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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Sundar
March [2 Price:
SIX CENTS
1950. =
Year 35.









000,000 MUST SAY “YES OR NO”

2 __ |\Belgium Today Decides For
| Or Against Leopold

| | Raids, Bullets And




stant’

merge sence tape mmegterse
ale RE ae

mii

scr ge

wer Trade Barriers

»Lose 150,000,000
Hoffman Tells Britain |

by WASHINGTON, March
ARSHA Aid Administrator Paul Hoffman said to- |
‘day



Russians



















































Britain stands to lose 150,000,000 Marshall Plan
unless she joins other European nations in a plan | 2
a | Gan S In Brussels
BN § * He told reporters this sum-
. almost one quarter of the sum | Oo e
ry Man ee ane for Britai: BRUSSELS, March 11.
next year will go into a proposed | x :
bee European Payment Unian whether PRY (ANGSTERLIKE RAIDS, with bullets, home-
rged On ca eee O0-aa made bombs and flaming arrows, flared up in
e ° ey > was “annoyed” with . ;
Britain for her stand on the com Brussels less than 24 hours before the Belgian na-
dlicated plan to hel; wish the \ : Si :
; Counts Pecnted plan to help liberalise th MOSCOW, March, 11 tion voted on whether to restore King Leopold to the
xchange of currency among tint PO i gtr a ee
Western European countries, but THE FIELD t he st h f y tovelec 1,302 members of th rene
2 1e added that he expected y . urns the stre or e > “Dalkeith Handicap” . Ch } oO elece 4,802 membe f the wT a no nlbe FAIRS OF THE 8° acce that he expected her to/ gelding Gun Site was the etch for home in the “Dalkeith Handicap" *Mrs J. D. Chandler's brown [Supreme Soviet ae Four attacks were made on the headquarters of the
in roject eve ally. LS . . . . : ,
_ GENERALS” . ‘ ae stanm is expected to] Socialist Party—which opposes Leopold’s return—
2 iropean Payments Union 7 av TQ V y | : ee j ig’
PARIS, March 11. | 2 eprinted by Hoffman, would | Stalin Ti . Ss Ss SH iff Hy, n an address in the Stalin dis in Br ussels last night . : He ¥
» Peyre, 44-vear-old mys- n aS a currency clearing Ga ' a ema | of Moscow, where he is can > An hour later six men in a i
bfthe “affair of the gen- | house for all Marshall Plan Na-| ™ : ip Ey ee ry ry jJeep—-Socialists said they were
3razil as | tions... E.C.A. has set aside $600,- | i 4S the official Communist Part ‘ . ~ | wearin army niform — swept :
present in Brazil, was my S set aside $600,- | e eve Vi ommuni art } g army unifo swep
mally charged to-day by judi-| 090,000 to finance it a e ea aewspaper Pravda, put it to-da rac e a Ss | past the building. Revolver shots ;
‘gd military authorities on Hoffman said that Britain has| i ety ORSES tied ‘for thelehe Sweer : j vorkers of the Soviet Uni rye ™ | were fired, and window: shat- ;
ounts, including intelligence me very real problems” includ-} Fi P pang maay > Seheete. Ay ee Stn pa ee te LOR Oe L display once again before the ith ( cr ‘ y | tered.
the enemy. ing extensive commitments with] or eace dos lurt Club three-day Spring Meet ended at the Garrison | world their boundless loyalty t 7 many |; Later small homemade »ombs j
other charges were : countries in the sterling area| Savannah yesterday. Mr. IL. 0. C. Perkins’ Bay ldin I l th t buildi
ty it » sterling area | de if pavanné yesterday. Mr. IL Q. rkins’ Bay gelding |:he part of Lenin and Stal ne were rown at the building
: re of documents re- ae Ly pith € ‘aime ult to resolve ree ee Le. Slainte, Mr. A. P. Cox’s bay mare Lady Belle and _ the eir warm affection for t Interrupted |from a speeding car. They caused
‘ ce: if Britain joins the currenc C An @ servers 2 2x— : x : “p . ‘ j :
St the socurit of th But he v ishe d BHtsin would pected Premier Josef Stalin t Hon'ble J. D. Chandler’s bay filly Watercress ai! tied th reat leader and teacher | no damage. Tear gas bombs were
sec vi e > ie v 2 aVité roulc s ota o ee eae . y ; ae - << z ear \ i, ey ; > reins 5 “ 4 alesta
ae “see the broader issue involved” make a dramatic plea for a ae ae awith three — each and the hol ( cket Mal OVOE SARA ite 7 FRANKFURT, N oa — ROUDE to. ange
tion. he said, negotiated peace to end the Z-0001, Q-7888 and E-4861 that drew these horse th Peat ret me ea it sabe eh 4 "kD pelk 1 lled i.
> made against | East-West c var i ; elec B.T.C. Swe rj receiv 12 760 each fOr the candidates are rt UNCE to-n - ic f police leave was cancellec
were made against ofincan, Wee dnid: Ccieandies | Ranke st cold war in his elec 3.T.C. Sweep, will receive $12,760 each he isinmie. kee. hen A oe a nd. gendarmes. sha “troops aré:'t
gre and all others whom |. c 7 + ep gression-| tion address tonight. « Bright sunshine and a { sai & I clu ri ad ‘ ita | nd gends Ss and troops are to
neern.” Pp Se ae : hat without the The United States Government, - feature: yesterday racing ' e! ; en aggre ty hye Nee wraetl P ex h See cera: ee vee
Parliamentary Commission | , a ns i + oe inter-European it is learned, have recently stated Po W ill wan bigwer-crowc eae 4 and wo! kers nomics t her notice
ig six weeks ago to inquire | ~*~ 4h ON a en sufficiently | in advance that they would reject | pe tha on the first and se ea Ing the campaign, lead lowi comn The Coal : *
ihe leakage of a report on) ‘”' ote erat aed to ee such propagandist peace over-| Sais Reet atit la vernment members notal id Pi ameigigi ty he Coalition ar" rnment _
PA a. mar Chietiot. 1 Kuropea countries “es ct * : aS ae me ans 1 Premie Vicloto ve : Bt Ale © a ppealed tor “calm and _ order”
eee George 2 be “ig de M d be able to draw on the Pay- hg PEN: Cae see | ee Lead Prayer | Spee. crowded erte ‘Russi “9 a for : eace : iat esa the 5,000,000 people who will
three days ago to ask for ; eres Seton noe = core They are all set to reply | geldins Cieeii ‘ paige Di oe 1¢ Lic n peaceful econo: ese tives of the Governmen ay , : or “no” to the question
al inquiry against Peyre. ee ene ms elven te-| promptly and publicly next week For Peace PEN «a occas ‘either es) npetition with capitalist state the Federal Republic of Ge shall Leopold'be invited back to
leaving France for Brazil ay . Sa ‘al hk re : ae oa to what they. regard as a Russian r pe | 3 aint of th oo oe =e a *m5° i her attitude towards th ! ny 1 representative of t a ' vie,
pa), Peyre told the police! — of ias of so nine + epee peace offensive, set off in the N \aaethe a ak f th ' rh f atomie weapon vernime of the United K } “ King’s daughter, 22 year
Rehad, with money and poli- | {Sess 8 eee PY | election speeches of former| ON P da eee basse ees Mhis year’s election—the th ve ber eens : ld Princess Josephine Charlotte,
fomlacts, furthered the ap-| uch as dollar or gold.—Reuter. Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov ASSION SUNDAY Dalkeith Handicap trom a field es Rie a are arab on . “ e ‘") vas mobbed by 3,000 people when
nent of General Revers as! snieninebiacistiiascabcaipalnga and other Soviet leaders this VATICAN CITY, March 11. | 288t that included — thi main goals of the Sovi e goods ahd payment exchange |. 0°. Cettved: at: Brussels: airport
Pact negotiator and tried | week, Pope Pius XII to-day called on} hameied Blue Streak, Beacon Bri Union’s first ive year p Both ade teantinnd have! cane om Switzerland last night to
that of former Governor | C D C Will P United States Secretary of | the bishops of the world to hold a} and Pepper Wine A hee dabincas ‘athataed to rr aaa : bi +) oer ist her vote. The King is liv-
la General Charles at e ete ay State, ve Acheson, is expected eve “prayer for peace” on} . = a Pari-mutuel 1 —Reuter reations arising sare 9 { ng in self-exile in Switzerland
: Commissioner in Indo- | to reply to Mr. Stalin in two] Passion Sunday. | Betting Forecast paid their highe ei oe eee nae fs . viore cheering crowds lined the
B : E F< 1 W: major speeches in San Francisco In an exhortation to all Catholic | dividends of the cay on this ra ae sale i | ive-miles route to the Royal
‘the charges filed against alr ages on Wednesday and Thursday . | bishops, the Pope asked that Pas-| Punters who bought Gunsite ' eee ort Mae | Palace at Laken, where the Prin-
th oe ee | In them, he is expected to Ms mee (March 26) should be| the. Pari-Mutuels to win wer CSU ts Fs t Ce case tones ae a ess is staying with Queen Eliz- '
co Ga express American willingness to | 0Â¥Served by the whole Church this | paid $11.66 and those who cor- legations to rep ! | > ; ede
J awe . 7 : cee on tat ts : ¥ > wane vO. Col tne ea beth the Queen mother, until
|—Reuter. | Says rvey | discuss ending the Soviet-Ameri-|¥¢#” as a day for Peace and Chris- | rectly placed Gunsite and Beaco: A f rd \ af, ctive governments he returns. to Switeerlend on
k: | - atomic armaments race, but | tn life. Bright in the Betting Forecast £7) ance nine on certain qu Monday
, | (Barbados Advovate Correspondent) only through either the United/,. The Pope announced that he] were paid $48.12. ions of the goods exchange re 1
1eg Moves For | BRI [. HONDURAS, March 12.. | Nations or normal diplomati« | himself will lead the prayers for Field Stand High LAST DAY till continuing and it is intencle To-morrow every Belgian over t
‘ i | The Colonial Development Cor- | channels. : peace on Passion Sunday (Mareh The Field Stand. prizes, yeste: o resume the negotiations shortly | che age of 21 making an electorate :
prial Status poration together with the British; The State Department officials | 26) in St. Peters Basilica in Rome, day iwere the highest of the Meet SEVENTRENTH: RACE As the negotiations are not ye’! of 5,600,000——must go to the polls t
ee : | Honduras Fruit Enterprise ares-have decided they. were un'm-} aunts who through. illness or, onal th Avat wile. ‘Nbuen i Slainte (Payne) included it has been agreed be-| or incur a fine of £2.
se legilaaiaanns SEM ony ae A eae pn cit" pressed a te ermeaios off tS Charen mae rt up thee a eteen hander as aert ; an ae reween the heags of the .cdeless-| Their vote is not necessarily 133
KINGSTON | oe re . : peace whic Ov’ eaders made! © : come \ Cir | : ~ ips ; EIGHTEENTH RACY ions not to issue anyoinformoati«) | bindings but Leopold h agreed fi
) , ae gy, | agriculture development. j i . this | Sufferings to God, in humility and} @Md on two. oceasions the si 1. April Piowers, (P. Pleteher on the state . he aha i -engtinnead
B is moving towards A oncom mentite 7 , _ i their campaign speeches this trust”, he added in an cnepAinn| jiindred dollak’mark. On the fir L- Apeil Flowers, (Ph. Pleteher 1 the state of the negotiatio o retire in favour of his 19 year iY
status for elected | oe g.an intensive anti~) week ; encyclical I se vithout special mutual agre jd son Prince Baudoui f hi i
a. as ‘ pe ~ es 1 | r ¢ Ys ic sas : ays oO > et the 3 Mopsy, (A ) , Y ECS Y ‘ ‘ 8 , i
the Executive Coun-| C2 ° sentiment, Governor Ron-| They are determined that| etter to all Catholic bishops. two days of the Meet the fir Saraeiaiece lt tenis Lidsiadiah RS ta ay i as audouing if he j
Smatter will be taken up ald Garvey in a radio broadcast} neither the American people nox | The Pope said that the source} prize never reached even the °! 1 Indy Belle, (Thirkell sipiansn cremains Ae eee ae cent: of the
“f ive nancial ade lon Sunday declared that C,D.C. western Europe and As'a should S ee eee evils was rejection | hundred dollar mark. : 5 talio Crosse , ” votes, The Socialists insist they
h : SMES: aeitT naw faim alg rer a, | Of God and conter or his Ie } ‘ke ‘Neil piloted i Juleibella, (¥vonet) rn ‘ ° - ill net aecept his retur ao
Beet watth when wider | will pay fair and not slave wages, |be misled by Soviet propaganda Mee ae ae apt for his law 8 Jockey O'Neil piloted six w Perntitennett tiki et hio yian Terroris ; He ne 1ecept ris return unle Ss
Hes will be afforded to | 2" ° D.C. do not intend to ex-| Mr. Acheson, who usually con—|..\* 1y neglect religion as a thing | ners in the course of the meet, t 1 Swiss Roll, (A. G ‘ Sts | 1e secures two thirds of the vote,
Sto work the full minis- | ploit the people of British Hon-| gnes his pronouncements pa of no importance, the Pope said. |! highest individual number of w » River Sprite, (Yvonet bic ae es sit 5
y *"\duras, despite the colony-wide ' ; : Elsewhere it is forbidden as a! secur } Sun Queen, 1 Crossles rs * ' le struggle between political
stem. le lief 4 5 *| Foreign Policy to statements! »emnant of ancient superstition | Serure 1; by any Jockey wh ie TWENTY-FIRST RACK i ill Italian \ outh parties over this issue has been a
Pthe plan branches would | "2°, . , Die ox . |before Congressional committees, | Atheism is exacted in public and | eekey Payne followed a cl FR tein uy Naty t bitter one, Last night Leopoldists hy
lip. in th ee hp A C.D.C. official in a press in- See me . her. lim— J Ss ac ec in public anc | second in this ect wit \ Pharos I Holder ' ; ; tea ; sts
u e Secretariat, each i Press conferences, or other lim—| ,). vate so that itt : : j aq in 1 ¢ with f | Bowmanater « f ASMARA. Mare in Antwerp threw tear gas bombs
twith th ad terview, blames the local govern-'* j4.4 h decided t private so that, with the abolition |. i Fis . } 4 wmanston, (Crossle j SMARA, March 1}, i ar ge :
pwith the group of depart- ‘ ‘ ited groups, as ecide ©! of God and His laws atin _| Wins to his credi TWENTY-SECOND RACI 4 20 strong zg -E at a meeting where three former
ment for low wages. The Corpora- i or of God and His laws, morals have | © 1p | 1. Posteript, (Px Ong gang of pro-Bthio- |
mich come under the port- | , ~Spobed Saving ana. clemed explain frankly to the Amercan) no jonger any foundation The racing was igteresting yes-| 9 ayihyo, UPhirkce!l ian Shifta terrorists killed a 19-|Secialist Premiers were making
Minister. These sections | 0 Proposed paying and claimec’| people the reasons for the Gov ara ‘ten walonn, | terday and although no record).} See inate (ita \rhe ear-old i Giulio Nat Matic] eonsié:. andanbebni han. Sie
that C.D.C. has been advised | , ; The Press also too often vulgar va i mmand, (Holder Italian, Giulio Ni opold speeches. Two So
ct be under the charge of | ‘eo . z ernment’s negative attitude to the jy jnsults relig a were broken the competition wa TWENTY-THIRD RACE 1 erday afte ialist member f the Tow
Se atectay it il through the Labour Department to Bowind iS enters jly insults eligious sentiment,| 7. ally extremely kee Gun Site, Yvonet) , ay afternoon al _ members of the Town
ka a yw 10 will | pay similar rates paid to the Gov- | Ovi peace offensive. . , while the basest obscenities or | rhe 5 j xtremely Keeani By ' Baten Tadiink, (Laat r mulla was riding on a Gov- | Council at Turnout, near Antwerp
nt Und sg “? _ Fe ernment’s annual workers — the | —Reuter | printed, exciting and impelling “iy Sirptgliedreage Bo gh eae Repper Wine, (Crosels ernment lorry driven by an Erit-| climbed the steeple of the village
i Inder - Secretary | ~" wey? ve pes dae | youth to vice. C, E. Raison was again in uttend: } ean I'he attack took place church ‘ial : eh
t0 a Minister in the Brit country’s lowest paid wot kers. T . id d fid t | D . d mee and their programme range eae ie ” ee ee nil fror A t} ee Aown a. portrait
» ~d ‘ “a ae Ht a | a , i* o PORTE rang es tron Smara on ie ro ) {f Leopold
Parliament. Colonial Development Corpora- | rinida Con jaen eceive ft ters Por “i Ch Mamas
; h ; . | tion’s rates - ordinary lk ars People are deceived with false |*!O™, SiBars a eee . ; 3 vem e
rs will thus be in a posi- | UNS! ate for. ordinary labourer’ | P i ae Ay 5 Vi 1 eee fal “| cumstances No. 4’ “Classica” by) | Scandinay ian Early yesterday morning a: At Orchamps, .in Luxembourg
Winitiate and pilot ~ ~.< in present operations are 11 Amer- Of Le 1 t | promises. iolences and tumult ; couRy , t i ; ; p
come wit ee eas ican cents per hour.—By Cable. | gis ative | and revolitions are f}mented Ewing, “Wine, Women } Y es Itali in lorry driver Bozzi Ermen« Province, a Parish priest led a
. They will, a: u te ; Lig . | which engineer economic ruin and | bY Strauss to Winter's | Customs U nion | Bilo, 59, was shot and seriously | party of villagers armed with
in their offices and private ie | Sanction. For Report |cause irreparable damage to the | Medley, . Honea, A pe Mires eat Or taenie ti nae ‘
in the five Manadli pants U S ay Know Tere a oa ee ae good, bess. pc asmmnmmmman a Possible m the Asmara Keren TORS. inti-Leopold propagandists from
é s Vi (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) ar is the fruit of blindness and teuter, e village, —Reuter
are at present located ye PUR L-Or-SPAIN, Mare ~ gi i :
“4 , March 11.
}

hate. Only a return of society to Marries TOCKHOLM, “March 11

(By Cable) Ab At ‘Lrinidad opinion on the propos-|G .
’ } °4> om |... p L " propos-|God can bring about true peace s Ghandin ‘sat oe
More oul ed federation of twelve W.t./ civil concord, and the welfure of prenoinayien custome Wink
may be a possibility later on,

The U. K WASHINGTON, March 11 } colomes indicates coniidence 1n| nations.’—Reuter. Again 1 t I l t
‘hag e . i res ‘i | cording to an officia tatemet

