable. and should sumulat, the Canbbeans to fresh MTOrts to stand m their own feet economically, and so make tnU provision obsolete which he was working on When ledge. lid not move and about TO secon t Will.amsl heard a crash and when he looked he saw that nones covered Harris feet He noticed that the right hot appeared to he broken and he w:s bleeding profnseh mouth and nose. Harris was In an unconscious state when he helped to put him into the lorrv "men carried him to Mil MOS|-.r;il On Sunday Die lr i n ,. hi ''">' "' "< minutebaton t>elgians Vote ""* p M eet > n gi)ri\S&*' c "' ch mid, T " -^ <•> %  Not Take Plan' v " h,ld "p n,d ,h nii: l i aa tini % %  • in "n 12 fouis wiueii wag Vlnoo Maiikad wai taj to lake place at 5 o'clock venter,n e Governors gidf with 0 in 67 day afternoon was not held minutes Ineluiiinu eight fours. At thai tune four aiaaNMn i Golm tar runi fn •He wc-re at the Baggage 'to say goodbyi II It II fin,—,, Alh-e and ,„ Honlile the Eail of Athlone I rate scoring thmi 205 in Iwi I Th„ I* m """ Inen nied on li. %  tatcd "' I Liberal W^t ',, i ,','"'! %  ?'""-]"'' '"'' : "oclaim%  Mawaii n,u,..., "Kl,t!, i "i I i nfvi .•.luiiini. %  ,i„„, ..„„„ nd lte 10 abdicate. The CuminuSS! • iicigmni lo bacamc i "How ; % %  cJepubUi \ ; ..,. „,„„ ^ Ht and sail ii racially divided Iota two halves mi. Hi tin %  nsiion. sGeorgej aaoft of the WaUoons ara oprjaaX-94.|ed to the KINK The Pli Emplov'rs Sehel Unions For Eniployt't-s CEORCETOWN. March B. 1 that the Labour Department had not !„,„.,. on 0 the araUan at guarantc".'* "un.t.T ol warl %  MM : ortataae then ., %  „ %  i, -.a Union. Hon l)r fhedcM Jng.in %  ftalaUva Cnnieil urged isly and pnastblv lind a solution to it. "It „ a i| rl h for worker, u, organise themi-lve> Mg | r,„„ n Dr. Jja n W I after Ihev are %  Ik** ai, 1 thai Uw mpl ..i i wnleti i then the %  on .s not guaranteed at all. and I submit for the k "a-:].si Woo< I want tin ii bach [ Most Belgian that whether it ; tile rcfeirluhio: ,vi|| AUK' (1 divide the nc rei, i.iniurn will .||..ide the iaarrsU. 'lo'.li -Kles fear tliat %  Be,.irl (ell but got ii|i hloody battlea may be fouihilm ...... i. \IW I'lVitllt l( L-IIIIM si *T*a„ L-.,,i • 0r1 (el! bui itot ... r without ---——j „„,^ m ...a.j or iou(fi aUltn 'hi' rttttll || known The 5ocial•nil FeUeralion ftlM SIMMONS Re. "' i" 1 1 """. H"' country's lar^st '"'? un A on, ., h Uh .-hit,' %  ? Jil '" •* %  power to „~i "**" ^ it,ns "" %  iutu%  series of ,. lust .is wo did when the G< %  Pnllydeiicports n,r.t iWI Secret orden turn bm niven fi* x . I IMJ ..'TKers lo uul tht strike [•rWt.' All Star Band, plan Into '-ffeci Monday, should r ~ lan "* hails from Ilatbadosi A spokeaman, Mr. Kogei Thab>|., Keulrr U by the Whit.House some tour mtn .