» |i » Legisle Ie debeeeiniaaiaitiebiaehadeaaiil
ve3 I4U6Sixteen cmf cmf cmfc the belief that the Legislative |









|






I : The atomic. secrets that Dr Council here will approve the} > . , light after the two day] s
_ increase Ma ‘hs, British atomic scien. | report when it comes before it. | I ope Sees Young FREDERICKSBURG, Virginia, meeting here of Swedis! J Gents
’ ap PRU BUGIS: Sorter E ae ost political leading figures | March 11. | wegian and Danish Forei

e St. gave to Russia may result in ° " 7
VES U Ration F le’ Reo aka Cagle etn told were reticent and asked for time | Spanish Prince Mr, Carlos Davila, torres = ¢-apld ae se pee Cones
' 4 a 25

|

ut the. atom bomb, a! study the 107—page document Chilean Ambassador to the Unite
bo he, é ace

a % | u : ;
Beets Comresponds nember of Congress said.today.. | 2 first: reaction was pleasure) VATICAN CITY, March 11, | States ard Mrs. Frances Adam “Current foreign political que S I AN
2 nember o4 yngress Sé ‘ co : |
f. LONDON, March 11 This Congressman who asked| that Trinidad had been selecte. Pope Pius XiI to-day received | Moore were married here today} tions” disc\\ssed included, the 4
games: Harrison (Labour) , be named claime »y} as the seat of the proposed capiva:. | Don: Juan Carlos, i2 year old son| in a simple ceremony at St. Mary | port of the Scandinavian ( ie
ot to be named claimed he kne | 1 5

























tam), will ask Food Min nats much Fuchs gave away. He Honourable Albert Gomes, on. | of the Spanish Pretender Don ,Roman Catholic Church. mittee for Economie Co-operatic
peautice Webb on Monday,! said that he might favour making | of the signatories to the report ana Juan, in a special audience at the! Mr. Davila who was actin | which held that no Customs Uni |
B Will increase the su public some facts on the theory | only one so far thought that the Vatican Palace, lpresident of Chile for severa | could at present be established, |
/ that Americans were entitled to report was a challenge to West Don Juan himself, who is in| months in 1932 is 62 years old | —Reuter
e duestion will be ‘in vit know as much about their own Indian pee ben aes om his wife the Countess} He has two children by his fir’ |
World §=Suppli tomic programme as the Russians. “I am convinced,” he said “thai|of Barcelona on Holy Year pil- | wj he 4a several) wears. aa i :
(—By Cable) ‘nee abt gs if we could get agreement from | grimage, will be received by the) Bis hos Taga eid yey | Russia Can I aunch | In your favourite colours
- ‘ the British Caribbean territories | Pope next week, His mother, ex-| . we ; eo rae oe A 4u
|to the. Committee recommenda- | Queen Victoria Euguenia of S end former teacher has a twelve- ;
> C > . - a Kuguenia of Spain,) wear. ave a . . c }
| tions a West Indian dominiox| had an audience with the Pope on| > ~ old aaumrnes E nearest. strong Atom Attack of green and black, i
| would be a reality in a few years.’ , Wednesday.—Reuter. : | 7 ,
Victor Bryan looked on the} : 3 ‘
report with cation. The report, —— } Bevin Has Heart SAYS VANDENBERG With or without
| he said, stated that the Federal! Dutch Ship Burnt | T; CALIFORNIA, March 11
‘| Senate would normally be nomin roubles | Russia will soon be able dyno hubs
| ated for five years yet writers oi _ AMSTERDAM, March 11. j @unch an intercontinental atom
the report recommend that th |, Fire broke out during the night | LONDON, March 11. ttack in considerable streng i
| first lot of Senators would b |! one of Holland's biggest ships, | British Foreign Secretary Ernest | United States Air Force Chief and 3 or
| appointed for ten years. he 20,000-ton passenger cargo | Bevin, who was admitted to hos-| Staff Generali Hoyt Vandenb
Bryan’s suspicions grew when liner Johan Van Oldendarnvelt, | Pital last night for three days of | said here to-day,
| he read the report that framer Firemen—two of whom were | rest and treatment, is receiving “The grave question now facing af speed
of the Constitution had agreed te}Vercome by smoke—controlled | iNjections for heart troubles, it} 4s is whether this ability is iu
| burn the voting papers so as tc | the flames after the fire had burnt) V& understood here to-day. 2 easing more rapidly than ou
produce a united front at the siga amidships for four hours, re He had a similar spell in hospi-) own «bility to resist such ar Sturmey
ing. The ship, which is on the regu- fal = fortnight ago. He plans t tack” he said
| “If these people are so afrai | ar, AnwterdinarDjekente (Bata- | "eturn.to work on Tue i di He said the extent to which Ardh
ito ae "eS ility for | Via) run was due to sail on Tues- —Pouter | airy Force could carry out all rcher
| to accept responsibility jc 4 |[day_ and to return with Dutch} ATOMIC CONTROL responsible ‘depended onc |
think it is easy for us to trst soldiers from Indonesia. j WASHINGTON, Marsh 9. | resources th could be, m
' them in framing the Constitutic > Police are _ investigating the President Truman today insist- availeble for its us } Gears.
Alderman Norman Tang, C a = the fire = ship repair ; ed that the development of atom) —Keuter
| Mayor, was confident that os ate e surveying her to atternpt | energy in the United States m o~ | :
other West Indian Islands emergency repairs before Tuesday. be kept under civilian contro! ; re mp 22 inch
| happy that Trinidad is chose» a | —Reuter _ Reuter. } Navy Will lake
Mm | the proposed capital.—By Cab'c. | | nd
> 5 i | 3

N.A.P. MINISTERS Over Merchant Fleet

Israel Minister | 4 IN CHILE
To Britain Dies WILL REVIEW TREA TY SANTIAGO DE CHILE, :

: Mareh
T ct â„¢
LONDON, Marc WASHINGTON, March 1! ie ae The Chilean Navy was t

} . a
| 4 . . h
}
Dr. M. Eliash, 47-year-old israe.| Defe , , _ an ann wcement aid that} a pen p - |

Minister to Britain, died suddeniy |, eotioe Ministers of the 12)|the Committee will conside: Ordered: to. take over Chil

of heart failure tonight at t | North-Aslantic allies will meet 4t/ cults of the efforts of the five | Merchan fleet following th<|

North London hotel wher ,;| The Hague on April 1, Secre’ary|:egional planning groups | breakcown of negotiations in th

living temporarily of efence Louis Johnson an- A Military Production : 31 | five day old strike of Merchan

y the | Mounced to-day, ly Board will meet in " Has | Navy men

He was to have addressed ‘

Annual Conference of the British | It will be ee : tin { ma Ms reh 24 ider the Chairm y re was to ensure Neteibu TH E ALL-STE EL BICYCLE

the Atlantic supplies to areas in

Zionist Federation in Lond to- t Defence Co hip of Hubert Howard, Chair 10 ’
night mittee. Johnson the c- the US. M iti Boar ' south Chile de ndi
Dr Eli Si) Va to n ew « comp . i \ j it ) t I n ne

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*
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ree









PAGE TWO







ore ee a



ER ROYAL HIGHNE

TODAY and CONTINUING TILL TUFSDAY

at 5 and 8. 9m Hon. the Eari of Athlone
3 EXCITING ADVENTURB! | leave
MASS q £E riva) at Trinidad.
the Royal Couple will travel
x oe ACR jthe Lady Nelson to Briti
RORY % ‘ | Guiana
CALAMOUN RIVER coe

>

THE PLAZA NOW

GEN EAWAT ELS
tS Own ELECTRICTYy,

Distinguished Organist
In Barbados



————



oe
Se = = :

ROYAL (Worthings)

= year is Dr



M.A., D.Mus.

| Windsor Castle, the Chapel
NO SHOW TO-DAY (| the Most Noble
Monday Night at 8.30 p.m. " | Garter





HE visiting examiner for the are guests at Cacrabank.
Royal Schools of Music this

Organist of St. George’s Chapei, have there. He is one of its hardes:
of workers
Order of the Organization has been creatcd by

It is, surely, the first time that

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



at TT LL: RR

Fale
Y ss e °
Princess Alice and the Rt.
will
H.M.S. Glasgow, on its ar-
at From there

sh “High Tyme”
Beautiful Hospital , ‘RIC GATES. wh ities
R. and Mrs. H. Hopkins from ag aie eis él "Sieh
=. Kingston, Ontario are spend- Tyme”, as well as, playing a
ing a vacation in Barbado. and leading part in this Revue,

Kingston owes more to Dr. Hop- been on the London stage for
W.H. Harris, C.V.O., kins than to any one man perhap debut rine a Pe a
Oxon., F.R.C.©. for the beautiful hospital they the age of 10 he sang s-loz in

the cheir of St
London.

Later he studied singing under
Frank. Titterton, the well known
Albert Hall

the Paul’s Cathedr.l,

and whole of the

him.

' | i : concert artist, and

HARRY M- POPKIN presents }s0 eminent an Organist bas Too Much Taxation dane'ng under Buddy Bradley,

e ; | visited these shores, and Barba - ERMUDA will shortly have the West End dance producer.
BRIAN : ELLA CHARLES HELEN j}des is fortunate in that Dr. three new residents. Myr. Eric Gates appeared before

Recital in St. Michael

| Harr's has consented to give an Stanhope Joel and his wife and
Organ ‘s 16 month old daughter Thalia ar
e . . Cathedral on Monday next, March packing up their home in England
13th commencing at 5 p.m. this montn and leaving for the
in

many important posi~ island colony. Mr. Joel is a cousin
| tions which Dr. Harris has held of Mr. Harry Joel, who is chairman
President of the of Johannesburg Consolidated In-
Organ sts vestment Co. High taxation is the
during the years 1947 and 1948.
is ecmpositions are considerable

Among

that of
College of

was
Ré¥al

|
|
|
|
|
|



and include ‘The Hound ¢

Coronation in

| 1937,
jous Choral

and Organ

Released thry United Artists





i EMPIRE THEATRE

TO-NIGHT at 9.15 p.m.
Eagle Lion Picture Presents :

of giving instruction in musi
to the Princesses Elizabeth
Margaret, during their
} at Windsor.

res dene

; C 3LEN, JON HALL, FRANCES FARMER } Bt
VICTOR McLAGLEN, JON CES F/ {et gg
In “SOUTH OF PAGO PAGO | ON. H. A. CUKE, OBE
With J M.L.C., Jeft for Trinidad yes

OLYMPE BRADNA, GENE LOCKHART

Will those persons wiv have purchased Row C 101 to

‘erday by B.'W.1.A. on a few day
visit.

NOTE:




—

ROXWY THEATRE

TO-NIGHT Last Show 7.30
Republic Double-—



=



' HOUSE
HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE

























Heaven”—a Carnegie award—the
Offertorium Anthem, sung at the tinued to live there.
and numer
works.
| During the war he had the honou:

and

111 for Friday night 17th “HIGH TYME” kindly communicate aaa Sener of 2. Short sceres
with the Booking Office as soon as possible. | ‘ | tanto ame ween wed dered
SSS SESS = | SEA VIEW GUEST the war, and the other



Their Majesties in the Command
Variety Performance of 1946, ai
the Coliseum Theatre, London
and in a special performance of
“1066 And All That” at the Pal-
ace Theatre, which was attei ded
by Princess Elizabeth and P.in-
cess Margaret Rose.

He also appeared in other West
Hastings Hotel. They are two End Musicals. His last London
Canadians from Montreal, Mr. appearance was in 1949, as
Ben Tishler, who is connected ginging star
with Adam Hats and Mr. Ben A
Usheroff, a representative of the
Justine Hat Mfg. Co., in Mentreal.



ERIC GATES

reason for Mr. Joel’s move. He
says taxation is so prohibitive in
f England that he could not afford
to keep hig racing stud if ho con-

of The Windmill
Theatre, London.

He has

been

Learie On Television

EARIE CONSTANTINE, fami-
c ous West Indian cricketer,
appeared simultaneously in thous-
© ands of English home: last week.

Mr. Tisnier was very pleased,
when he asked if they were any
horse races in Barbado:, to hear

He achieved this apparently im- that they were some that same
possible feat by appearing on the day.
rs BBC television programme on

Tuesday evening. Learie wa: in-

It’s a Ship

, terviewed by well known radio
' Star Wilfred Pickles who asked a has soived the riddle
him what he, as a coloured man, about Winston Churchill's

supposed visit to Trinidad. A ship



left England on 25th February
{ named the “Winston Churchill,”
(/ in his pound for Trinidad. Among the

i better known guise as a cricketer,
})| were shown on the _ television
i} screen during the interview. Be-
fore he left the studio Learie
said that When he has passed his

passengers on board is Mr. H. T.
Edwards, who is coming to join
the Barbados Staff of Barclays
Bank.





ROY ROGERS and “TRI JGER” LYNN ROBERTS | FULLY STOCKED BAR {| law examinations he will returs Brooch Or Insect?
‘EYES JF TEXAS” Ks 1S: $5.00 Day & }}}|* " 6 to ¢ e
In ‘EYES JF TEXAS ik RATE pa 7 i welfare work he has begun over M* H. W. LARKIN, who is in
a vas . . ay) here. ho > siness i a
And ‘MADONNA OF THE DESER? \ I (Inclusive) the lumber business in To-
With 1) Gave Us The Id ronto, is i Barbados for one PAULINE DOWDING
"NNE RORERTS N ,ARRY. ROY BANCROFT ( I} Apply— ave 8 e ea month’s holiday, and is accom-
LYNNE ROBERTS, DONALD BARRY, ROY BANCROFT } Y Mrs. W. S, HOWELL “RTORMAN TOSELAND. who Panied by his wite. on holiday here for some months,
BS SSS = — { BT ccecikal : as Man - se wn : a , and will leave the Island late:
7 ' . > SSS — —— . ' was once a Manager of yout They were at the Races, and jn the year for New York
OL MPIC THEATRE i a aeecne Hotel o*~ » ae i6@a Carib noticed that Mrs. Larkin The cast of the Revue “High
\O-NIGHT B about coming to Barbados for a was wearing a brooch on one of Tyme” numbers 40. Amano
TO-NIGHT Last Show ) GLO E ao rag said a A, : Cord- the sleeves of her dress, which those taking part are: Betty
20th C.-Fox |} ents len : ingley and Dr. Frances Mc Gill, a looked exactly like a cricket, 50 Arne, Greta Bancroft, Edward
OLIVIA DE HAVILLAND, MARK STEVENS Tonite & Tuesday 8.45 laay dosten, who bot come from much so that several people tried Cook, Gilian Skewes-Cox, Miles
‘a " sur rhe ps | egina, Sask, ils is their first trip *k it off her dress, much to Skewes-C TMorence ave
In “THE SNAKE PIT ({ ed eee: Prue ae Oe to knock it o! Skewes-Cox, Florence Daysh,
i} D = A |») L yl E 4 he Sie oe = on oe 0 om her amusement. They are guests Pauline Dowding, Pauline Fitz
TUESDAY & THUXSDAY NIGHT 9 P.M i i! ere sor one month, they arrived at Hotel Windsor. gerald, Wendy Moore, Peggy
Ota. eatenday :' , 4 aro B ' Cy +Atoore, eggy
) 20th Century-Fox Present {i Than a snub-nosed bu yesterday by T.C.A., and are ; Packer, Madeline Seale, Denis
LORETTA YOUNG, CELESTE HOLMES, HUGH MARLOWE i T o uU G H E R staying at the Hastings Hotel. Returned Unexpectedly Sisnett, Eileen Thorne, Ken
Week iiames ‘het Ame dale “9 ‘| ~ son, Tucker, Gloria Warren, the “Hig!
In ‘COME TO THE STABLE i} uid thes, At Seawell Yesterday R. and Mrs. Gerald Griffin 7yCkCr Gloria Warren, the “High
W. ——— a : 4 ——- was at Seawell yesterday and their attractive daughter Steppers” ,
- . oe ‘\~ morning to meet the T.C.A. Gail, have returned to their The Revue has been planned
Ws Sz = flight. Mrs. Clive Snyder, from home in Canada, after spending on West End lines with songs,
% (a oon Ontario, who was one a holiday as guests at Cacrabank dances and sketches. Beautiful
2 | of the passengers told him that Hotel. costumes and sets have been













OIL STONES, ETC., ETC.



vne will be leaving Barbados on Mr. Gerald Griffin is a shipping specially designed, and the music

March 29th to visit her son. She Broker and had to return uneX- of well known light composers
was in Bermuda for ten days, but pectedly to see after the shipping wil) be played by the Police
found it very cold. She was not of some wheat. Band, under the direct on of
quite sure where she was staying Capt. Raison.

Now Reported

AST April it was announced
that Miss Patricia Caven

as she had made no reservation

Mrs. D. M. Mackechnie, from
Toronto was another arrival by
T.C.A. She is here for six weeks

Looking Forward
A> spending one month in

staying at the Marine Hotel, dish, only daughter oe the Trinidad, Mr. and Mrs. Basil
° Countess of Kenmare, and the williams artived here on Friday

Brought Two Friends later Brigadier—general F. ' by B.W.LA., and are-the guests
R. J. C. KREINDLER was at Cavendish, her second husband, of Mrs. Ruth Lynch of “Holly-

Seawell yesterday to meet his was to marry Mr. Richard Mur wood,”’ St. Lawrence Gap,





















Polishing Cloths,



May Build Large Modern
Hotel

“WTyYARBADOS is one of the mo
interesting piace: for
to come to, as it still retains
of its natural charm.” So
J. Riordan told Carib yest«

much

rday

He arrived on Monday from St. -

Thomis, where in partnership

with < groun of bu:.ness men
they are building a two million
dollar hotel, which is to be named
the “Virgin Islands’ Hotel”

Providing loca! business men
were interested and wished to
enter on a fifty-fifty basis so that
half of the profits would remain
in the island, and people in general
were interested, they may build
one here. Not as large as the one
in the Virgin Islands; )ocail labour
and material would be used and
the building would be de:ugned by
American architects.

Staying at the Windsor Hotel, he
is due to leave Barbados to-mor-
row.

Orchids
3arbadoes Or-

A meeting of the

chid Circle will be held on
Sunday 19th at 5 p.m. at Feather-
stone. It should prove to be a
very colourful afternoon, as mem-
bers are asked to bring any rarc
or good specimens of orchids
with them.

Second Visit To W.I.
HIRTEEN YEARS ago, C
and Mrs Roger Rowley fro:
Ottawa spent their honeymoon u
the West Indies, in the island ef
Bermuda.
Yesterday they arrived in Bar-

bados for their second West In-
dian Visit As guests at inee
Ocean View Hotel, they hope

be here for three weeks.









INDAY, MARCH pp,
~ 1

Hap ;

sin at the Bona ‘

most of eat ee

* them “4%
_ u en aktast, and ya x
* Newspaper :

activities for the Dlannig
hatting together "2
One couple Spre

the island j Ad ou
7 n &
to plot a yn front Of thes

Bath in Bathshene” te
_ Another lady had
Tickets in her han he
Ing to see i¢ she 4a ;
horse. _
Strangers q few w

were just }j Ces ap
family. "X® one yg

Very Sorry
M® L, G, SMITH, ‘
Mrs, DP, Macau
a four at
otel, are fr oronty h
terday they coment
be returning after their? .

‘eturned To

They waiked ‘a
rh bearded Mir. Jo
is from Montrea;_ a
yesterday, wh He ag

-F

The Best Place
RS, PLOY PI
_ Barbados
Visiting her son in
‘Smained for four yagi
she left yesterday by By
pout ‘o her home in “a
Chis is the place i
‘ever visited for a hoa

was a guest a
otel. t the Ooea,

Returning Wext .
AR. and Mas, Raytay
Jones and thelr ea

esterday tor Anugua by agi!

Canadian Barrister =f}! hey arrived in g a

R. G. F. CLEARY, K.C., afgcbUery and have been gael

y , , Lrystai Springs St y

very vell known Barrister 1 Mr. Jones i » ed |
from Windsor, Ontario, who hastine 5 101 126 lube lle

been spending a holiday in bar-
bados as a guest at Cacrabank, re-

home in Canada.



GRETA BANCROFT

Latest Arrivals
GAnaNe recently for British
WG Honduras and British Gui
ana is Mr, Johfi Ford, a Wool
wich, London, pet-shop man. He




.
urned by T.C.A. yesterday to his }s

f, brotner,
Jones

f very

SS in North fT, Wanda |
is about ten miles our |

rom Antigua
(Oo Miami where ne ye |
This is Mr, aye
Second visit 19 ;

“and they aij ha |
year. a ” F
One Of The

R. H. DALTON, opie
Brothers, one of the ole

firms of Hardware Merimail

Kingston, Ontario, is ink

for a holiday ag a Kuest at ¢

bank and ig enjoyi
much, â„¢ i
Intransit



4 M* and Mrs. Hugh ¥

and their Ral
were intransit al 4
day by T.C.A, enroute {oJ
from where they Will take
other ‘plane for British 4
where Mr, Humphries ig a lg
in Georgetown, Hump
is a Canadian and they h
three months’ holiday in Cay
Their little baby was dla
ind nestled in a small r
seemed none the ¥
from_the long air flight ©
Comings And Gp
ISS DORA IBBERSO
Social Welfare Ath
an arrival on Friday by 8
from St. Kitts, fi









brother Mr, William C. Kreindier phy, son of Sir am, ENEEOY Mr. Williams is first assistant ae be away op England for Mr. Kenric Murray, Regs
: who arrived by T.C.A. to e ni then Conon of the roe that Master of St. Winifride’s Roman oy montis, Zz an he ri ‘Urns Director of Broadcast Relayt Fj
i) Teaspoons 1 two weeks holiday at hig brother s Now, it has pane ep ' oe Catholie School in Newton B.G, he hopes to bring back alive vices (Overseas) Ltd, was aad
i) Coff S sone mreneeey, rer Ce t ew C meni who . aoe *, and is on vacation leave. aa aroontee ant bears, pival from Trinidad by B
offee Spoons e lives in Great Neck, New York tralia, has become engag to any ropical birds and giant tortoi yesterday on a sh
. I and hasn’t visited Barbados in Mr Frank O’Neyl, Australia: In Trinidad, ne was taken From_ his shop Mi Ford get; Mt ot” Hotchsoe Aa
Fruit Spoons four years, free-style swimming champion. around to the various secondary orders from zoos all over Eurcp®, for Agricultural Education
He brought two friends with She will shortly be returning to and elementary schools and he is and he is flooded pow with pi velopment and Welfare :
Cake Dishes him who will be staying at tho London. looking forward to being able to vate orders for clans. [t is all panied by Mrs, Hote
ne k I i . ,do the same thing in Barbados. one to Mr. Ford. He reckons h« turned from Trinidad ¥é
Butter Dishes Eee nnnnnnnearee an Though they only have been can get an elephant for a cus- by B.W.LA, is
. /| here a matter of a few days, from tomer within a few days if h Mr. Charles Durant, wie
Entree Dishes | AQUATIC CLUB CEINEMA (Members Only) | Mere he and his wife had seen, wants one. Latest arrivals at his been in Trinidad for alm
- ’ cae 5 ieee their stay was going to be a very shop are six crocodiles, over Carnival returned a
Sugar Bowls b Widleas deat eons ae oo" } enjoyable one. monkeys and two gibbons by B.W.LA,
vy. ) EN and Jane 4 |
Butter Sets § |
, in “KISS IN THE DARK” {
Marmalade, Toast and , th VICTOR MOORE WAYNE MORRIS | BY THE W A y B Be : ,
} with — ‘ i | UO
ge All at Very Reasonable Prices Hroduced and Directed by Roy Del Ruth BRODERICK CRAWFORD | . ee ry eae
° Associate Producer Joe Kovlman J a ‘hi screen Success’, ; i ; va |
sili 3 7 a | Sereenptoy by George Callohone Mask by Diontt Temkis | { Warner Bros. ‘big new Screen Success CORRESPONDENCE about rage. “You fool,” he said, “it isn’t He misjudged his aim,
PLANTATIONS LIMITED .
aia 4 awh 4m 4 ds Released thru United Artists aa ee 3 SSS SE golf reveals the reason why every day we get a parcel of into the lap of one of: "
‘Si 4 Mi ie calc ear aang pe aoe, | 80lfers walk up to the hole and bookies in our midst—and all the policewomen who ale tlh
Sa SEER RRA) peer into it before putting. It big races coming on. Why couldn't wooed in this forthright
\ ; is because a toad once ejectec you wait a bit?” “The Governors She threw the sailor b "
\ \ the ball. were making it pretty hot,” said to the wrong lorry, and
j GLYSAPIC THEATRE Another player once saw a Warblow, “and some of the up in Blandford instead:
snake’s head sticking out of the parents were kicking up a row.” Dawlish, and is a baché ,
hole, and of course it is against “When parents get nasty,” said day. ;
| the rules to remove snakes from Smart—Allick, “get nastier. Who |
the holes. On the other hand, if do they think they are? As for th Interlude, —
: ee | you find a stag in a bunker, Governors, they only really attack
according to Mr. Bernard Dar~ the milksops, Ever since I got the Prodnose: And vs
win and Rule 26, it is “an agency negative of a photograph of the policewomen like to bem
outside the match.” You may Chairman with one foot in a soup Myself: Gently and ¢
MR CARPENTER : , oe sie remove it, as you would a plate and the other kicking a You must hold - 7
. | MONDAY 13th and WEDNESDAY 15th rhinoceros, before playing your pineapple off Dodo Latouche’s head them, ply them with pa
} q stroke. at the Green Mulberry, they have call them “Little ont *%
| at 8.30 p.m. at . ‘ respected me to a certain extent. loudly whenever you eu
| Ons ; The Narkever Scandal Life is going to be pretty dull for For under that beayt
(On Stage) the rest of the term without those they are but women, os
{ FT became known yesterday that bookies.” know jiu-jitsu, t ist /
Come and See Feats of Strength by St. Clair Warner and | “Lefty” Warblow, as he is Pron ye of oa
Lorraine Pitt | called at Narkover, had got his Romance literary stuff, oul
| house back from the bookies by Ts Dutch corporal v'ho fe!l not rea} life? naa '
HAND BALANCING, SONG & TAP-DANCING, SONGS by }}} ene 9 Publish something off a lorry into the lap of th Mysell: NO na ee
PERCY WELC Ss / ‘e had just discovered about all lady he subsequently married wa; me by a i
CH, TRAPEZE STUNTS | three of them. The bookies at lucky. I knew a sailor who tried one of them off her fh
1 | COMEDY by Colin Johnson | once decam ped. Smart—Allick to fall off a lorry into the lap of a swept off oe
| Adagia and Siboney ete., went to Warblew in a towering barmaid in Tiverton High-Street, before you could q
| A Popular Band in Attendance ’
{ ] a
} | PRICES: Pit 20, House 36, Balcony 48, Boxes 60 | Good Alone CROWN GINGER BEER Good for
| (as —————— Se |
| if it
| Ch \ } 7
, || Choose a HERCULES BICYCLE | HANDBA ,
THESE ARF AMONG OUR NEW STOCK ' a P 1 % '
and MAKE Cycling a Pleasure } Easter |
_ _ ~ ~ |
SAWS HAMMERS II} We cam offer )| for your
PLANES—Jack, Smoothing, Block and Rabbit | GENTS th LA 1 x
RULES SPIRIT LEVELS | » LABRE ont ror An 1 stent Finis
be . / SPORTS MODEL é Choose Now: | Pinseal & P |
BRACES BREAST DRILLS ) Also { 4 | n't
} ae | i * ‘an |
COPING SAWS PLANE IRONS Cots tnd 1 | Black, White, |
TABLE VICES SCREW DRIVERS 09 ¢ Al | ;
| ; 0
.

t* SELECT YOURS EARLY

‘
{

i





Oil Cans, and

Lubricating Oil.



CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FAC-
TORY LIMITED



SE

|
}

) THE BARBADOS
{







NEW SPUNS

“Under-the-Dollar” Dress Values now displayed in t

AT

| Shades i /

BLACK & WHITE Sl. gi |

DESIGNS

he window

| EVANS & — HITRIELDS @



ICH 12, 1950

sunDAY. M.A ay
val

hj Sut
Wargare! !

Sfp Cancer fim

7]









mr ;
: ' i
“ae By Frederick Coo
Ee EW vO \
mesg cancer a Sie”
(
eos & t t
¢ gamstal d put these he other week on
yy 2 teria 2 ‘ British conduct has
me ponder k i l Swift ripeste from
; pad sided ths f al dy did seph Holbrooke, who was in
m) _ fare such a 1 I a, F it vance guard of our music
% Pend among the ee ai years ago, quite as contempor-
pee ere ne wh ae y and renowned in these is-
em eM sebia Pictures induced "crypt as, Mul a white hope,
. umbia Pi vere SB Aliy htt or Walton of the
. = sir No Sad j-tpct i
, ot and eres Suite, intest hour. Holbrooke writes
4 le, Margaret ¢ “ iO me as follows:
wS OP st picture In- Six Twas ‘Readin, er article ‘Few
yen's 0S a g to the West ee ee ome
y # will be coming to the V Pa itish Batons’ was rather be-
4 ly It is about cancer. pion ae " :
: p ort one of the warmest, a A eee good
BE and] rate i sit thoroughly of them have been having
t iedes over put on cellu- wy me of late years. Their
Facent pictures ever | somes must be well above the
_ : Se ga al composer’s,”
. ¢ Sullavan is married to cares :
F civil engineer (Wendell _ The economics of the com-
3 your Se hed a chool-age ! ser ; calling are not even
‘ rey) In the opening scene, faintly understood by the public.

“usic 1S written in what amounts

a toreign language which only
few people can .vad. To print

‘earns that instead of Jooking
wq to the arrival of a new
a she must prepare to die in 10



ihe’ time. The malady has score is expensive; conse-

eeod too far for treatment. quently the composer cannot

Fy ” keeps her secret for five expect the royalty income of a
lovellst, playwright, or even of

ot that time her husband a poet as much established in
e an attachment for his assist- ceréain circles as, say. Auden or

(Viveca Lindfors). Margaret Dtyan Thomas,

that the girl will one day

e in her husband’s life Let us take, for example, one
. SE about to leave. She of the most distinguished English
ie awoms her as her husb ind’s sec- Composers of the moment:
va wife, goes off on a second Ldmund Rubbra. He produces
meymoon, and dies, — 4 symphony, and though he has
a et Sullavan has never emerged from the trial-and-
e wn a better performance error stage and stands at the
tk you will want to see it And p of the tree, he will be very
wail enjoy it. ; : , .cKy if this symphony is per-
; —London Express Service. { ed half-a-dozen times in onc
r year, the world over. It won't be
as CROSSWORD printed as a score for a long time
“77 eo ) o come lhe copying of the parts
ne reef | ‘ 4 is costly Che income from the
ie # “Wi asterpiece will, when tax has
Py a een deducted, pay for his book
Ee | repairs

+——

Che poorest flop of a play runs

Ss

Hf



















MUST COMPOSERS
ak RELY ON FILMS?

By Neville Cardus

fail to see the necessity—is to
write an opera as appealing as
Madam Butterfly. Even then he
will be at a disadvantage in this
country, compared with an Ital’an
because there are not enough
opera-houses in Britain to allow
his royalties to amount to much.

If any of these composers—
Rubbra, Rawsthorne, Gordon
Jacob, Bliss, Lennox Berkeley.
Arthur Benjamin (I mention a
few names at random, adding a
protective E. and O. E.) were
contributors to English literature
they would occupy positions rank-
ing with, say, those of Henry
Williamson, Neil Gunn, C. P.
Snow Martin Boyd, John Brophy,
H. E. Bates. I wonder whether
Vaughan Williams and Arnold Bax
would be able to keep body and
soul together by their compos:tions
alone.

The novelist, of course, has to
face stiffer competition than thc
music makers; also the pilay-
wright. But the demand for new
books and new plays vastly ex-
ceeds the demand for new com-
Positions; new music, in fact,
is at onee condemned by tne
majority of concert-goers because
it is new.

A poor English youth of genius
might endow the world with an-
other G _ minor quartet, but
wouldn't be able to give his time
enurely to composition—not in a
period, even, when more money
than ever before is being spent
from the National Exchequer on
the performance of music. No
use to tell him to write for the
films. He might enrich his purse,
but only at damage to his serious
musical production. William Wal-
ton has composed excellent music
for the films, Would he wish to
be remembered by it?









SUNDAY ADVOCATE







At The Cinema



to }

“HERE seems to be

really






good new films sé



ecent-

7’ e e at the present time, though r
(iar éenil ints ly, we were fortunate to have
‘Johnny Belinda”, “The Midnight
Kiss" and “Pinky”. However, this

week, “Impact” playing at the
Royal (Worthing) seems about the
best. Jt is not a new film, but the
acting is good and | enjoyed it.
Gardening in General
To be the proud possessor of a
successful garden some knowledge
of gardening is essential. It is dis-





The story in brief, concerns the
attempted murder of her hus-
band—with the help of her lover—
by the wife of a business execu-

heartening to garden “blind” as tive. This pleasant little idea is
this so. often results in failure ‘© be carried out by the lover

while the two men are motoring

after failure in spite of weeks of :
eet fai oe to Denver, Colorado. Donlevy, as

hard work. If you do not own the
Garden Book of Barbados, borrow
one and read it; it will be a great
help. Also discuss gardening
whenever you get the chance with
any experienced gardeners: you
will learn more of local conditions
that way than from any book.

In gardening it is necessary to
understand three things:
(1) The right soil for your plants
(2) The position they prefer (sun,

shade, N., E., S., or W.)
(3) The right time of year
which to plant
Soil Conditions

Speaking of local soil condition~,
our gardens need little addition to
the soil except periodic manuring
and an occasional mulch of humus



GUESS STAR

in

such as grass cuttings from the
lawn mower or leaf mould. No
addition of lime is necessary as

our soil has natural lime deposits,
and is not acid (with the excep-
tion of St. Andrew’s)

Pen manure is considered the
best manure, and, quoting from the
“Garden Book”, “supplies the soil
not only with decomposed organic











a dearth ofthe

adoa knock

|

t husband,



though severely

d out and dumped uncere-
moniously over the side of the
road, is not killed, and it is the
lcver who loses his life when the
car crashes into a truck loaded



with high octane gas, Suffering
from concussion, Donlevy even-
tually finds himself in ‘a small

‘own in Idaho, where he decides
to remain. It surprised me that
with his picture in all the papers
as the wealthy San Francisco
business man who had been killed
in a motor accident, nobody recog-
nized him! Working as a motor
mechanic in a garage owned and
operated by a very attractive war
widow--Ella Raines—he sees in
the papers that his wife is on trial
for attempting to rurter him with
the aid of her lover, who, it turns
out, has.a police record. Eventual-
ly his identity is discovered, and
due to the persuasion of Ella
Raines, he decides to return to
San Francisco, where, after iden-
ifying himself to the police, the
tables are turned on him, and he
in accused of the murder of his
wife’s lover There are several
other angles and details to the
Story that are too devious to go
into here, but it is all tied up neat-
ly into a satisfactory conclusion.
Brian Donlevy, who is a most

competent actor, can always be





love, plays a simple straightfor-
ward,part with warmth and sym-
pathy. Helen Waiker, as the wife,
plays her part adequately, wears
her clothes well, and is, I suppose,
Hollywood's

of the

pampered

conception

wealthy executive's

vife. Charles Coburn, another

veteran actor, was most convinc-

as the police lieutenant, and

he brought to his role understand.
in humour well

ing

as a4



very
1uman touch, not usually associat-
d with the police. Two

old

riends are back in “Impact.” Anna

May Wong,
and
rec

famous

Mae

Chinese
Marsh,
ognised in the
Raines mother I
her since she was
leads herself

ac-
whom I
part of
haven't
playing

years

tress,

hardly

Ella
een

many

ometimes resorted to. The

tiimpses of life in a small town

in America are delightful in their
and simplicity

caliness

Chroughout the film, the back-

ground music is excellent—never
too obtrusive, but always in ac-
cord with the atmosphere created
by the’ stor



} ozen nights, more performances Peete but with eae
te vill be given of it than of the It is for the composers to save ese yes eee termed a
: William Walton Viola Concerto in themselves; or rather, to help ‘°O’-prool ma
, — ’ i Same niant« » well a heavy TIATAT eee a c
d iS Many months. The author of a themselves to a portion, a very a tae > e s ae } in on ORS | Gin star is
4 ; } ah book that sells only 1,000 copies slight portion, of the largesse given a a me aaa 3 - ‘as To be Christ oe — Silver pe ge
1 F | | 22 } is likely to equal the many through the benevolent channels . on Poa = hoe s Thies tak + ce em, the name of the
a - + eturns” of the composer of the of the Arts Council and so on— oe Hi +e that ae ae wa oo
7 FP | 1ext really great string quartet. £145,000 annually to Covent Conditions t 'P ; ‘iti E f sellicithaitape aati
‘ a he composer's only hope, if he Garden alone—in support of the a SEs ; time, will not succeed. As a ger
4a vishes to live—and no doubt there middlemen of music, the distri- Position comes next in Im~ erality Annual seeds should be
& - are instances, as in all the walks butors, in short, to those who portance Sometimes a_ plant planted any time ¢om November
t Across f human existence, when we sell music. that absolutely refuses tO to Jay lary or February, while
: pres ‘ey ee ught sa v.th Voltaire, that we WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED thrive in one spot will plants such as flowering shrubs
3 4A expense of : flourish when moved to anothen vines or trees do best when plant-
it ne es aor am Tv UJUW]T'Ut(UNHIHIr-c= position in the same garden. Some ed just, before the rai '
is ; a lade 4 CRY PTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it: plants like the afternc on sun, some that is to say, some time )
a trusty oword a AXYDLBAAXR ‘ a, the meres ye nee seen Puls August.
your outhi ‘ JONGFE = shade or shelter, etc., ete. § 3 Any planting ou ould be done
a i at jar ‘ooat, (6) a ee eres we SeLeu their likes and dislikes and you jn the late afternoor Prepare the
Mettt cearler tn shoddy clothing One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used will be well repaid. Sometimes, bed or hole during the day. Soak
ae (3 for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc Single letters, apos- however, in spite of every effort to jt well with water (especially
a ae ior eect, ee @) trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints. please, a plant just won’t cO- the case of shrubs or trees) just
] sient service that upsets the Each day the code letters are different. operate and insists on remaining a before putting in the plant Spread
Â¥ tae, (6) 2) miserable puny thing. When this the roots well in their natural
Ce eee, mace ® band sag. a A Cryptogram Quotation happens it is a pity to waste any direction, cover vith oil and
YY ene tae ” = se more time on such a plant, discard press firmly down. Water again
E Down KL IG! KL IG!) NLUC KAATKBCG it and cut it out of your garden — When planting small or delicate
Pe rue Deovide the answer. (8) 1: ‘ , family. plants, give them an umbrella for
Cong - work. eo the mechanics LKC EBUVGM LUI—ATKBNBC. Time to Plant a week or two, By this is meant
- ¥ } ve . . the
meeung could make him be . ext in importance comes the a small bushy branch stuck at the
4 °) Sat ere, ee «-— Cryptoquote: THESE PROPHECIES THE EVENT PR pM to plant. This applies side of the plant to shade and,
E ‘crass 6) oe VERIFIED CICERO. ; especially to Annuals as these shelter it until it has got a start
t brought Mohammedans to is f planted at the wrong G: S
ide in the war. (3, 4) seeds, 1 ' ’ ; lb
bUt a Word you're sick lene BO Lies ~ vonm baa 73
d of hearing (6) *- ®
0) COUN About it giving in. (8) t —LF
emia sie casein) 1 Rupert and the Caravan i a ,
=<, almolive Beauty
’ N anes. (5) a a we fu
estiy beg (5) J te a Y i: ‘
vad would find you drum- Ny yy | ;
‘ y wi you ngers. (3) 7
tees reste serie. —Aer | ak i
Ba oo aa | ve octors
Wet 19. Bere : i | /
Be) Down: 1, Glea ‘
Me 4 Leiter: 5. Prox y
| 8, Emeritus; 10. Neither; 14. |
#5, Ours; 17. ‘Bros: iu Dip: 19. i
q } :
‘ | : ae o
“nh ° eG e
day Greetings | b lovelier skin to
Mery Birthday to i sur rugs O JQ
Patricia Ar Lestine £ 7 | Ms
le who celebrate r Birth- | : - |
: this wee k } Rupert starts tim leug, deiicule sea. “* There goes my last chance » © ° ; f
7 , b climb up the cliff path, In che of that treasure,” moans Sam. | n out O » ae wt vA F a Ss é
Pen Pais iasinens ne; see if he ison ‘* And to think that | nearly caught wome
wel You the right tr not. and he pauses that pirate! * Cheer up, says
8, Water St: Hob to shout for Sailor Sam, An Rupert breathlessly. ‘* Things may
are Sta: and answante.ca t ve luun guides not be as bad as that. Just wait
; him to th t sper. and he finds and see what I've brought . ors (including leading skin
Mmm Tlerney, 35 Upper Med- his friend gazing sidiy at the dim Rederigo doesn’t know that I've gee After tests on 1,384 women for 14 days, 39 doctors (including leading s
Me St, Hulme, Manchester Eng- shape_of the ship as it starts out to it. ; ea 6
ake St. » N r, Eng , vmliaitene’ oa ‘ > ‘Palmolive Beauty Plan
Hobby is Stamp collecting ® specialists) report that the



A beauty treatment
only for the
privileged few?



plenast perennasnias

| BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED
| ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT |

THE WORLD!



BY. 4



LET **PQNDS** Assist rou.





iRE STOCKED BY ALL

COLD & VANISHING CREAMS— |

FACE & TALCUM POWDERS—
LIPSTICKS — HAND LOTION—
SKIN FRESHENER ETC.,

DEALERS.

ETC.

noticeable improvement in the complexions of 2

Definite, noticeable improvements wer



Skin
A OSs .;
%%ly

| Less Cc °arse

Fewer blemishes ... .

smoother « -

Fresher,
r .
' prignte™ clear®
al
Kings
er 10°

brought a definite,

of 9.

women out





YOUR SKIN, too, can be improved in 14 days!

All you have to do is what these women did: follow the

It’s so simple:

Start today.

2

minute.
3 Rinse.
Do this for



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KEEP THAT



“ Palmolive Beauty Plan.”

| Wash your face with Palmolive Soap.

Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin for one full

14 days and prove for yourself that the

‘Palmolive Beauty Plan” is the sure way to Keep that

SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION



relied on to give a good perform-
ance, and in the role of Walter
filliams, his acting is clear cut
inc’ convincing, Ella Raines, as
the girl with whom he falls in

0

The settings in “Impact” are all
ood and ! particularly enjoyed
the outdoor scenes where it was
»ovious that paint brush and can-
vas had not played any part. It
eems a pity that in a country,
where glorious scenery of every
kind abounds, painted sets are

|

|

|

|

|

|

PAGE THREE





Anna May Wong\\MODERN CLEARANCE
Is Back

By G.B.