>KO. No definite ments have been made. "Wr had — and Rod Clavary, been hoping for some UHM that The orchestra w il| give President AunoUould tome here." of Bop, .la// Fox There was no immediate comM usual Calypsoc*. ment from the Whit* House. "HugliTaking Sugar To U JC. About 3.400 ton BarbadoswiU (X' UM p "Hiudi" ioi London. Hugli." which called on rvt.'fuii. with cargo, began loading of the sugar yesterday. Among the items it diMrhaUM.i Bt this |n>ri wire hen ln| ;,tulT. coco*., '.eti, n MACKEaN'ZIK I TOWN. March , MIIIMHJ unu Ttw Damcrara BiUattte Company Couotil to urge m :mounce-i the temparem toll problem I K Ahieh this %  MOO) Dr. Jaaaj|| sugiwt,-,) ui.u if the supporting the view held by the employers, thc.i the Council ahouM definitely obi a view, was "only ^upjortin Compaa) Unioaa ii. -ugly on GovTMa is dna to the red I %  din pUnti rMiitin K • dteUM Secretary of. State Dean UiM>lnr Drums W A>\u>i\ Up On B.G. Beach COM %  u Co., Ltd.. are loc inetuv .niitai; i 'I iitnit i_>l"Dll Aanaaoar^ propontb tar o-ordinatinK all the actrrMfl %  cumrie-Reter %  •HGBTOWN, i Twenty-two empty gasolene druma ware round tloaUng arounu nurning ..: Ihi forethvre. Pin Uitvlugi. Wes: t'oaat Demerara. The> r:ed by tne polioon U* \ille Station. Police HMdqu i he Wen Coast. Demerara It la believed the> arc pan ol the MM drum* winch ware lost -..M iv. ,r n *n Intercoioinai Schoonei ;t in yp.-, ;j|s of which sank recently on its way on nnd 10.300 commercial from Barbados to Tim. m January, the Society of Motor Mar.ufacUinis and Trndcr'stated today. The ear figure was 2.800 more 1 than ever before in ;i month, and OMfSVA, March 10. The name* of MMa nomine** for a new Fact Finding Commission on Freedom of \ wt-.K-n um vanunine .ilegations t.i infringement of Trnde Union rlfhtl w-ere submitted • tlaj International labour Organisation here todav Mr David A Moraa, II.O Dlrector General, who presented the uamea. said that two fu.iher lamai would he suhmllt. :s possible. The members whose nameg have heen submitted ,.i. Carl V Br.imsnaes t Denmark 1. Hassan Pasha. Kgypt; j,. Majumbar. India; Francois Da Maanaan, rVanea Aratno Oldan, Philippines. Oscar Schnake. Chile; and Justice Arthur "iS i iMland Tha new Commission will be upoanarad not only v facts in rases referred b Governini Rody. but also to nttempt conciliation in disputes Keuter West German GovL Opposed BONN. March !U. West Gentian Chaneellui. I)r Konrad Adenauer. .mniiumn today that the Government ara %  wilding .. not. to the '. | FraDH n < lovi mment pro' %  %  %  i %  %  of Parllamenl H .iv lieard in B> I Among s, i, memUamentary H Marl ti N i eaUar, *n* hare I Kooertaon. trve Rrttal %  A lar^. bled out %  re,tet demo %  —Keuter 122 Hindus Ki!!-I In Fiv' Days CALCUTTA. March 1" ('< nimittee today r4e.tsii ttatl 122 Akdu* were kille. in the town ol i luttagonK Pai and nearby \ %  nmuital no** : 12 and 17. The Committee. laBttkl l pou is an unofneial t• -iting the press ol li. The names ol the paraona kill cd ^re listed ;md ooui Thomas Andrews Is rif*/r>/aeJ/a, i mdy of tkf ptipittt profcrrief ,; Saaxka a) h, ,Uy W >M tit .ftsn nmld k / lf w ,( "*th If itolmf. Tit J4.I du, r tculi he lufrfri iy amprrtsunwmt *twestMuhed. AnJm<-% hnic ane grmti l-y itmvii*: '*•" 'J Hmtptession uvulj anaWr/lar/arom. Ajlmuy?