BEGINS TO-MORROW
MONDAY MARCH I3th

It is the biggest Sale in years, you will find a large
selection 0 Pimels items drastically reduced. Our
Goods in stock now were bought at pre-devaluation
prices and for this CLEARANCE SALE we have many
items further reduced to give you an opportunity for

~” ON SALE

Ladies Dresses, Housecoats, Hand-
bags. Stockings, Underware & many
more timely [tems.

1.000 Ladies Woollen Sweaters
Rose, Maize, Blue and Red

reduced to $2.40

Regular $3.60

Ladies
300 Elouses=$6.00 Values
reduced to $2.50

Blouses

Ladies Dresses

Regular up to $15.00 reduced to $3.50

Art Silk Slips

Regular $4.32 reduced to $2.50

Plastic Handbags

Values up to $6.00 reduced to $2.50

Evening Bags
Regular $4.35 reduced to $2.98

Travel Overnight Bags
with Zippers reduced from $4.50 te $2.40

Ladies Bathing Suits
reduced to $2.00

Rubber Bathing Caps

Regular $1.08 reaaced to 60 cents

Blankets
Single Bed Size $4.32

Pure Woollen

Woollen Check Material
58 inch width—Sensational Bargain

reduced to $3.60

Limem Only Sizes 14 and 16 Regular $3.60

reduced to $1.80
Yellow Polishers

Regular Size—

1 for $1.00

Linen Finish
4 for $1.00

Ne nae ca Siner Serviettes.
White only

200 for $1.00

‘lola Gin, Varn
Assorted Sizes—

Damask Serviettes
Regular Size—
3 for $1.00 |



Ladies Handkerchief:
Floral—Regular Size
6 for $1.00

Ladies Helis
Assorted Colours

21 cents each

Plastic Shower Curtains
Pretty Floral Designs —Regular $ 4.66
reduced to $3.00
Ladies Slacks
Pantry Towels
Boys Helis

Transparent Plastic
4A cents each

Peart Earrings
Special Sale Price
98 cents



Girls Belts
Plastic—Special for
School—23 cents

Many more Items at Sale Prices that
are too numerous to mention in this
space, we therefore suggest an early
visit to the Modern for real Savings.

| Modern Dress Shoppe

BROAD STREET.

att alt







a a a

appt, Mie OT Oe



Aditi

es

Ute eee

ee ee

mest ereranaertace ape amarasamnemnasmemeneracmacmnnempmmemnnaatinceiatits







PAGE FOUR



rWRHE news that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control have refus-
ed the request of the British Guiana Cricket Board of Control to
include John Trim of British Guiana as seventeenth man in the 1950
West Indies team to England Pere ak ny most — subject
is ion in West Indies cricket circles this week.
yume on this subject I may mention that I have been informed
that some readers of this column were of the impression, after hay-
ing read my article on this subject last Sunday, that the Jamaica
Cricket Board of Contro] had threatened to withdraw the Jamaican
Selectees in 1939 if L. G. Hilton was not included in the 1939 West

Indies team.

EXPLANATION

MUST explain here and now for the benefit of those who shared
I in that belief that that was not the intention of the article.

My view which 1 endeavoured to express in the article was that
the inclusion of Trim in acquiésence to the request of the British
Guiana Board of Control would not have broken new ground and
would have created no precedent bearing in mind the circumstances
which léd up to the inclusion of L. G. Hilton in the 1939 West Indies

team to England.

‘MUST SUPPORT WI.

T must at once be conceded that after the West Indies Selectors

have selected a team that it should automatically earn the support
and loyalty of the West Indian cricket public. Trim’s case was al-
most unique and was worthy of the most serious consideration by the
West Indies Crické@t Board of Control.

GRAVE DOUBTS

T must be realised that’ since this request by -the B.G. Cricket

Board of Control has been refused by the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control, that it is now incumbent upon everyone interested
in West Indies cricket to give the team selected their fullest support.

There is however grave doubt in the minds of responsible West
Indian critics that the pace bowling department as nominated by the
Selectors of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control will stand up
to the test of an English season. However, the die has been cast
and one shall see what one shall see, according to the French.

COACHING NEEDED

“Barbados has some good boys but they need polish in the manly
art if “Bimshire” ig to feel proud of them when they go abroad”.
This is what I gleaned from Mr. George Cumberbatch, assistant-

of the Trinidad Amateur Boxing Association team,
th the rubber recently. .

all the Barbadian amateurs were after the same
and just jab and move

manager-secretary

» which returned wi
; He said that ‘
English like model. They are “straight up
away leaving the head exposed.

While this style of fighting has its advantages to offset an oppo-~
nent just boring in to tag his man, there are also greater disadvantages,
which can be the margin between victory and defeat. Variety of style
und the use of every known punch in the book should be their aim.
For this will make them greater in defence as. well as attack to en-
counter the modern day American gtyle of fighting—whirlwind attack.

BARBADOS FOR GRENADA
CUMBERBATCH revealed that Barbados will be answering
the invitation for the Caribbean championships by going to

MoM

Grenada in March for the contest. But he strongly believes that before
so doing, Barbados should get a good coach or camp manager to look
after the boys if they wanted to put up a show in Grenada.

By this, Mr. Cumberbatch does not mean to import some old
timer in the game, for this will surely prove too expensive for amateur
fisticuffs, which, if I am to judge by Ti inidad’s, yield very little finan-
vial ere
vi What should be done is to get one of the one time good Barbadian
fighters interested in the amateurs to give them hints and correct their
little faults, and at the same time, supply them with books on the

game towards their improvement. ; :

I am sure that there can be found one or two old timers who went
abroad and returned home to settle down. This is the type of old
timer who will be of great help to the Barbadian amateurs, if they are
to come forward and hold their own in West Indian amateur boxing.

Barbados has the material and all the boys need is a guide.

Asked to name the classiest of the tournament against Trinidad,
Mr. Cumberbatch named Roy Perkins who lost to Ken Wallace and
Sam King who outpointed the Trinidad hard hitter, Selbert Davidson.

Both Perkin and King should go far in the game with the neces-
sary coaching.

"Mr. Cumberbatch had no doubt that if Barbados decided to send

m t that Perkins and King would

Caribbean championshij

o the side easily.








PRAISE FOR PERKINS

UT he showered more praise on Perkins than on King. Perkins,

B h i, looked like he ould have given our Ken Wallace a

tough battle if the Trinidadian had not succeeded in knocking out the
Barbadian in the third round

In » particular round, Perkins seemed to be on top. But the

ir Wallace, regarded as the champion in his division

ce Gym caught up with Perkins and downed him for an

unt in the second. By the third, everything was over.



yut Sam King, who won Barbados’ only victory on the first
t of the tournament, Mr. Cumberbatch said that he must have
decision. King scored with his left particularly



won a very narrow

in the last two rounds, but Davidson was the harder and cleaner
puncher, What made Davidson a bit careless was the fact that he has
knocked out almost all of his opponents to date, and consciousness of
the lethal right hand punch he carries, caused him to let the fight

slip out of the bag.

CONGRATS FOR GRACE

NONGR ULATIONS are in order for Miss Grace Cumberbatch
C < part in the recent Intercolonial Ladies championships
t Briti Guiana recently

The Barbados fleety Grace was twice, beaten by .the Trinidad

ampion Pearl Gooding but to her credit it must be recorded that
» still found time to dispose of the British Guianese contestants.

This marked interesting innovation to have Barbados send a
representative to such a Meet comes from the rapid strides which the
Amateur Athletic Association has been making since their recent in-
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Meeting

Concluded
Events

THIRD DAY
SEVENTEENTH RACE
March Handicap

Seven of the entrants were
scratched and the remaining five
were soon off to a good start with
Corfu carrying 7 lbs. overweight.

The field raced somewhat evenly
for sometime and then Slainte
(Payne up) forged ahead. The lead
was only held for a short time,
Infusion ridden by Holder taking
over to pass the Stands for the
first time in this position followed
closely by River Sprite and Slainte
in the order mentioned.

Passing the five furlong pole
there was some exchange of places
and Tiberian Lady took over the
third position from Slainte. Racing
along the Hastings stretch Corfu
came prominently into the picture
moving up.

There was a jostling for positions
as the field raced past the clock
but Infusion maintained her lead.
Down the straight run for home,
however, Slainte, hustled by
jockey Payne, responded gamely
and overtook the leader to reach
the Judge half a length in front.
Infusion took second place money
by reaching the Judge just a neck
ahead of Corfu. A protest against
the winner was raised but the re-
hoisting of the blue flag after some
time indicated that everything wav
all right.

EIGHTEENTH RACE

St. Ann’s Handicap

Minuette and Chindit were
scratched and the six other en-
trants started with Vixen and Miss
Friendship carrying 2 lbs. each
overweight. The field soon got off
to a good start, Miss Friendship
(Yvonet) going into the lead, fol-
lowed by Vixen and April Flowers.
Vixen (Payne) posed a_ strong
challenge quickly after they reach-
ed the Paddock Bend. She drew
level with Miss Friendship as the
field reached the four furlong pole.
They bunched at the Guns, and out
of the tussle that took place in
the homestretch, April Flowers
was pushed into first position by
P. Fletcher to win by three lengths
from Silk Plant whom Crossley
had ridden into second place.
Mopsy (Holder) made up a lot
of ground and came third, two
lengths behind Silk Plant.

NINETEENTH RACE
Wm. Bowring Memorial

Handicap

Sweeper and Postscript were
scratched leaving the entrants
Battalion (Crossley up) Dulcibella
(Yvonet up) and Lady Belle
(Thirkell up),

When the horses got off Dul-
cibella took the lead followed by
Lady Belle with Battalion bring-
ing up the rear. They passed the
Standy for the first time in this
position, a position which was
maintained for some time. As they
neared the three furlong pole
Battalion moved up in the attempt
to challenge Lady Belle but quick-
ly dropped back. Meanwhile Dulci-
bella was setting the pace and
looked an easy winner, It wag soon
evident however, that she had
shot her bolt, for approaching the
home stretch Lady Belle urged by
Thirkell drew level and overtook
the mare. Battalion who all this
time had been moving up rapidly,
did likewise and with a remarkable
burst of speed, as he responded
nicely to the urgings of Crossley,
threatened Lady Belle’s position
up to the last. Lady Belle, huvtled
by Thirkell, kept in front however
to snatch the victory by a neck.
Battalion was second three lengths
away from Dulcibella.

TWENTIETH RACE
Hastings Handicap
Southern Cross, Starry Night,

| ele 1

Silver Bullet, Dulcibella and
Ability were scratched leaving a
field of six. They got off in bunch-
ed position, and Shortly after
the River Sprite (Yvonet) took
over the lead. There were few
exchanges of positions between
there and the Homestretch where
Swiss Doll (A Gonzalez) emerged
from the pack winner by one
length from River Sprite. A dis-
tance of a length and a half sep-
arated River Sprite and the third
horse in—Sun Queen.

TWENTY-FIRST RACE

Creole Handicap

Four of the eight entrants were
scratcened and the remaining four
got off to a good start with
Pharos II carrying 1 lb over-
weight.

Bowmanston ridden by Crossley
was soon in the lead and passea
the stands for the first time in
this position just about a head
away from Pharos II. Around the
bend Pharos II took over and
held the position for some time.
Some exchange of places then took
place but down the straight run
for home Pharos II (Holder up)
went to the fore.

Watercrest hustled by O’Neal
came out from the field however
to challenge and overtake the
leader and to win the race by a
neck, Pharos II was second, halt
a length in front of Bowmanston.

TWENTY-SECOND RACE
Drill Hail Handicap

Five were scratched leaving a
four-mount field. The starter got
them off quickly, and as they
passed the judge the first time the
order. was Tango (Thirkell),
Joint Command (Holder) and
Postscript (Payne). With Tango
still in the lead, the field raced
in Indian file, then bunched at
the Four Furlong Pole. Joint
Command challenged, but Tango
still led, and was setting the pace
as they passed the clock. As they
swept into the Home stretch
Postscript running on the outside
made a last minute drive to
snatch the race from Tango, and
to win by aneck. Tango was sec-
ond the same distance away
froin Joint Command.

TWENTY-THIRD RACE
Dalkeith Handicap
Seven of the fifteen entrants

were scratched and the remain-
ing eight were off to a good start

in one of the most thrilling
events of the Meeting.
The much talked of Blue

Streak was soon in the lead and
passed the Stands for the first
time in this position. Infusion
however was challenging stu!

bornly and around the bend
went to the front. All the horses
were evidently running at top
form and the distance separating
them was very short. September
Song moved up in the second
position as the field passed th

four furlong pole. Infusion was
still in the lead but when thi
horses got to the clock there was
an exchange of places. Down
the Home Stretch Beacon Bright
was in the lead and was being
well hustled by Lattimer, but
Gun Site (Yvonet up) ‘moving
away from the field thundéred
down the track to overtake hiro
and win the race by a _ head
Beacon Bright was home for sec
ond place money just half

length away from Pepper Wine.
The race was wou ‘in fine style
and was Gun Site’s second win
for the meeting.



Czech Hockey Team Cannot Go To U.K.

PRAGUE, March 1}.

The Czech Government today
Stopped a Czech ice hockey team
leaving from London where it is
due to defe@ its world title in
championships beginning on Mcn-
day because visas had not been
granted to two Czech journalists
to enter Britain with the team, a
usually reliable Czech sourse said
here today.



The Czech Foreign Ministry in-
formed the British Embassy that
the team would not be able to
leave for England unless Visas
are granted. The 13-member ice
hockey team including reserves
and managers left Ruzyne airfield
on their way back to Prague, but
the source said “the team is ready
to go as soon as the two visas are
granted, —Reuter.






VACATOR

Made by C. & Jj. Clark Led. (Wholesale only), street, somerset, Engiana
RLQ@CAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS





THE performances of Watercress, Lady Belle and Slainte are so
similar that it is difficult to say by which the Spring meeting of 1950
will be most remembered. Right now I have not decided which was the
most meritorious. But I will begin by discussing Watercress, because
she was the horse which I misjudged most at the meeting just past.

I think I said that she was a filly who struck me as one not
possessed of much courage. I am now willing to heartily take back
these words. 1 still feel that she is no world beater but with regard
to her courage, | discovered during the course of the meeting that I
was all wrong. I see no reason to change my opinion on her showing in
the Guineas, but her two wins on the second and third days of the
meeting, when with top weight she out-fought Pharos II on both
ceeasions, stamped her as a filly with tremendous courage if nothing
else. True both races were run in slow time, but Watercress never
finched when asked for her bid at the finish of either and therein
lies her true merit. Maybe I was too hasty in judging her on her
November showing only.

While on this subject I might as well say that in my opinion Z
thought Bowmanston should have beaten her in the Creole Handicap
yesterday. I do not know to what extent the sore shins, which this
filly was reported to be suffering from, played in her defeat, but after
seeing Crossley run into a pocket at the two and then Holder taking
a look around to make sure where he was and that Pharos would
rot run wide on the turn, I resigned myself to seeing Bowmanston go
under. One cannot, after all, run through the very solid body of another
horse. Meanwhile Frank O’Neil brought Watercress on the outside
and ‘von the race. I am therefore not satisfied that Watercress is
the better filly, at sprinting or staying.

LION-HEARTEDNESS

Turning to Slainte’s three wins in B class I shall write it down
as one of the best displays of a lionhearted horse that I have yet
seen, After seeing him win several races here and in Trinidad last
year I was still not impressed that he was of any particular conse-

quence, But his win from September Song on the first day certainly
made me open my eyes and by yesterday I was convinced that he was
no ordinary horse. He won three times, his weights being 130, 133,
and 138 lbs., and each time the race was further. Yesterday, of

course, they played into his hands by setting a slow pace, but with
the exception of Infusion, the others looked a very tired lot and one
is left to wonder if Slainte would not have been the winner under
stances. With a weight of 138 lbs. over nine furlongs this
performance. However I was disappointed to see that
again in the last race. The company must have been
underestimated while poor Slainte, in spite of all her gameness must
have been a tired horse.

three wins for me characterised the predominance
of the O.T.C. progeny as it has seldom been brought out since Pepper
Wine, Atomic II and Gun Hill, tore the opposition to ribbons at the
Christmas meeting of 1947. It is true that Lady Belle was only in
but on consulting her times quite a different story unfolds
itself. In the first place her 7% furlongs race on the first day was a
record for this class while in addition it was faster than the three C
class horses did it in a really rousing finish. Secondly her 5% fur-
long race on the second day was only one tenth of a second behind
September Song in-the A class sprint of the same distance. Finally
over nine furlongs, with 133 lbs. up, and allowing Battalion 11 Ibs,
and Dulcibella 16 lbs., she won in what I ghall describe as Harry Wrag
fashion from the former gelding, one of the leading of the Battle
Front get. I do not believe Lady Belle will ever be as good as her
full sister Telephone Girl but she has certainly developed into a good
class creole mare.



any cire
is no mean

he was raced

Lady Belle’:

D class,



UNDER-ESTIMATEL

As if to emphasize the still ascending star of O.T.C. out came
old Gun Site in the last race to give the great sire his seventh win
for the meeting. . I, for one, never thought that GunSite was capable
of running 74 furlongs under 1.34, which is a very respectable time
for this distance on this track, To think that he could do better than
that shouldering 130 Ibs, really shows up how much I underestimated
him. After his win in the Turf Club Handicap on the second day 1
felt that he must not have been up to scratch on the first day. After
his fighting finish in the Dalkeith Handicap yesterday I am convinced
I was right. I am also convinced that he prefers hard going although
being an honest horse he will not run too badly in mud, Hence his
time of 1.48 4/5 for the Port of Spain mile and 130 yards last Christ-
mas was no fluke and. incidentally it is the closest that has ever been
run to the record of 1.49 set up by Brown Bomber for this distance in
1946. But I never thought that a horse like Gun Site, who has to be
shaken up, pushed, beaten and generally scrubbed for six furlongs out
of nine, would be the one to come the nearest.

Speaking of the A class racing I must confess that my disappoint-
ment with Blue Streak was one of the chief items at the past meeting.
I am inclined to the opinion that this horse does not like the hard
going. I may be wrong. But I am satisfied that we did not see the
best of him at this meeting. I know that there are several people
here who think that I overrated him but they were not in Trinidad
last Christmas and so | must excuse them for their ignorance, but
anyone who was at that meeting will support me in my view.

However, I am sure there were lots of others like myself who
were very glad to see the Trinidad entrants racing at our meeting and
also to see some of them winning. For my part it fortified my view
that if and when they sent good horses they would win races and that
all this talk about how we took care of ourselves at home was just so
much eye Wash. Mr. Alexander Chin’s September Song is a colt who
would take some beating in any company and his two wins, one in A
and one in B, were two of the most impressive I saw for the meeting.

Silver Bullet was unlucky to have tied the first race in which she
ran but nevertheless she came back in excellent style to trounce the
C’s over her pet tance of nine furlongs. Both of these horses are
consistent performers who ran very well in Trinidad and have now
shown us that racing in the two colonies is indeed on a par where
the standard of performance is concerned. Swiss Roll also ran into

form during the course of the meeting and here A. Gonzalez demon-
strated that the Venezuelan style can be equally as effective as the
European. Altogether a thoroughly enjoyable meeting. Here’s hoping
we have move outside opposition in the future.



How to enjoy the
COOLEST,
SMOOTHEST

A BETTER SHAVE
WITHOUT A BRUSH

THAN YOU EVER
HAD-WITH ONE !

COLGATE

| lBruakless SHAVE CREAM

pees





SUNDAY, MARCH 12, 1959





Racing Results

AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, SATUR
WEATHER: Fine
17th Race: MARCH HANDICAP—Class B ang

$125)—9 Furlongs

DAY MAR
TRACK a :

Lower—sgs9 .

1. SLAINTE ......... 138 Ibs. Mr. I. O. C. Per:
2. INFUSION ....... 116 Ibs. Dr. H. M, Woatits: Jockey p
3. CORFU ...... 101 + 7 Ibs. M. Weaver, Jours

Hon. J. D, Chandler eli |

TIME: 1.58}

FORECAST: $26.16.

ALSO RAN: Tiberian Lady (122 ibs.,
lbs. Yvonet).

START: Good. FINISH: Close % len

, eth, neck
WINNER: 5-year—old b.g. Nosegay-Rubia Li ; i
TRAINER: Mr. I. O. C. Perkins. ae

18th Race: ST. ANN’S HANDICAP—Class G —
and Lower. Sm
($160, $85)—714 Furlongs :

1. APRIL FLOWERS 133 Ibs. Miss K. C. Hawking
2, SILK PLANT 117 Ibs. Miss K. C. Hawigtk® P: Pl

3. MOPSY 108 Ibs. Mr. V. Ch Jockey Crea
TIME: PARI-MUTUEL: |Win; $3.40, 99h 4s Goume
FORECAST: $23.88. “S. Place: $2.59 a
AISO RAN: ‘Lango (130 lbs., Thirkell); Miss Friendshi y
ibs., Yvonet); Vixen (118 + Z ibs. Payne) P (U3,
STAKL: Good. SINIoH: Wasy, 3 lei tg
WINNER: 4-yr.-old hb. bf. Batue trront—x.B uae 2
WRALNR: Miss K. C. Hawkins, ae





PARI-MUTUEL: Win $4.59; Pusey Cray

A, Gonzalez); River Sprite
a®



Rae ie a an OE a Se) ee a ae



1vth Kace: WM. BOWRING MEMORIAL HANDICAP=g
Lower—$750 ($215, $110)—9 Furtongs dal

1. LADY BELLE. ....



Pn

133 Ibs. Mr. A. B,

'PRAINER: Mr. A. P. Cox.

Cox,
2. BATTALION ..... 122 Ibs. Hon. J, D. Chandi Thi
. ’ ji ;
3. DULCIBELLA .... 117 Ibs.’ Mr. R. H, Mayers, “Otk®? Cray
LIMB: 2.03 1-5. PARI-MUTUEL.
FORECAS': $3.60. * Win;
START: Good. FINISH: ¢ |
WINNER: 5-yr.-old b.m, O.T.C.—Lady May neck, 3 lengiy, 4

Pee tee

20th Race: HASTINGS HANDICAP—Class © and Lo
, ($215, $110)—5'4 Furiongs

SWISS ROLL

Ll.

124 lbs. Mr. G. E. Lam, Jockey

G0 ae E
2. RIVER SPRITE ... 121 lbs. Mr. F. is. C. Bethel, docks tae
3. SUN QUEEN ...... 126 Ibs. Mr. J. W. Chandler 7
Hy Jockey
TIME: 1.08. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.36 ney) Croat,
FORECAST: $30.84. nh
ALSO RAN: Musk (125 Ibs.,

Holder) ; Identif Lattimgy
oon (137 lbs., Payne). , y
T: Good. FINISH: Comfortable. 1 } ’
WINNER: 6-yr.-old ch.m. Admiral’s Walk veges Ma:
TRAINER: Mr. L. V. Williams.
; ea
2lst Race: CREOLE HANDICAP—Class F and Lower—$659 (6,
$95)——744 Furlongs

WATERCRESS .... 130 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler. J

ts



ockey O'Nel

2. PHAROS Il .. 108 + 1 lbs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne, Jockey

3. BOWMANSTON .. 130 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler om
Jockey Crosse,

TIME; 1.37%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $3.12. Place:

FORECAST: $7.80. : ee

ALSO RAN: Apollo (117 lIbs., P. Fletcher).

START: Good. FINISH: Driving. neck, ¥% lengh
WINNER: 3-yr.-old b.f. Restigouche-Condiment,

TRAINER: Hon. J. D. Chandler.

22nd Race: DRILL HALL HANDICAP—Class F and
($185, $95) —9 Furlongs

—



1. POSTSCRIPT .... 130 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott. — Jockey Pam
By DONGA cs iu eke 117 lbs. Mr. V. E. Cox. Jockey Thitkel
3. JOINT COMMAND 127 lbs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holle,
TIME: 2,04.

PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $3.02; Place: $1.80; $18 #
FORECAST: $14.76. |
ALSO RAN: Foxglove (105+ 1 lbs., Crossley).

START: Fairly Good. FINISH: Close, neck, neck,
WINNER: 5-year-old b.g. O.T.C.-Seramble.

TRAINER: Mr. R. H. Mayers.

|
23rd Race: DALKEITH HANDICAP: Class A and Lower—{iit
($275, $140)—714 Furlongs

1. GUN SITE .......



130 lbs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler, Jockey Yvout a

2. BEACON BRIGHT i133 lbs. Mr. K. D. Edwards.
Jockey Lattimer

3.. PEPPER WINE .... 128 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler.
Jockey Crosses.

TIME: 1.333. PARI-MUTUEL:

FORECAST: $48.12.

ALSO RAN: Infusion (106 lbs., Holder); September Song (124 :
O’Neil); Blue Streak (131 lbs., Payne); Slainte (so 1S By
Fletcher); Beaufils (116 lbs., Thirkell).

START: Good. FINISH: Driving, Head, 1% length.

WINNER: 6-year-old br.g. O.T.C.-Sunrise,

TRAINER: Hon. J. D. Chandler.

Win: $11.66; Place: $2.00; $2.18. $l:



W elcome Planned for Athletes

ahead of Fortum, the Cut
anchor man but the judges #®
the decision to Cuba,
called on for a photo
that in this particular
camera had gone
register. The 4x 400 .
conceded as “oo i 4
but our grea 3
strained a tendon in finishing ®
100 metres and 80 all
compete. Hence we mi
All together Jamaica won
medals, as many silver
and some bronze ones.
consisted of 29 athletes.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, (By Mail).

The Kingston and St. Andrew
Corporation is planning a big
civic welcome for Jamaica’s dele-
gation to the Guatemala Olympics.
Here our girls made a_ clean
Sweep winning the championships
by over forty points from Mexico
who was second. We won every
event except the discus throw in
which we competed.

The men also did well winning
most of the events. Jamaica claim-
ed a victory in the 4x 100 metres
with McKenley finishing inches

-INDIG

a

ned

f

ESTION

Relieved By

ONE DOSE

Of This Famous Remell —

Don’t let

ur meals a
yo dose of





Quickly Relieves
FLATULENCE
i ACIDITY
HEARTBURN
NAUSEA
sT omnes PAIN
an

‘BILIOUSNESS
due to Indigestion

7



field Sweep

























SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Starts Here

















The Topic |



Football MARCH 12 — NO. 110} a ae

PAGE FIVE



At the first sign of a cough,
sneeze or sniffle, rub chest,
back and throat with double-
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Rub. This penetrative, vapour-
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Bronchial Congestion, Coughs
and Rheumatic and
chack them at the start. You'll
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Rub is a real blessing!

THERMOGENE Mepicater «&



fed cisat
_ SOLD

fi Y taskce: foetal

>
Pains,











































LAST DAY ae Wi of
x |
gEVENTEENTIL | «2 US eek |
ee Last Week |
re 7 — ee
oe _The 1950 Football season opens |
see With a First Division fixture at} |
pid Kensington on Saturday next! |
a a. : March 18. |
Bs co At the Annual General Meet- | 1
was, 97 ing of the Barbad s |
SIGHTEENTH RACE F a he jurbados Amateur }
: Tieket ootball Association on Friday | '
; or a it was revealed that the assets of |
Pre : the B, A, F, A., stand at $1,401.44.
1 2 as compared with $123.56 at the
, rast 0 ed of the 1347—48 season.
ao er Oficer: elected for the current |
; ein, 2113 ‘ 7 y°ar we e:—Mr. EB, K. Walcott, |
2, 0. NETE! rH RACK K.C., President. Major A. Rk.
priep eket Foster, S)sior Vice-President, Mr.
D-H. L Wa d, Mr. S. O'C, Gittens, |
eee Solonel R. T. Michelin, Vice-
Iresidante ; Mr 7 |
" each to b ‘res.dents and Mr. O. S. C oppin, Well no more loyal people
‘ ig 191, 019 Honorary Secretary. ’ } I've seen all my long life’
TWENTIET res Tribute was paid the Honorary This was the candid statement
re Tic ke t a ; Secretary for the high standard From Robert to his wife
= gi 32 SCTE FIELD in the Creole Handicap enters the straight by the Drill Hall, - 7 a = re ee dent: ee eee
i Second ong = —_——_—___- a te os and fo, e part which he playec ,.& crowd just faced the sea
a 3 in placing the finances of the| T,S'f 3, loyal weleome
oe , Id T IZE LIS ] FOR El 7 I d Association in a comparatively ie, :
: 7° 4202, 4204, 00B4, 0086 a vaaor healthy position. Lord Compiainsion’ came steaming
® VENTY-FIRST RACE ‘ The Association by a unani- And as. it: rege he pier
TWENTY-FI . : : About ten thousand le
' Prie gars) 703 1 e «© e MEET Defeats mous vote, granted the honorary Just gave a manvmoth cheer
Fist : 401 MR. I. O. C. PERKIN’ . j secretary an honorarium. : -
UE second f ioe) po NS’ bay gelding Slainte, Mr. A. P. Cox’s In his report on the working| 7"4,S0SR ese, Say crewed uP
hk a : to ides Fai Nos Wee Lady Belle and Hon'ble J. D. Chandler's bay filly Curacao of the Association for the year Their splendour told this story
Peeing arr S20, 220, 147, is, Watercress each got 12 points as the B.T.C. Spring Meei- pa Mr. Coppin, the Siecrefary ee eee ees
pe ONT Y.-S D RA ing e x z * : i fta Yauch
BEERRE-SECOND RACE ing ended at the Garrison Savannah to give the hoiders of GUATEMALA, March 11, enki di football! in 1940] “te seppie grees apd socal
he oket 56 00 4-0001, Q-7888 and E-4361, $12,760.00 each. feecag salvador Soccer team de- reached a new high since the} And than she waved affection
43 TP a ain Sasa et 2 eated Curacao by three goals i a : Fa Py Acceptable by
= 08 00 - the prize list is as follows :— one in the second guste" at ine euros of World War i oe sta aya
! ) rse * A : > . s slage a ne ” Pst She ss : y x Ci
% ay cach rq ‘ fom *h 0001 on Pts. Place Amount four nation finals in the Central Pivieans a S age i i - & t ee inate
4 83, 0855. 1657, asso, 1630. een 1 40; a , Slainte +s 12 Ist | each American Games here, Co ieee SAMes a oh HOS Joe turned and said to Robert
SWENTY THIN R rount 2° 1888 Lady Belle 12 2nd and | $12,760.00 El Savador led two one at half- ve POE SC Rh a Ovul Do! hide away the poor
eae ; 1 Watercress 12 8rd divide | time. Krips scored Curacao’s * T bagparescr SF UC CEMON EIR «ics th iy tec wee’ elie Wein us
x ; Midi 8 00: “(012 Gun Site. . us 10 4th 3,190.09 Cnly goal five minutes before the lis resulted in a considerably And right in the front line
‘ a i é oA 6957 April Flowers : 8 5th 1914.00 interval. In another match, higher standard of football, com- Maybe because they're Joyal
tas : : 9 C.9179 Silver Bullet bcs ; 7 6th Guatemala beat Mexico 2—1 to fortable accommodation for the cnet) aaver stay Denil.
2 6 ..9575 Beacon Bright .. : 7 ‘th and | 1,276.90 Qualify for the finals. sporting public and lastly, but not} Ww. went up to the party
see W.9039 Postscript si 78th divide | Curacao play their last match 1@ the least to be despised, a cash} Why, we are Pere
et each to holders of Ticke ¥.5077 September Song ‘ 6 9th and today, when they meet Guate- balance of $1,337.44 to the credit ¥Xha tee dresced, up” in blue?
~ nm 1716, 1718, 14 1, 3466, 34 U.8692 Silk Plant Me ie 6 4 other mala. The team is. scheduled to °f the Barbados Amateur Foot- \ a :
i cae Ww Joint Command j 6 horses -82.04 leave on Sunday for Curacao, all Association ; BALE: Yee Gaeaets cakes: JOE. Se
I + Swiss Roll se 6 divide Ricardso Garcia of Mexico won Spartan were the champions ? el wean Ne te tenets tip
i Al W/: E.5064 Tango o 6 the 90 mile cycling road race in the First Division C ompetition as To the House of Assembly
la Trim +7 I af ol : ie the Central American Games Well as the Knockout Competi-[ : ; i |
te 41 other horses divide $283.55 each here in 4 hours 37 minutes 14 tion. The Park team was ably} This was the last sumgestion |
| ‘ seconds led by Neville Medford. lf we abe paying people
é Go 1 oO Hneoland LLOWING is the list of horses drawn :-— The Mexican four-man squad " Fee ee He eon: 10 8
2 © (ik Gn Site od : snRP won the team contest Cariton Unlucky
ag (614, Gun Site; 2811, Battalion; 6957, April Flowers: 8023, Sun . 6 =e Had 2 these Cups gone to Put. we like other member
ao Aavoente Correspondent Fire: 5836. Corf Curacao and Mexico played a _ ‘12d one of these Cups gone |! Though the salary is very
r (Barbado eee i, Corfu. 3—3 draw in the Water Polo Carlton, it would have been Crv out in opposition
: KINGST B iil Se ae Competition, The, draw. assured truer indication as to the relative RA. a: CURE, ta” Setrecie
ts The Presici sritish 3373, Sweeper; 8463, Ability; 6325, Miss Friendship; 7711, Mopsy; Mexico of first place with three Performances of these two teams] we were opposed to pay ner
Guiana Boarc 436, Rebate; 9179, Silver Bullet. wins, and one draw to Curacao's in the anos a a the But now Gat we do oe
cablegram fre 1349, Vixen: 4361, Watercress: 657 swmanston: 5084. Tanen: two. WinS:..oné. defeat. and one Season. Spartan fought with} We can oe eee nalf-a-day
= the West Indi: } 8101, B aa Cie ee ee ee draw. In the last match, Curacao traditional tenacity and with not yo aie"
16 B Gmtrol. advisi ‘ oe ees aoemaek | : meet the only other entry, a little of their wonted good luck Wheat, woule. be ae eee
the West Indic 1 dos, | Swiss Roll; 7333, Starry Night; 4834, Maytime. Guatemala, who have already but Carlton were their deadliest] | And wed be give ve ve money
—@ Trinidad: and 1 unani , Dulcibella; 7003, Land Mark. beon beaten three times. foes and were never too far be- Return it to the Treasury
Wai Bemously disayres h Britis , Gavotte: 6117, Tiberian Lady. —Reuter hind them either in the League . Hee on
A 1 : . ) : ; it this is as! too much
ie @ Guiana Boar p re ( Brahmin’s Choice table or in their standard of play Water don't run up a. hill
inlusion of Jo ‘ Cindantye ae l Wi itself. han action is beyond them -
ay \ 1 . r 7 They cant swallow this bitter
iy, teenth player in the | ” gor ha oii a . W aies ts As a matter of fact, it is to the I
Mm team to tour E l a " = ai 9575, Beacon Bright. T * ] C ny undying credit of the Carlton team now you are planning
In view of I 6666, Foxglove = , that Spartan, having won eight year whidh lies andc
e 2 s 2 . ; ; ¥ School child in Barbode
= ¢ the W.! 1112, Facetious; 2116 (Con.); 5077, September Song; 3376, rip e rowll out of ten of their games last r in Lig A. obi ith Be a nea Breat
gi. ft the proposal t CI Sun Queen BELFAST, March 11 season dropped both of these
ined . ‘ ; % ; » roe ’ . a ‘hie would help to build their bodir
“ne haben aie 865, Apollo; 1833, Minuette; 6741, Perserverance; 4132, | Wales made certain of winning #ames to Carlton. : Pies too would {improve their healt
— # hile local cor ition ert Southern Cross. the International Rugby Union _ Harrison prea though eT For a sturdy population,
on , son 7 ‘ -hampionship for the season, when ing some good games at time Is a country’s greatest we
s and the n ( ( 7888, Lady Belle; } S td Salahes Met
iit ee one 88 ady Belle; 8310, Mountbatten. they beat Ireland here this after- finished bottom of the Fir sponsored by
On Tart, oO; Intasipn noon by six points to three. This Division table with six points
as thou ® 74, Identify; 5507, Pepper Wine. was their third victory of the Close Competition J & R BAKERIES
SL Surite teams at Silk Plant. season. By beating all three home The Second Division Competi- f
de BE pertators clam ti \ 129, Beaufi countries they won the “Triple tion was perhaps the closest sinc« makers o
os os nxn s ae fe a P i had eluded them this competition started. Empire
pdrawal of Robe i ror 88, Musk; 1820, Joint mmand; 9 r Crown,” which pe ; '
ie eee ot Be yur I nes aa abt n descoiimen: ays lias: 35 1 sa Saal for 39 years. and Everton tied on points and ENRICHED BREAD
7 a. boy, PNaros il, Wales now have only France to the Championship had to be
ana Bo otha lial rer : 33 : . x -
“ni ra a )114, Colleton; 5663, River Sprite; 0001, Slainte. meet, and ag they iost to Scotland awarded on goal averages io and the blenders of |
Late this « 0623, Flieuxce and drew with Ireland, they cannot Empire. It is an irritating way |
Guiana Board ecrt 3—7109, War Lord, even with a victory deprive for any competition to end but J&R RUM |
= B moned-an- eme: 1442, Lady Pink; 6782, Blue Streak, Wales of the championship. again such is the game.
MB British Guians ; mn i ae Bea met ~—-Reuter, Barbados _ Regiment finished
day at 5.30 p.n : i is bottom of this division. ; |
fiture actior ives IS > â„¢ i . . Notre Dame had no appreciable A
pi Gives Up 203 Mile Non-Stop Swim speedway Rider Dies Ae ae ee ne Peon
iia a ‘ is : , . yw sir ge s by margins
oe ,UENOS AIRES, Mar. 1]. ming endurance record in Argen- In South Africa bp nie, CP Oat aaany pac tt Loy Looseneé First Day
met, \ Alberton, who tried to tina, JOHANNESBURG, Mar. 11. oe aia 6 thane who hed been | Den't let coughing, mmooring, onek- |
j ATEN tai Anwn Darana site . ons » sei 908 scar ssma2 27 vears one ; , ¢ ' tt ronchitls or ma
WEISS DEFEATED i I wn Parana rivet He was trying to swim 203 f Oscar Wessm an, 27 years old following their progress, that they tae ae oe 2 peene re
mh Buenos Aires aban- miles from Rosario to Buenod South African speedway rider, faiched the . season. unbeaten, | day or night without trying MEN
Le CA he attempt after being in Aires. died here to-day following an | inners ofthe Third} 2AGO Thi eat medicine is not a
; : ae c " 5] 7 7 ar ; a ra comfortable Winners of the Third] soci injection or spray, bug works
hs Miss Gert: Vl f er 60 hours and 15 minutes, The world’s longest swim is accident on Monday when riding Division competition, Their pro-| through the blood, thus reaching the
} Mofthe Unitea S H then only 25 miles from believed to be that performed against the British tourists in the motion to the Secohd Division | \ungs and bronchial tubes. The > firat
| ; ; ca ; -. ead oe ‘ul Tac , , 1 mm -
6 te Women ienos Airé over the same reach four years final unofficial est. néxt season is well merited. cpae eT Mae laoneh anaces,. |
Tyption Jaw i ago by another Argentine 52- Wessman crashed into the A word of praise is due to the | move thick atrangiing ae aed 3 a
r swin ¢ 178 miles 2 j 3¢ , . 3 ‘ P ; ro under,
ihip, {ter swimming 178 miles Be year old Pedro Candoti. — a ee . Faaich high standard of refereeing that ObOR Les eee We. d Hielte allavis
She defeat ; é ) hours, Antonio Al- Swimming in the Parana for This is the first fatal accident in optained throughout the S@ASON. | ate roughing, wheezing, rneeaing,
ee { 6.—3 { rton to-day gave ae met oe a” covered 189 South African spree anne The sven gf aiauiebyt, contrat by eck stead, Get MENDACO ond
— als. —Reutes tempt to set up a nonstop § - miles, = . —_ on page chemist today.
eh md |
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whe 6x3) Z44SSA
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ee
wes |
) |
i |
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| oe |
a The FINEST BICYCLE BUILT to-day
te | ~~
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———=

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PAGE SIX

TS :

ommel



story of the war in. Nerth
“Africa is the story of an un-
ending battle between Rommel!
and the German High Command,
which frefuved to take the cam-
paign seriously
Rommel had all the odds agains
him. He was far away in the
desert. He was nota General Staff
offices and was therefore, decried
by the professionals.

Jealous Generals

Ja the rare occasions when he
saw Hitler, he could seldom sce
him alone. When he did, he found
tim engrossed in Russia. Above
all, Keitel, Jodl, and Halder, Hit-
ler’s military advisers, were jea!
ous of Rommel’s popularity. He
for his part, despised all three a:
‘cnoir*orne voldiers.”

Rémmel was appointed to th
command of the “German troc
in Libya” on Februar 15, 1941
On March 21 he was told to pr
pare a plan for the re-



Le





conqué

of Cyrenaica. ?
It was to be a prudent pian
He was not to go beyond Agedabia

Halder and his staff would doubt-
les have spent a week or two
in examining the plan with un-
friendly eyes

They never had the chance.
Rommel attacked on March | 31,
and nine days before Halder’s

staff were due to receive the plan
for examination he had reconquer-
ed Cyrenaica, with the exception
of Tobruk, and reached the Egyp-
tian frontier.