* 1 n '" J ""?"""" %  •! ",t* maU .,mdrnumd, pn-.T*j *a> bnfai %  .•.•„ if |..... JltlKt Bmh ,>„. tafcui-anaataala. BttfmAaim, WaWUhtetatof/Ohani • UtalM ^mtml.^ t i vm t n mJUm. Ren,,. ,,„j he ,|M %  '-" If!)'"' <•*< !„., ,,,,,„„,. „, ,^ „ „ mmUK • "*•"" • %  '"•' %  "' """ *""*> -m,.tmm 6 *^tW s< %  Itrnlrr U.K. EXPORTED 50,000 VEHICLES LONDON. March 10. CORNME-U .4RRIVES A aHIPMENT %  •! J.Oou bwg ol m and 1.300 bag> o. corn meal .imved for UarbauM Karday b] th.' 4.832-toii steamer "Alton This vessel is consigned to Messrs Robert Phom Ud ECONOMIC PROGRESS I ONDON. March B. Avarall Hariim-n. llw Marshall SB. onomu,pnress It. iho hl P^ious best. tw year*-Iteaier. RETURNING TO WORK PARIS, .M.I i Paris buses and an nnuuiig ioday, the fifth day of the transport strike. \ SpoK. %  ,(!.. Transport CorporaUoD I inununiat IM m ieaae. Sonic CommuiUst Union men. [he said. ba> ad 'u work. I Meanwhile 3.0utl [run army Ionic. ,onimuod to supwith pistols held up aiplemaat the capitals transport branch bank here today and services. BANDITS GET $4,000 !fltW YOHK. March D. SMA4ITINO • STVII RED RIMS WATERING 8LOOOSHOT WMITfS CRUSTED LASHES Take warning A Oil '^ "* rr %  ban %  aaawy "y •wnaiiia i am oa nur •>kl. %  aouu..kt T a. oa.aW.ua. *" %  ^a YOU ..vmuraa roax^n. *• 'li rar UT one of tface \u Jaaaar •ieiu ui .rr.r 6kx,iuioi rr !" • ta luai, term, uurbag, w.unaf or riulcj latar. wiJact immcJiwala. II rau Dc(k.l your CK. tIu a.^ au uc doac. Oatrea p b.ih. rvoy aay will relieve yuur rye. from imuuoa uij waUi away ihe oaiuicruu. germ-ladeu 'laai wokli i. uie cauu of w mac* Trouble. Vaaaa-aja ajaa,-..i.i„ ar aa, M. •tmld hmtyar fvu .x*mi~J ra^. la* by , lumtT napad with M.0O0.— Reuter EYE LOTION PROTECTS YOU* SIGHT FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR STANDS SUPREME Or ou save Time and Money when travelling with BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS You can book your passage through our office to anywhere in the world at No Extra Cost. (Refialanid1K > 'Trlataa4i) Lawar Braid Saraat : RHaaatawa norm 4M5 rrtBail. ...In. voiH nun: BECOMES A en tut Ev.n graatir econoniy — big car luxury a< sparkling icrformanca in the... World's Supreme Small Car rUatJ of ilic inoti outMinJing dratgn tasnaan oi paoaat vesrs •ad saal lad -u Thai >.jninbu -non 10 .omfort, elli. %  ad attaq m this new <>inufuiiiua. wind-cheanng NKIV wort, uulepenaeiii jaat ajj Lull) Kal.iiK.Al Ixickhcad hvJiauiu hnke., "alligaior" bunnci, bag luggage buax. ible rouminc*s lor a small car. *iJc-angk > aon ,.* driver, *H mm widiin v-Heclbauc. and rnsny !" aw l t aa ii UM lioodundh on h-vc >.i!.Jkllg gialt MIOtloU) IM wm csa nui nnt i.-Hli sadan Hf 4Mt Ml N—fao (iln. riadiMoaW IN A NEW VAUXHALL vsuu OK dim vikcs i mm cmuci N. B. Ddiveriet can be arranged in the U. K %  i IM*. iTa. caaansi CAKACE MORRIS s MINOR OURIR FORT ROYAL <..%RA4.F. LTD Phone 2385 Distributors Phone 4504