At Speed

The speed with which he over-
ran’ Cyrenaica was impressive,
even tu professionals.

What was much more alarming

to us was the vastly superior
quality of the German armo-r.
This superiority lasted until

arrival of the Sherman tank, ke-

fore El Alamein.











In July Rommel put forward a
pian for the capture of the Suez
Canal. This was to be the prelude
# an advance to Basra, with the

ect of stopping the flow of
American supplies to Russi

He thought that then Tur}

ght be induced oO
the German sic l
she might | olapve

As for aid }
could not inderstand what on
earth the High “Con mand were
about not to take it

Since 35 pe ent. of his supplies
nd reinforce ts were wunk in
August and 63 per October,
e had e1 1 int t in the
matter

Yet it was not until the end of
1941, when sinkings had risen to

mething 75 per cent., tha

e High Commend woke up to

portance of Malta

They then sent U boats and
ght surface craft and reinforced

the Luftwaffe in Sicily
The result was that, by early
1942, when Rommel! had planned

to launch his offensive, they vir-
tually controlled the Central
Tediterranean

But although they had neu-
r d Malta and, as Ke lring

a naval

“eliminated it as







they made no attempt to
re it
S
, °
Surprise
@ Tle open: t General Auchin
cs’s offensive in November took
mmel by surprise.
Operrati Crusader” was the
first battle of the Eighth Army

It opened with high hopes



Mr.-€hurchill even expected a

ctory comparable with Blenheim
Wuterloo, Unfortunately, he

aid »

Because these hopes were not

fully realised and were soon ob
rer f subsequent
how near
“uccess
have taken the
compare the figures
of the Battle of El

ire, few ever

it came to comple

Fewer still can

trouble to

with those
lamein.



emy strengtt
including 21,000
killed, wounded,
Operation Cru-

of

60,000
ormans, were
ptured in

Eight Arm 118,000
i 18,000 officers an
men

At El
Right An
mans and
wounded,
them

The
18,500;

In Novem

Alamein, 150,000 of the
y 96,000 Ger
Italians, and killed
or captured 59,000 of
including 34,000 Germans
Eighth Army losses



faced



bey

1941 we went



into action with 455 tanks against
Rommel’s 412

At FE} Alamein Gener
Monte had 1,114 gains
hetween and 600, more than

helf Itelien

Ficur¢gs, however,.do not tell the

whole story
.
Dog-Fight
1 Ge~eral Montgomery’s 1,114
ks, 128 were Grants and 267
Sharmids, with 75 mm. guhs in

completely
trand new.

In November 1941 we had not
a tonk that way fit to fight the
German Mark IIIs and IVs

The battle was a “proper dog-
fight.” It'was fought at such speed,
in such confusion of conflicting
reports, that no one knew what
was happening a mile away.

Ocecartonally, out of the murk,
would emerge some heroic figure
like “Jock” Campbell, leading
his tanks at Sidi Rezegh in an open
car, winning his V.C., half a dozen
times over.

How many have ever heard how
Major-General Dennis Reid took
Gialo by walking alone into the
fort and holding» up 60 Italian
officere with his pistol at dinner?

revolving turrets, all





For the Germans a: = as for
ourselves the b attle ad moment
which were amusing

Adventure
@ In the evening of Ne
vember %4 Rommel with

Gereral Baverlein, his chief

of staff. end General Cruwell

commandir the Afri Korp

r it i

R

ven he 4
ttached

It wa: dark when they trix
turn back and they could not
the gap in the wire. So Ror
and party slept in the mid
Indian troops and slipped out un-
hallenged at first light.

The previous afternoon Rommel

















had visited a field hospital, ful!
of German and British wounded

Walking between the ted.
ovserved that the hospital
still in British hands, and that
British voldiers were all about

It was indeed 4 medic
officer who condu * him
reund, hav istake r
he imagined, for a Polish jeneral.

The Gern wounds gai: to
sit up in bed

“I think ed t ut
of this, D i mel. As
he jumped into “Marrmut” he
acknowledged l ute.

By Januar 1 4°, Rommel
vas licking ouads. Two-
thirds of the Axis armi*s had been
destroyei. Of the Afrika ““orps,
barely half had es*aped th
capture, or disz able me nt.

of Rom! mel’ AnRK 3¢
were lying burned out wrecks
Over 890 1,000 aircraft hacl
been destro ved.

General Auchinleck estimate’
that not until the middle of F
ruary could he himself over
his own administrative te lems










RENGHARL: | i.
)! AGEDABIA ase ;
" 0 MILES 100. |

aa

pay AA oe Serene,

na

resume

voneentrate enough troops to
the offensive.

Non-stop
@ Yet on January 21 Rom-
mel attacked.

He may at first have intended
no more than a large-scale recon-
Yet it needed a man
raily sically to igt
that at the mo-

naissance
both mx

to think

and phy
even ot
ment

For, like our
he had had tw
ant fighting

Like them, he
beside his truck,
ed for than an hour or

Like them, he had eaten what
and when he could. Like them,
he had faced bitter cold and rain
and blinding dust-storms.

Even more than they, he had
Spent most of his days and night

own commar
mnths of

iders,
Oo me neces
had slept in or
never undisturb-

more two

bumping at speed across the bat
tlefield

Yet, to the men of the Afrika
Korps, he assigned no limited ob-

y W to lake three
and to follow him as
s fast as they could.

The Eighth Army was caught
off balance By February 7, at
the cost of only about 30 of his
tank Rommel had hustled it
back : the _ line Gazala-Bir
hia

tay re

far anc

ation



June Attack

It old



brilliant
iY any standard
Now the Aris High (
at long last came to
gic importance of
Mediterran

Incessant air attacks
launched against the island;
result, Rommel lost not a
ton of his supplies in January

Aircraft and submarines closed
the Central Mediterrahean to our
own convoys.

Because it seemed certain that
Malta must fall unless we could

gen-

ommand
see the strate-
Malta and the



were
as th
single

secure the airfields of Western
Cyrenajca and give cover to the
island, the Cabinet was insistent

that an offensive be staged at the
earliest possible moment









Gener Auchinleck was order-
ed to launch his attack not-later
than the middle of June; but
Rommel attacked first, on May 27,

with tanks about equal in number
and greatly superior in quality,
even to o new American “Gen-

a A Blow

@ The disasters that fol-
lowed came as a staggering
blow to the British public.

The Eighth Army could not un-









ur
derstand how victory had slipped
frorr gras
Phus it t 1ever |
lly realised Ww close
€ efeat {
It ,
t



sin}
REZEGH,

primarily of minefields, stretching
«rom Gazala on the coast to Bir
Hecheim, 40 miles to the south in
the open desert.

General Auchinleck and Gener-
al Ritchie had devised a series of
“boxes” or strongholds, the first at
Gazala, the last at Bir Hacheim.

Wired and mined in and pre-
pared for all-round defence, they
were, in effect, castles.

‘Desperate’

“By the evening of May 31 we
vere in a really desperate posi-
tion,” said General Bayerlein,
“our backs against the minefield,
no food, no water, no petrol, very
little ammunition, no way through
the mines for our convoys, Bir
Hacheim still holding out and
preventing our getting supplies
from the south.

“We were being attacked all the
time from the air. In another 24
heurs we would have had to sur-
ender.”

An officer of the 10th Hussars

yund himself among Indian pris-

1ers near Rommel’s headquart-
ers.

Rommel was making desperate
attempts to capture 150th Brigade
box. The Indian prisoners were
dying of thirst and fighting for
the few drops of water that were
served out to the wounded.

Ee ern enee

SEA <=

Major Archer-Shee

demanded
to see Rommel and, to his surprise,

was taken to him. He

protest.

made his

If the prisoners could not be
given food and water, then the
Germans had no right to keep

them and should send them back

to the British lines

Rommel was reasonable and
even sympathetic “You are
getting exactly the same ration of
water as the Afrika Korps and
myself,” he gaid “half a cup

‘But I quite agree that we can-
not go on like this
i 4 don’t

we get a convoy
through tonight I shall have to
ask General Ritchie for terms

You can take a letter to him fox
mee
But the capture of 150th
Brigade box changed everything
What went wrong?

We hung about too long. When
our attack was launched against
Rommel on June 5 it was three

days too late

Hundred and if-

Co



box had fallen
The Afrika Korps was _ itself
again, with petrol, food, wate
and ammunition, with plenty ol
88 mm. guns in position and with
tanks behind them in the salient
Rommel threw in all his armou
behind a screen of anti-tank guns
of which he produced more than
il was ever suspected that he had

tieth Brigade

By nightfall on June 13 me
of our armoured strength w:
gone

His Stukas dive-bombed a w
into Tobruk and by the evening
23 Rommel was again on

of June




Are you



Compare,

dorsement of the Petition at

right and mail or deliver

| the:

Advertising Manager,
Barbados Advocate,

Bridgetown.



and sign the en-

SUN

—

THE BOOK that has set all Britain talking:



DAY ADVOCATE





The Battle for
AFRICA

How He Caught The Fifth
Army Off Its Balance

the frontier wire.

He Went On

+ @ Should he have gone on?

The decision was Rommel’s.

To a man of his temperament

it was inevitable.

He had the Eighth Army on the
run. Of course he must go on.

The Afrika Korps was exhaust-
ed. But to Rommel no soldier was
ever too exhausted to fight the last
round of a winning battle.

Go on they did and at speed
On June 30 Rommel came up to

the El Alamein line. Alexandria
was 65 miles away.
He had, General Bayerlein

—— me, just 12 German tanks
eft.

On the day after Tobruk was in
his hands, Rommel learned by
radio from Hitler’s headquarters
that he was a Field-Marshal, at
49 the youngest in the German
Army.

That evening he celebrated on
tinned pineapple and one small
glass of whisky from the Tobruk
N.A.A.F\I.

After dinner he wrote to his
wife: “Hitler has made me a
Field-Marshal. I would much
rather he had given me one more
division.”

Tough

The desert war was a young
man’s war. Rommel was no lomger
a young man. Thanks to years of
ski-ing and mountaineering he
was, however, physically in his
prime.

“He had the strength of a
horse,” said a young German
paratroop officer. “I never saw
another man like him. No need
for food, no need for drink, no
need for sleep.

“He could wear out men 20 and
30 years younger.”

Neither heat nor cold nor hard
lying affected him. Even the
blinding sandstorm which reduced

all in the desert. Arabs and
camels included, to a common
misery, he professed to regard as

an exaggerated annoyance,
- e -
Rations
@ Like Napoleon, Rommel
could snatch a few minutes’
sleep, sitting up in his truck
or with his head on a table,
and wake completely refresh-
ed.

Food he never cared much
about. He was quite content to
set off for a day in the desert with
a small packet of sandwiches "or
a tin of sardines and a piece’ of
bread. '

Once he invited an Italian gen-

eral to lunch. “It was rather
awkward,” he remarked after-
wards: “I had only three slices

of bread and they were all stale.
Never mind, they eat too much.”
He insisted on being given the

A Snack in the desert. Rom-
mel, in his armoured truck,

eats a soldier's ration





ame rations as the troops
were not very good.

“One of the reasons
) much _ sickness,
jaundice,” said yon
war correspondent,
our rations were
the desert.

“Our black bread in a carton
was handy, but how we used t
long to capture one of your fiel

They

we had
especially
Esebeck, the
“was that
too heavy for



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bakeries and eat fresh, white

bread !”

One Glass

After the evening meal, at
which he drank his one glass of
wine, Rommel would turn on the
radio.

He listened only to the news.
Then he would write his daily
letter to his wife.

In battle Rommel was at ais
best. He was a natural leader,
and he relied instinctively and
deliberately upon personal leader-
ship.

He was up to see for himself,
in his aircraft, his tank, his
armoured car, his volkswagon, or
on foot. :

So far as one man can in
modern war, he :ontrived +t
“ride the whirlwine and direc
the storm.”

Major-General Fuller wrote
“In rapidity of decision and
velocity of movement the Ger
mans completely outclassed their
enemy, and mainly because
Rommel, instead of delegating
his command to his subordinates,
normally took personal command
of his armour. . .

“It was not that the British
generals were less able. It was
that their education was out of
date. It was built on the trench
warfare of 1914-18, and not on
the armoured warfare they were
called upon to direct.”

Rommel was twice defeated
when General Auchinleck took
over in the forward area and
gave his orders on the spot.

Took risks

Inevitably, he took great per-
sonal risks in battle. Once both
his driver and his spare driver
were killed alongside him and he
had to drive the truck out him-
self.

“At noon on November 25,” said
General Bayerlein, “we were at
the headquarters of the Afrika
Korps at Gasr-el-Abid. Suddenly
Rommel turned to me and said:
‘Bayerlein, I would advise you to
get out of this: I don’t like it.’

“An hour later the headquart-
ers were unexpectedly attacked
and overrun.

“The same afternoon we were
standing together when he said:
‘Let’s move a couple of hundre
yards to a flank: I think we are
going to get shelled here.’

“One bit of the desert was jus
the same as another. But five
minutes after we had moved the
shells were falling exactly where
we had been standing.”

At the time we believed that the
Afrika Korps was a hand-picked
force of volunteers, specially
toughened and trained for desert
warfare.

It was not so. The men were
just the run-of-the-mill of the
Reichswehr.

The young German soldier was
strong, willing, and well trained.
He was disciplined and brave.

Physically he was not particu-
larly well suited to the desert.
The very young and the very
blond could not stand the heat.

On the credit side, the Afrika
Korps had better weapons, and
knew better how to use them.

All this admitted, it was Rom-
mel who, by personal influence
and force of character, converted
it into that tough, fighting force
we knew.

The Man

@ Rommel was the Afrika
Korps. It was he who made
them bold, self-confident, and
even arrogant in battle.

It was he who taught them to
pull the last ounce out of them-
selves.

From all accounts, he was a
hard and difficult man to deal
with. He had a rough tongue and

could be brutal. He was impatient.

He would not see what he did |

not want to see. He would no
have his orders questioned H
could not bear to be told that
anything was impossible.
He had a bad habit of

But all agreed that he was the
bravest of the brave; and had a
sixth sense in battle.

World copyright

NEXT WEEK

What he said to a British pris-
oner whose pluck he admired:

Strange case of * ‘General Alexan- |

er’s nephew” The secret petrol
nks in the hospital ships.

—London Express Service



I endorse the Petition of The Electric Consumers
Assn. of Barbados to His Excellency, The Governor-
in-Executive Committee.

going

‘over the heads of commanders
and giving orders direct to}
subordinates.

!

|
|
|



eee a vate .



ee eee.



SSBOSSOSISSOO SSF SOSSSSS |





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article in the

March 3rd., I have ob-

data on the rates.

fone in Trinidad, also the ex-
4 of ancrease in demand over

{12 years or SO. ;
in 1938 the installed capacity
te power plant was 2,400 K.W.,
in 1948 it was 15,800 or over
times in ten years. During
the rates dropped ap-
imately 50, per cent for small
ant from 30 to 35 per cent.
larger users, in spite of the
jnerease in nearly all items
st such as materials, wages
yo on, during those years.
seems a remarkable per-
ance and much nearer home
Barbadians than an automobile
ty 4,000 miles or so away in
fbulous United States, even
principle is undowbt-

an
#

all Q

rs

the same.
should emphasise that there
ons why electricity in
may be cheaper than in
, Such as slightly lower
el oil and larger popula-
i giving greater potential
though on the other hand
mt may be some items of cost
are lower in Barbados. A
mparison with B.G. would be
to the point, but at the
nt detailed data is not to
@ The following table has
compiled to try to give as

F and, acre comparison as be
ible, but Ft be remem-

f ie systems of com-
ral the: two places are
nt, and this complicates the
of. ing a close com-
a, The figures for Trini-
must be considered with the
great expansion of the de-
in mind, in order to keep
uve,
Consumer

ll house, light only se
lum house, light and ap-

|

7 ces, s* * *
#lum house, light cooking,

” ee oe * *

house, light cooking,

” oe * .

ume al lighting

rlindustry power ..

@â„¢ industry, power
Peak’ power,

b oe
~s

| THE CITY GARAGE

not Oo

ee)

SEC.

wire, flex and cables

y. MARCH 12, 1950

jectricity Is A Co

R.E. SMYTHIES M.LELLC.

One notable difference i
the Trinidad rates are on a sliding
scale, by which the price per unit
is reduced Substantially after a
certain monthly consumption is
reached, _This is also a feature in
B.G. and is fairly general practice
with Power Companies in other
. It does not benefit the
very smé&‘l consumer but does help
to make electric cooking attrac-
tive, for instance, to the medium-
size house. In my own home we
use kerosene for ceoking but
should much prefer an electric
stove if reliability of service and
reasonable cost justified it. We
use about 100 units monthly and
in Trinidad that would give us a
rate of 3 cents per unit for cook-
ing, which would compare with
kerosene at 28 cents per gallon.
In Barbados at present electric
cooking would cost us about 7
eents per unit, or more than
double the figure for kerosene, ac-
cording to our experience. | be-
lieve I am right in saying that in
B.G. we should have the same 3
cent rate for cooking as in Trini-
dad. The printed card containing
the schedule of rates in Barbados
States that special rates will be
quoted on application for power
r light for commercial needs over
and above quite small consump-
tion for these purposes, so I do not
know what the rates are for larger
business concerns. I have there-
fore limited the comparison to
actual published data and con-
sumers’ bills that I have seer,
During the past few weeks it
has been Most interesting tc ob-
serve the varying reactions of Bar-
badians to the discussion of the
Situation with reference to elec-

tricity supply. So ndred
have in eae ;

and many have refy:
sign it for widely different Sota
Such as fear that it might lead
to nationalisation, of which ne-one
could disapprove more Strengly
— : do myself. In faet I should
e g0 of record again and
most emphatically to the effect
that in writing these articles I feel
I am definitely working against
nationalisation, in my
rather extensive experience the
surest way to create demand for
public ownership, hag beer for
utility concerns to continue giving
poor service at relatively high
until finally the demand for
retina action becomes irresist-
le.

A number of people have in-
dicated definite ‘agreement with
the Suggestion that the whole
Situation be thoroughly investi-
gated but have held back from
signing the Petition because they
feel that it would be much better
if the movement to present the
Petition had originated with Bar-
badians rather than with Ameri-
can or Canadian visitors. One
can sympathise with this idea in
principle, but I hope I shall not
g my own welcome in
the island if I point out that it
apparently needed this visitor to
our shores to remind us of the
existence of this ancient right of
British peoples to present such a
Petition to the personal represent-
ative of our King, and it would
be more gracious of all concerned
to be willing to admit the fact. I



ie Units i % Price Differ-
monthly Trinidad a ence
$ $ %
10 1.35 2.30 70

i salle
100 7.75 8.00 -—
500 19.75 29.90 52

W

800 30.00 48.50 61
1,500 131.25 248.00 90
3,000 101.00 180.00 78
10,000 337.50 370.00 10
10,000 237.50 None ?



You can put your trust in
G.E.C. cables, wires and flex.
And you will find them easy
to use, with a type to suit every
job. Try them—and see for
yourself.

zw



TRADING CO. ITD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
MEPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND



——— LL ener

cannot myself see ground for
criticism because the same lady
had initiative ang energy enough
to take action in the matter. Her
household uses a lot of electricity
when it is available, so she has a
direct interest in addition to
academic interest in the constitu-
tional rights of a democratiq
People among whom she happens
to be living at the moment.

In the Advocate of March 9th.
in a report of a meeting of the
Sout a th ys Chamber of Com-

S a suggestion of
ulterior motive aiming at the sub-
stitution of American machinery
for British. This is utterly with-
out foundation and I cannot help
feeling surprised that any member
of that august body would give
public utterance to baseless in-
nuendo. Surely it would be much
better if the Chamber would seri-
ously consider supporting the
movement to have the rates for
electricity investigated, especially
as the above table indicates that,
the cost of commercial lighting is
relatively even higher than other

items. The steam turbines in the

electric plant in B.G. are of British
make and it is my professional
opinion that we should be for-
2 it we had some like them
in Barbados now.

A young Canadian acquaintance
has come here to start an industry
using local labour and matenials,
and he tells me that he has not
been able to obtain a definite
assurance from the Electric Com-
pany that he will be able to have
about 50 H.P. for his motors next
June. This seems startling and
indicates that perhaps the situa-
tion is even worse than we have
previously realised in view of
statements to the effect that the
crisis would be over when the
damaged engines are running
again.

In discussing the Petition with
all and sundry I have met a num-
ber who, while agreeing thorough-
ly in principle with its objects,
Say in effect, “ but nothing
will come of it, so what’s the use?”
It is hard to understand this at-
titude and one cannot help won-
dering why it is so widespread,
and whether it is based on
previous experience. Have many
Barbadians become accustomed ‘to
the idea tha’ efforts to disturb the
status quo are countered by forces
too strong for the plain citizen to
cope with? I should not like to
think this true in a British coun-

try.
The present effort to have an
impartial investigation of the

electric supply is met in many
places by the expressed fear of
ulterior motive aimed at national-
isation of the project. This is
just as much a bogey as the story
about American machinery. The
Petition will soon be on its way
but there is still time for citizens
who are not scared of bogeys to
lend their support by signing
their mames to it. The more |
learn of the matter, the more
urgent it seems that an investiga-
tion should be held. The experi-
ence of the young Canadian
referred to above, when he asked
about 50 H.P. needed next June
for his new plant does not inspire
confidence in the outlook.

At the risk of seeming re-
dundant I feel urged to repeat
that there is no thought of
nationalisation behind the request
for investigation, and I personally
would have no part in any such
scheme, nor in one for subst¥uting
American machinery for British.
The first and obvious step is in-
quiry to ascertain the real facts
of the electric supply in this
island, and in the meantime the
bogeys that are being paraded
seem strictly irrelevant, and im-
puting ulterior motives to public-
spirited people is to be deplored.
The essential facts on which the
need for inquiry is based seem
plain, namely the serious shortage
of electricity that has persisted
for the past two or three years



SUNDAY

The Cor

By Sagittarius

1 WAS unwilling to join in
the controversy relating to the
power cuts of the Barbados Elec-
tric Corporation until I was sure
that the general body of con-
sumers of electricity had made
up their minds ne way oF
another. After watching ihe
slow rate at which the signa-
tures to the petition were appen-
ded and the small number which
have now been added, I am con-
vinced that there is less demand
for blood than was anticipated
by the sponsors of the petition.
There can be no doubt that there
is bound to be some annoyance
at the electricity cuts. The mere
inconvenience and the loss of
earnings would engender this
feeling but it: would appear that
the general public realise that
the Management of the Company
is not solely to blame for the
present condition of things. For
this they have not been given
adequate credit. That is where
the sponsors of the petition are
beund to fail.

I should be guilty of a grave
unawareness of responsibility if

I misused my CUpRNaY to
address the public in these col-
umns merely to defend the
Electric Corporation. That is not
my intention and I hope from
What I shall now say that I
make this unmistakably clear.
My sole effort here is te bring
back to this discussion that bal-
ance of outlook and proper
approach by which it is possible
to arrive at a correct decision.

The criterion in this matter
must be the satisfaction of the
general public with the service
rendered by this Corporation in
return for the support given by
the consumers. In this case the
standard of service imposed on
the Barbados Electric Corpora-
tion must be higher and the de
mands more exacting than in the
case of many other services. lao
the first place many of the other
services depend on that of elec-
tricity for fuel. That is mow the
case with water. Secondly, the
Barbados Electric Corporation is
a monopolistic concern; and
when others are precluded from
rendering similar service, and by
statute, then it is the duty of the

company holding that monoply
to see that such service is with-
out blemish.

By that same token the Gov-

ernment, by whose authority
that monoply has been main-
tained, shares grave responsi-
bility to the community to see

that there is proper service. The
merit of this argument is to be
appreciated when reference is
made to the act which gives the
Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee wide powers to deal with the
defaulting corporation. The point
which I seek to make and the
implied charge against the Gov-
ernment is that it failed to de-
mand from the company ‘Such 2
standard of service as was requi-
site in return for monopolistic
privileges. In the face of the acts
it cannot be heard to say that it
did its duty.

The merits of the case can be
examined from certain stated facts





and the end of which is apparently
not yet in sight, and the dis-
crepancy in rates between Bar-
bados and neighbouring sister
colonies. In 1937 the rates in
Trinidad were comparable with
fthose in Barbados now, and the
amazing thing is that in the in-
terval the former have been re-
duced sharply, while our local
Company has felt obliged to make
substantial increases, and can ap-
parently make further increases
whenever the Directors in England
so order. So let us not be in-
fluenced by bogeys dangled before
us, nor distracted by red herrings
‘arawn across the trail.

SDVOCATE



mmodity The Government And | 9731, ne Fer uxe

poration

|
|
which are not in dispute. The
Company was limited to the ex-
tent of its service to five miles of
the city. It attempted in 1936 to
import material for the purpose of
extension, when that permission
was granted by the Government}
after much unnecessary delay, war |
conditions prevented the despaich
of the material; now that the war
is over the material inciuding the
engines are not of satisfactory
quality; and with the old engines
the Corporation is_unable to sup-
ply the demands of the growing
number of consumers. A few con-
sumers have started a petition
against the Corporation calling
upon the Government to exercise
its power and inquire into the
affairs of the Corporation.

The answer is plain, The peti-
tion must fail because the Gov-
ernment must first prove that it
made available to the Corporation
the material necessary for such
improved service, that the Cor-
poration was called upon to reme-
dy the situation and failed or re-
fused to do so; and that such in-
quiry, or taking over of the assets
as the petitioners hope for, will
be in the public interest.

There is, too, another step which
the petitioners might well take if
they expect any effective action in
future. Instead of attempting to
assist the Gevernment to order
vicarious atonement they should
have organised a petition asking
the Government to make available
the dollars necessary for the pur-
chase of equipment from the
United States and order the Cor-
poration to instal such equipment
by a given time. Thig would have
shown some desire 1, do some-
thing for the consuming public
rather than merely attempting to
punish the Corporation

A Government which can sit
idly by while public services are
going to ruin and then wait for
petitioners to goad it into action }
cannot hope to win the respect and !
confidence of the people. I admit
that it is in a difficult position in
the present circumstances. When I
challenged the same Government
some months ago to do its duty
rather than to allow the Unionists
to prey on the Electric Corporation,
some members of the House tabled

.a petition to the Governor asking

that the Corporation be prevented
from raising its rates. The Gov-|
ernment could do nothing then be-|
cause the law allowed the Corpor

ation to increase its rates and it}
was still within the maximum |
figure. The same Government can|
do nothing now because morally;
it is equally guilty with the Cor-
poration.

The present condition of the}
Electric Corporation with seve:
diesel engines ig an engineering|
burlesque and there are two or|

three people in this colony, exper ts}
in matters of this sort who could}
and would advise the Governor-
in-Executive Committee as to|
what steps should be taken and|
how -the matter should be ap-}
proached, The first step should
be to put the Corporation in such
a position as would admit of no
excuse for failing to give the pub-|}
lic the requisite supply of current.|

They who seek equity must}
come with clean hands and before}
the Government can take ny |}
punitive or even inquisitive action |
on the Corporation as is requested}
by the petition, it must show that]
the Government has fully: anc
satisfactorily discharged the duty)
imposed on it by statute. It has}
already failed in one important}

parti »by failing to grant per- |
missiof, {some time ago) for the)
Corporation to get material; it

cannot fail to take notice of the
petition; but it seems to me that
the remedy is not punitive action
but making available for the Cor-
poration such import orders



as
would enable them to get the
necessary equipment. This is on}
the presumption that a proper |

public service is the criterion.



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This quotation covers



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PAGE EIGHT

Published by Tho Advocate Co. Ltd.. 4, Broad St., Bridgetows

Sunday, March 12, 1950





Unification

ALL discussions of Federation usually
result in an argument es to whether Fed-
eration should be attempted before there
is a greater degree of uniformity in the
Caribbean Region,

It is therefore fortunate that the Report
of the Commission on the Unification of
the Public Services in the British Carib-
bean Area should have been published
simultaneously with that of the S.C.A.C.
The S.C.A.C. do not feel that unification
of services is an essential step to Federation,
but consider that Federation and Unifica-
tion could be contemporaneous. There
can, however, be-no doubt that unification
in many fields of Public Service and in
certain economic fields would give an
impetus to the desire for Federation and
would facilitate the introduction of a
Federal Government.

The Report of the Commission under the
chairmanship of Sir Maurice Holmes pro-
vides a useful basis for the unification of
the Public Services. Unification must not,
however, be confused with Federation for,
as the Commission says “the essence of
unification is the substitution of the region
for the Colony as the unit for the recruit-
ment, promotion; and posting of the Staff
of the unified services”. Even if Federation
were achieved the members of a unified
Public Service need not necessarily
members of, the Federal Public Service
They would still be under the contro! of
the Government of the various colonies
and it would merely be that a greater field
of selection would be available, and wider
avenues of promotion be opened.







Nukdivtie skmiataiaee

teed oe eee

= ee

be

—avee



posed that all members of
(ove ' hould be made
ied Public Service
Y iO regard four conditions s
or unification. (1) th vice
*
r, “€3)
nceeme hould b 1 an equiva {
standard and (4) the service should b

which offers opportunities for advancement
from one grade to another.

As a result of the above considerations it
is gested that Administration, Agricul
tun Civil Aviation, Forest Legal and
Judici \ Meédical, Police and Prisor ire
he services now it. for ‘Unification

One of the liabilities that would be

attaghed to Service in the Unified Public
Service would be*the requirement to se:ve

ie anywhere in the region. The Report whiic
A ee : }
A stressing the aim of recruiting persons of
i local descent envisage the necessity for
;

using ‘he services of the expatriate offic
The Secretary of State previously
drawn attenticn to this necessity and has

has
suggested that where the emoluments an
insufficent to attract
from overseas, expatriation pay should be
provided for such oflicers,

It is however improbable that political
considerations would permit of such an
alteration of policy pursued by Colonial
Governments.

The financial limitations of the region are
recognised as constituting somewhat of a
vicious circle for while the salaries may not
be such as to attract the best men, Colonial
Governments cannot
to a point which would enable them to

and retain officers

increase the salaries

do so

In dealing with a unified Administrative
Service, the Commission has laid great
stress on the necessity for affording facil-
ities for University Graduates to enter the
service at salaries proportionate to their
qualifications. The West Indies
has produced some outstanding Adminis-
trators from the ranks of the Civil Service







service

of whom Siz Alan Burns and the late Sir
Donald Cameron spring most readily to
mind. They do not however exclude the

possibility that the Administrative Class
should draw its members also from the

clerical class.

a ten en OS Ere,

amaidnaed ia

OUR READERS SAY:



=

from the Times last week

The general
Specenes al ie Ciumiver ¢
ping meeting was

are more

oots lie deeper
ies

4 Op

that

may meet





SIR,—We still want ships, So
it is certain that readers will be fortunate effects.
interested in the following extract ordinary forms

widespread

The industry recognizes that |
most of these



SRT WIN a



The Definition
Class is

of the Administrative

4#ven as one in which the duties




Concerned are those “concerned in the
foundation of Policy with the co-ordination
and improvement of Government machin-

ery, and with the general Administration
and contrel of the departments of the Pub
lic Service and it is only those officers
whose ‘luties may come within this defini-
tion that they regard as members of the
Administrative Class. Thus. the Postal
Service also scheduled for Unification is
dealt with separately as the duties. pevr-
formed are more in the nature of Executive
than Administrative.

The Commission was not a salaried Com-
mission, and in dealing with the conditions
of service they have come to the conclusion
that a system of uniform grading of post:
and of common basic salaries is neither
practicable nor indispensable to the unifi-
cation of any Publie Service.

They do,, however, regard it as essential
that Government should make provision
for the housing of members of the Unified
Public Service and offer detailed recom-
mendations as to the manner in which such
an end might be achieved.

‘sirable that the
rules governing vacation leave should be
uniform, Their are
opposite in view of the recent proposal
that civil servants in Barbados should be
entitled to leave passages. The Commission
is of the opinion that some distinction
should be drawn between expatriate and
non expatriate officers and among the ex-
patriates they include not only those from
the United Kingdom but also those officers
of a Caribbean service who are not serving
in the colony or country of their origin.
The recommendations which they make are
reasonable and it is probable that the fears
recently expressed as to the financial im-
plications of such proposals would not be
as as have been imagined as the
officer in average circumstances would be

ble to undertake such a holiday except

It is also regarded as d

made suggestions

grave

very sparingly.
The suggestions wnich have been made
pect of Super-Annuation benefits and
irement would bring uniformity
d of the present diversity.
Over a unified Public Service would
‘a Public Service Commission whose
k it would be to make appointments and
romotions, to direct transfers, and to ad-
» the iocal Governments on small mat-
ters pertaining to the Civil Service
It is ested that Commission
hould consist of a chairman well known

f re

i

vis

sug the

{ respected in the West Indies, and in-
{ and experienced in public affairs.
lliere should also be a member with expert

qualifications in establishment matters, The
third member of the Commission should be
a per of considerable experience of
Educational Administration on whom
would devolve the duty of advising on the

On

educational qualifications appropriate for
into the various grades of unified

Federalised

enury

and Services

It is estimated that the cost of the Com-
mission working on a full time basis would
be about £25,000 and in this respect Mr.
P, F. Campbell’s recommendations should
be carefully studied as he has expressed
his considered view that such a figure
would not be justified if the responsibilities
of the Commission were to extend only to
those services recommended in the Report.

Mr. Campbell considers that Unification
should not be confined to those services
recommended by the Commission but
should include all posts of equivalent
status and that the criteria of unification
do not deai adequately with the require-
ments of-the Region.

Many of the suggestions wili be regarded
With suspicion by islanders who have for
so long conducted their affairs heedless of
the conditions existing neighbouring
territories. The Report of the Commission
is, however, the result of a long felt necd
in the area and the
should with such modification as may ap-
pear necessary, be implemented without

in

recommendations

undue delay.

With such a beginning Federation would
be nearer and one of the changes which
would facilitate such a political transform-
ation would thus have been effected.

could help to enable the industry
to be better equipped to meet
various obstacles successfully.
There is time for these recommen-
dations to be supported this spring

the General Council of British
Shipping, which is representative

But the more
discrimination
end their

discrim



te jinations unaided as best it can; but of the Liverpool Steamship
proniable employment of British there are cases in which the Owners’ Association as well as of
shipping is becoming more diffi- Government could exercise more the Chamber. Where such issues
cult, This is largely due, as so vigorous pressure, without indulg- involved as the welfare and
often it used to be before the war, ing in actual retaliatory measures. future of British shipping and ship-
to discriminatory practices adopt- Meanw hile, one speaker at the building it is the duty of the
ea by various countries with a lamber’s meeting reflected the representative bodies ‘to warn
view to fostering their own feelings of many present when he the Government of their anxieties
shipping and shipbuilding. Sir said that if the British Govern- The issues with which the resolu-
Guy Ropner, the new Presideni ment could not always help the tion dealt were primarily matters
of the Chamber, declared that industry oversea, it might at least cf concern to the shipping indus-
British shipping could hold its not hinder it at home. The indu try alone, such as, for example,
own on level terms the wide seas try believes» that both the 1 reign discrimination and the
over and, no doubt, could even and the extent of its taxation mak liberty of British shipowners: to
stand a little handicap; but there jt harder to maintain the modert hit ibroad; and on such
are limits to the handicaps that ch ter of i t the industry is entitled t
hin can be borne in competit i S f the piThcipal dif « ect tl the Government
com} t a! t ten to it with respect an
y ¥ b
United §& i
half Mars! High Tyme
t the I > ;
¢ ky Advocate
f carrie 4 ‘

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

< Dad-semember during one of your clever political discussions in the pub
challenging a gentleman to a duel? Well, here he is.”



Sitting On The Fence

In an_ advertisement a
young man has offered his
services as “a week-end or

part-time butler and valet.”
SHOULD any Government ever

~ be fool enough to ennoble your

Uncle Nat this young man would

, be useful
| meeting
; butlers usually employed by per-

|
|



|

for rehearsals before
the genuine, terrifying

;sons of rank.

I shall need tea at eight, Jen-

kins.

Yes, my lord, ;
You can then prepare my bath

and lay out my old tweed jacket
Moth’s Relish and
creases

remove the

from my grey flannel

| trousers, Elephant’s Legs.

|

| Devil Cat’s breakfast.
be a substantial meal because two
or three. of, her boy friends usual-



'





|

Yes, my lord,

Yow can Lottie the

This must

then. get

ly eome in to share it.

I see, my lord.

The food must be just the right
temperature. If it’s too hot she'll
bite you.

Really, my lord?

At first you will find it difficult
to cook with Lottie on your
shoulder and her friends weaving
round your legs. But you'll get
used to it, I trust.

«>

I trust so, my vord!’

After that you Gai dust my
work room and keep Lottie out of
this by amusing her with a ping
pong ball or a toy mouse.

A toy mouse, my lord.

A toy mouse, Jenkins. You wil]
find plenty of them in the house.
Tie one to the end of a string
and run about the kitchen with
it. It’s quite fun sometimes.

Thank you, my lord,

You can then prepare lunch for

«>

the family, including Lottie.
Lottie should have hers first to
avoid smash and grab raids at
table.

Yes, my lord,

After lunch you can help Lady
Gubbins with the washing up.
As I shall be asleep at the top of
the house, answer all callers with
a firm, polite “His Jordship must
not be disturbed.’

Certainly, my lord,

I never eat dinner, so
needn’t lay out my clothes.

I see, my lord,

you

You can leave some bread and
‘theese on the table and take the
evening off. If you don’t know
inybody here I shall be in the
Bricklayer’s Arms

Thank you, my lord,

Kissing Gate

Oldest inhabitants in rural
districts are to asked by



}
pe

and indecent, five young women
in dancing attitude holding high
their sRirts in order to display
naked the lower halves of their
persons, practically up to th
waist, and I take.it to have bee
presented as an enticing prenotice
for an entertainment to be pre-
sented in Bridgetown next week,
and called “High Tyme”

I was sorry to see the Advocate
giving’ its powerful influence and
support t such an exhibition of,
as I think, unnecessary and inju-
rious Mndecency, and’I beg leave to
register at least one protest. It
may be that Carib did not reflect



sufficiently upon the matter be-
fore passing the picture.

What is the purpose and idea
attaching to such an item?
not that it is pretty confiden
believed to be a drawing card
pretty certain. to attract a crow
and fill the cash: boxe f

moter$? And tt

; ;

: ¢

prevailed \ «

Se SL



By Nathaniel
Gubbins

parish councils about local
rights of way and the sites

of old stiles and kissing gates
to help the Ministry of Town
and Country Planning in a
Survey of the countryside
under the National Parks Act.

YOU mentioned a kissing gate

in the village, Mr. Garbage.
Where exactly was it situated?

That was where squoire’s
grandfather used to wait for
blacksmith’s darter.

Never mind about the squire’s
grandfather, Mr. Garbage. Where
was the gate?

Praper young wolf e were,

pouncin on the girls as they pass-
ed, Couldn’t leave a pretty female
alone, e couldn’t.

We are asking you about the
gate, Mr. Garbage,

And she were a praper floi-boi-
noight, too. Black air she ad and
black eyes as bold as you make
em. We allus reckoned it was as
much er fault as his’n.

It would help us all so much
if you would keep to the point,
Mr. Garbage.

Though Oi don’t reckon they
should’d stoned er down the vil-
lage street, poor creetur. Special-

ly on Christmas Eve with the
snow a-fallin thick an fast and
the squoire’s grandfather guzzlin

port an sherry woine in the big
ouse. That night she were more
sinned against than sinnin, Oi
reckon.

If you can hear me, Mr. Gar-
bage, we were talking about the
site of the old kissing gate.

When she come back with a
little girl, the livin spittin image
of im, e was a-carrying on with
a milkmaid up at the Old Farm.
And the next Christmas Eve she
were stoned down the village
street, too. And it were a-snowin
worse than ever if Oi remember
roightly

All right,
will do.

Six on ruined altogether.
All on em as pretty as picturs,
Then e married the vicar’s darter
and took to the bottle.

Will somebody show Mr. Gar-
bage out?

Mr. Garbage.

That

em e

And Oi don’t reckon his grand-
son's any better. Three of the
parlourmaids at the big ouse e’s
a-ruined already. But as they’re
all looked artef by the National
Ealth there's no scandal. But Oi
could give e their names, Oi could:
There’s the cowman’s darter from
the Old Ferm,

Gro¢d ~...tning, Mr. Garbage.

is exceedingly disappointing,

To take a more general view.
I have often wondered why so
many women seem to take pleasure
in displaying their persons openly,
more .or less, for any cynical or
lustful eyes to gaze upon. They
go back upon the icea and effo-t
at self-provection of Mother Eve,
and the instinctive action of
primitive peoples who make what
use they can of “figleaves” or
other covering, not to speak oi
the extravagant seclusion of the
women in Mohammedan lands. The
explanation given me by a wise



and experienced observer of
affairs some years ago is too re-
pellent for publication, but i do
not know of any other except
fashion, and that it is financialiy
profitable when it c be com-
merc AiSsCQa



—____

4



London Express Service

Left, Right

“The fiancés of Elizabeth
Taylor, 18-year-old London-
born actress, have all ben tall,
dark, American. The first
parted his hair on the right.
The engagement lasted a year,
The second parted his hair on
the left. The engagement
lasted three months. The third
has no parting. The wedding
is planned for May 6,.”—From
the National Funny Morning
Newspaper.

I AM glad the election is over
so I can give this matter my full
tention,

The. first thing the. intelligent
reader will notice about this
astounding piece of information
is that Elizabeth Taylor, like most
18-year-old girls, appears to
prefer tall, dark men to, let us
say, Short, fair men or ginger-
headed dwarfs.

The next point to be noted is
that, while she could endure dark
hair parted on the right for a
whole year, she could not endure
dark hair parted on the left for
more than three months.

«> «>
Why has she now decided to
marry a tall. dark man with no
parting at all?

A probable explanation is this,
As few women know left from
right she might have said to No.
1:—

‘One of the reasons I like you
so much is that you part your
hair on the left.”

“Is that so? Well it just hap-
pens that I part my hair on the
right.”

“Are you trying to tell me I
don’t know my left from my
right?”

“T certainly am.”

“Well, of course, if you’re going
to call me a fool.”

“Nobody’s calling you ‘a_ fool,
honey, but I ought to know which
side my hair’s parted.”

“Well, if that’s the way it is.”

“O.K. If that’s the way it is.”

Assuming this went on for a
year, she then met No, 2 and said:
“Oh, I’m so glad you part your
hair on the right, I can’t bear it
on the left.”

And, when he said, “Is that so?
It just happens I do part my hair
on the left,” she may have
thought, “Oh, hell, this is where
I came in,” and decided to marry
a tall, dark man with no parting
and no arguments,

—London Express Service.

British Ships Find It Very Hard Te Make a Profit

political context, but it has un-

steps in the same _ unhealthy
direction have to be continually
devised and offered.

FRANCIS GODSON,
March 10, 1950.

To The Editor, The Advocate,
_SIR,—I would like you to pub-
lish the following lines as ar
appreciation of the visit of H.R.H
to Barbados,

“The 7th of March, a lovely Day,

Princess Alice did a visit pay

To Bimshire a place renown

For Loyalty to the British Crown

|
A colony whose boastful claim
Three hundred years of British reign;
Who never for a single hour
Has fallen to a foreign power
|
|

The visit was awaited long
By a crowd some thousands strong
Who from an early hour did meet
Her Royal Highness to greet.

Her Highness in the evening came
Ambassadress in the Sovereign's

name,
And what

A a welcome to receive
AS muy

Bimshire folks can give

H Highness to maintain





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ly

—

SUNDAY, MARCH 12, 1950

Third Judge Agrees

'} To Allow Appeal

Parking Regulations Case

To Be Re-tried

AGREEMENT with the order that th
Doorly case should be returned

iai was registered by Sir Clement Mal i ri
ir the West Indian Court of Appeal which heard aoe





here last month.

Sir Clement is Chief Justice ot

the Windward and Leeward
and sat along with Sir

- Geci] Furness-Smith, Chief Justicc

ye dad, and Sir Arthur Newn-

| ham Worley, Chief Justice of Brit-







j three judges found that the

sg allowed.

ould be al
Morons giving judgme

ai ~< section 7 of the Motor Ve-
hicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937

Barbados as amended by sec-
tions 41 and 42 of the Department
‘Highways and Transport Act.
the Director of Highways and
ort has been empowered by
‘Legislature to make regula-
dealing with a variety of

relating to vehicles and
wad traffic, and by sub-section
‘of section 7 of the 1937 Act it
“¥¢ provided that:

such regulations sill
with be reported by the
to the Governor ju
approval and sanction, and
ll as soon as possible there-
7 be submitved for the ap-
of both Houses of the
} and if not approved
Wl cease to be regulationg
“from the date of their disap-
, , but the non-approval
not affect anything done
“or suifered under the regula-
“tions between their coming
“into force and their rejection

“by the ature,
On the 19th August, 1948, the
it, who is a sergeant of
charged the respondent be.
‘fore Police Magistrate, District
‘A’ with the offence of parking a
te motor car in Broad Street,
, town, on the 7th June, 1948,
for a longer period than was
necessary for the purpose of taking
up. or putting down passengers,
; pipe to regulation 3 of the





































ae

town (Parking) Regulations
1948: These regulations had been
‘made by the Director of
lignways and Transport on the
2th February, 1948, approved and
netioned by the Governor on
10th April, 1948, and pub-
“lished in the Official Gazette of
the 12th April, 1948. Although the
House of Asscmbly had met at
_ intervals of about one week, on
thirteen occasions between the
10th April, 1948, the date when
the regulations were approved and
sanctioned by the Governor, and
the 7th July, 1948, the date when
the evidence given before the
Magistrate showed that the alleged
preach of these regulations Kad
vecurred, there had’ been no“ap&
proval or disapproval of them, by
the Houses of the Legislature, as
required by the subsection of the
Act quoted above. At the con-
clusion of the case for the com-
plainant the Magistrate dismissed
the charge ons the ground that
the approval of the regulations by
both Houses of the Legislature was
a condition precedent ty thew
validity and was an imperative
Prescription, and as this approval
_ bad not been obtained the regula-
tions were invalid. From this de-
cision the appellant appealed first
fo the Assistant Court of Appeal!
where his appeal was dismissed,
and then to the Chief Justice of
bados sitting in the Court of
Error. The Chief Justice dismiss-
ed that appeal, and the appellant
has now come to this Court. There
is no question that the regulations
Were intra vires the authority te
whom the power of making them
was delegated, and that they be-
came effective from the date of
their approval by the Governor;
the only question for consideration
is whether or not they had ceased
effective o1. the date when

the alleged offence was committed

An Omission

iS Bh

For the appellant it was con-
tended that the failure to lay the
Tegulations before the Legislature
for approval or disapproval was an

ion for which the Executive
might be called to account by the
lature, but it was not a mat-

© which would justify a Court
in Importing judicial sanctions by
tullifying the regulations. In-
Yelved in the consideration of
contention is the question
statutory interpretation, as to
ther the provisions of the
fatute which require the sub-
B ay of these regulations to
both Houses of the Legislature for
5 oval or disapproval, as soon
4 Possible after they have re-
if d the Governor's approval,
directory or imperative. If
Provisions are imperative
to carry them out will re-
amt in the regulations being ren-
> Sted wholly invalid; if they are
ai ory no such consequence
felts and the provisions are
as “mere instructions for
Buidance and government of



















ZA



e

xt Prescription.

| KNIGHT'S

DRUG STORES



ALWAYS REMEMBER

ONFIDENTIAL

We employ a staff of Trained, and Qualified
nsure you that confidence you desire . . -
Your physician's confidence in us. he rei
8 Prescription is next importance to writing it.

e Springer—

to the Police Magistrate for

heard the case

those on whom the duty is j

posed.” In every case in which ft
Fecomes necessary to, interpret
the provisions of a section of an
Act of the Legislature similar to
the section now under review the
intention of the Legislature, as
«xpressed in the Act and Particu-
larly in the relevant section, must
be ascertained. The general prin.
ciple was stated by Sir Atthur
Channell in a judgment o. the
Privy Council in Montreal Street
Railway Company vs, Normandin,

1917 A.O. 170 at lage 175: this
way:

_ "The question whether pro-
visions in a statute are directory
or ,imperative has very fre-
quently arisen in this country
but it has been said that no
general rule can be laid down,
and that in every case the
object of the statute must be
looked at....

Where the provisions of, a
statute relate to the performance
of a public duty and the case 1s
such that to hold null and voig
acts done in neglect of this duty
wouid work serious general in-
convenience or injustice to per-
sons who have nv control over
thase entrusted with the duty,
and at the same time would not
promote the main object of the
Legislature, it has been the
practice to hold such provisions
to be directory only, the neg-
lect of them, though punishable,
not affecting the validity of the
acts done.”

As I see it, the object sought by
the Legislature in enacting sec-
tion 7 of the Motor Vehicles and
toad Traflic Act of 1937 was to
delegate to, the.Director of High-
ways and Transport the power to
make’ certain regulations dealing
with - vehicular: traffic and road
transport and to safeguard the
interests of the public by sub-
jecting: these regulations to the
approval. and sanction of the Gov-
ernor before they could come in-
to operation. The Legislature
nevertheless desired to retain some
supervision over this delegated
legislation, and has attempted to
do so by providing that as soon as
possible after the Governor's sanc-
tion has been given to the regula-
tions they are to be submitted for
the approval of both Houses of the
Legislature. Counsel for the re-
spondent while agreeing that the

regulations became effective from be

the date of the Goyernor’s approv-
al contgiided, witha great deal of
force, that a positive act of ap-
proval was required by the legis-
lature ‘as soon as possible” after
the date of the Governor’s ap-
proval, in order that the regula-
tions might be’ perpetuated, and if
this positive act of appréval was
not performed the regulations
would be deemed to have ceased
to exist. If this contention is put
to a practical test it at once be-
comes apparent that not only will
there be great uncertainty as to
the time when the regulations may
cease to exist, but general incon-
venience and injustice will result
if the regulations were to become
inoperative because they had not
been submitted to the legislature
tor perpetuation. They will cease
to exist, counsel argued, (i) if
they are not submitted to the Leg-
islature “as soon as possible” after
the Governor’s sanction has been
uptained and (2) if, having been
submitted “as soon as possible,” a
resolution of approval is moved
and rejected by the Legislature.
It is clear that the members of the
wublic have no control whatever
over the person responsible for
submitting the regulations for the
approval of the Legislature, and it
cannot be doubted that great pub-
lic inconvenience and _ injustice
would result, particularly when
regard is had to the great variety
of matters which are dealt with in
the regulations, if that person
neglects his duties and by so doing
rendered the regulations invalid.
Moreover, it cannot promote the
main obiect of the Legislature te
Geclare these regulations null and
void in such circumstances. Hav-
ing regard to these considerations
I am of opinion that the provis-
ions of section 7 {2) rélatineg to
the for the approval of the Legislature
ere “directory” and not “impera~

tive.”
If, as I hold, these provisions
are diretcry only then the

“ourts cannot question the validity
of the regulations on the ground
that these directory provisions
have not been complied with. The
remedy for this non-observance
must be by action of the Executive
and not by action of the Judici-
ary. The exact determinat on of
ihe cascs in which judicial sanc-

eomresreneees
anemone Z, ¥ a ‘Ss %





YOUR
DRUGGIST
IS YOUR

FRIEND ...-
Druggists ‘to
and we cherish

he realises that filling
Terie Send us your





Lots and Incidenials

By Lee

They say money talks—it cer-
tainly did on Tuesday and Wed-
hnesday when the estimat: f
1950—5i came befcre the Hous
of Assembly! The timely arriva
of Mr. Miller just mace the
qucrum on Wednesday. jen Gov-
ernment members faced the lone
member of the Oppos tion—wMr.
Garner. Tuesday’s — session Wes
adjourned at 2.40 p.m,, due to the
ccming of Princess Alice. Leader
of the House Grantley Adaxs
moved that the House meet agai
the following morning at 11 a.m
This was hotly contested by the
Opposition — only Mr. Garner
veting “Aye”. Mr. Garner w.s
true to his word, and was in the
building when this scribe crawl-
ed up the stone steps at 11 a.m.
The budget was described by Mr
Adams asa “housekeeping bud
get”. It. was described by Mr.
Keith Walcott as. a “make do
budget”. It was described by Mr.
Crawford as a “mass of excuses”.
It-was described by ‘other mem-
bers as thoroughly unsat'sfactory.
All in all, I formed the opinion
that many proposed’ expenditures
did not find favour with the
House generally, and one in par
ticular sticks out in my mind

How Do You “Maintain”
A Cot?

Under Police estimates the sum
of one thousand’ dollars is asked
for the “upkeep of cots”. This was
just the srot of thing which Me.
Allder could get his teeth into—
and he most certainly did! There
are apparently about five hundred
odd cots which regu re upkeep—
but how does one upkeep or main-
tain a cot? This is beyond the
weak understanding ‘of this
writer, A relative -of mine, who
must be nameless, slept
in the same four poster
bed for nigh on fifty years —
and, other than being made up,
the said bed required no “upkeep”,
How do you upkeep a cot? It
doesn’t require feeding, or even
exercise, All it might need would
be a little oil if the springs
squeaked—and you can get quite
a few pints of oil for a thousand

—<—<$$$$—

tions as opposed) to administra-
lve sanctions may be applied is
a frequently recurring problem,
and the decision in the case of
Bailey vs. Williamson (1873) L.R.
8 Q.B.D. 118, is instructive on
this point. In that case the Court
was called upon to construe the
provisions of section 9 of the
Parks Regulations Act 1872
(Imperial) which are as fol-
lows:— “Any rule made in pur-
Suance of the first schedule to
this Act shall be forthwith laid
before both Houses of Parlia-
ment, if Parliament be sitting,
or if not, then within three weeks
after the beginning of the then
next ensuing session of Parlia-
ment; and if any such rules shall
disapproved of by either
House of Parliament within one
month after the same shall have
been so laid before Pariiarieii,
such rules or such parts thereof
as shall be disapproved of shail
not be enforced”. It was held
that the rules were operative ab
initio and that the disapproval
of Parliament was merely a con-
dition subsequent. In like man-
ner it seems to me that the
provision relating to the submis-
sion of the regulations to the
Legislature as soon as possible
after they have been approved
is merely a condition subsequent
and all that was aimed at was
the retention by the Leg'slature
of its right to “disapprove”. The
provisions in sub-section (2) are
stated in an unusual and some—
what cumbersome manner, but
in my opinion the language used
shows that the intention of the
Legislature was that the regula-
tions having been made in the
manner already indicated, should
remain in foree until some
formal step was taken by the
Legislature to disapprove them.
The prescribed step takes the
form of a positive resolution of
approval and if it is defeated, it
is in effect a negative resolution
of disapproval. There is authority
for hoiding that no legal mean-
ing can, in circumstances like
those in the present case, be
given to the “vague express on
‘as soon as possible’ ”, but what-
ever may be its meaning it only
forms part of the directory pro-
visions referred to and no penal
consequences follow from neglect
of them, and such neglect cannot
have the effect of invalidating
the regulations. I agree, that this
appeal should be allowed, that
the orders made by the Court of
Error and by the Assistant Couri
of Appeal should be annulled,
and that the case should be re-
mitted to the Magistrate to hear
and determine according to law
Having regard to all the circum-
stances there will be no order as
to the costs of the appeal.

(Sgd.) CLEMENT MALONE,
Chief Justice

Windward Islands and Leeward
‘slands.

27th February, 1950.










lowest price.



20 BROAD ST.

Â¥





dollars. Also criticised under
ths heading was the estimated
$2 or rms ana. z bi oks
Questioned by Mr. ‘Al ’

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Wade

Mir. Adams explained that’ ‘ arms
ond ammunition” was not cor-
rect, the money was actually for
Public Security equipment, such
as tear gas bombs. Could ‘t be
that the shadow of the picket line
has a'ready been seen? Not lonz
azo, after much controversy, th

LONDON (By Mail).
THE new M.P.’s gathered to-
gether in remarkably amiable and
friendly mood to elect their Speak-
er for the next Parliament. But
the week has ‘en fraught with
continuing political doubts, These

House agreed to “peaceful picket- have not entirely dispelled
ing.” Tear gas bombs, security. by. Mi. Attlee's» Cabinet, ‘though
equipment? Pecceful? I wonder. the list of new Ministers, and

certain indications from the Con-
Servative Party give a few signs
to political observers of what is
about to happen. a

The first point to note, in the
new Attlee Cabi is that Mr.
Aneurin Bevan,’ ste of Health
has been severely rebuffed. Self-
chosen ‘Minister of Something
Else. “Nye” Bevan is. the. ack-
nowlédged leader of the Labour
Left. He remains Minister of
Health—not a position of great
power or eminence, The second
notable feature is the advance of
the power of Herbert Morrison,
simultaneously the decline in the
influence of Ernest Bevin, the For-
eign Secretary. Of the “new men”
raised io influential positions two
are political proteges of Morrison
-Maurice Webb, the new Food
Minister, and_ Patrick Gordon-
Walker, the successor to the Com-
monwealth’ Relations. Secretarv-
ship. Arthur Creech-Jones, who
was defeated at the poll and is
unlikely to come back, and Hector
MacNeil, who was moved from the
Foreign Office to the Scottish
Office, are two acknowledged
“Bevin men”. They have depart-
ed from the centre of the scene

Spent Force

Meanwhile Ernest Bevin, him-
Self, is a spent force. His declin-
ing health has not spared him
from harsh criticism for a bumb-
ling radio broadcast that did the
Socialist cause no good. There is
a powerful drive afoot to elimin-
ate him from the Foreign Office.

When Parliament meets, the
King will make the tradition-
ai Speech from the Throne out-
lining his Government's police
These words, put into his mouth
by the Prime Minister, are being
awaited with tense interest. All
pointers are to-a period of Social-
ist-sponsored: peace-in the “class
Struggle”. There will be no pre-
vocative measure of nationalisa-
tion, witb this small majority. In
the Conservative side there is an
intention to let the Government
have a breathing space. No chal-
lenge of a serious character will
be thrown down immediately.
Conservative tacticians incline to
the view that they would be un-
wise to force an election until they
are sure of winning it by a com-
fortable majority. Leaving the
Labour Government in possession
of uneasy power until an oppor-
tune moment for a Conservative
coup de grace is considered the
best scheme. Labour, in the same
way, is seared. of forcing an early
election,
a hot-headed socialist group will
soon make itself heard, and it will
be very difficult for Herbert Mor-
rison to prevent his following
from washing its dirty linen in
public, The Spring and Summer
will be made loud with rumour
and counter-rumour of immedi-
ate election. Both parties will try
to keep up the political tension.

The Mind and Confession of a

Scientist

The conviction of Dr. Fuchs,
oue of the greatest physicists of
the time, at the Old Bailey, has
set the world by the ears. It is
more than difficult to penetrate to

e interior movements of such a

nd. By handing over to Soviet
wwents the key secrets of atomic
ission Dr. Fuchs made ssible
the explosion of the ussian
Atomic bomb as early as August
1949. No doubt he was conscious
of his power. No doubt his intelli-
gently-written but utterly egotis-
tical “confession” was substantial-
ly true, of the facts as he saw
them. Certainly Fuchs had no re-
spect for any law made by any
government for the guarding of
state secrets. He was and is, the
supreme example of the wander-
ing intellectual, without roots or
loyalty to any country in the
world. He was the perfect sub-
ject for the appeal of international
communism. His only possible tic
with Britain was one of gratitude
for providing him with refuge and
work. But this gratitude. only
grew slowly to master his basic
ettachment to Communism, He hac
few friends; in the loneliness of
his own higher mathematics he

Clothing and equipment for po-
licemen was estimated at $32,280
as compared to $28,500 for the
last fiscal year. Speak’ng on this,
Mr. Mapp made the timely. sug-
gestion that lighter clothing should
»e issued for hot weather periods,
This suggestion is certainly
worthy of*full cons deration. The
proposed $600 for horses, $24°
rent allowance, and the $2,500 for
police hospital also came in for
considerable comment.

From One Beach To Another

The full discussions of the two
days session have already been
ietailed in the Press, so I am
merely picking at odd points that
seem of interest. Government has
decided that no further money
will be spent on emigration. “To
support economically,” rasped Mr,
Keith Walcott, “a population. of
some 200,000, without poverty, is
impossible”. He deplored the ap-
parent indifference of: Govern-
ment to the problem of unem-
ployment, and the lack of plans
for at least seasonal employment
abroad. “Sooner than have men’
idle”, continued the former At-
torney-General, “I would have
them take sand from one beach
to another—if there is money in
the treasury to pay for it”. Fool-
ish though this may sound, Mr.
Walcott has something there. One
of the greatest breeders of crime
is boredom—and the greatest
breeder of boredom is idleness.
It is better to have men occupied,
even if the actual work is of no
intrinsic value to the community,
than to have them loafing on
street corners with nothing to do
but wait for another day to be-
come another yesterday. Unem-
ployment is a vital problem that
Barbados must face—and must
tackle. True, as Mr, Adams
mentioned, there is the prospect
of oil, but neither that, neither
the proposed beer industry, the
pottery industry, or even work on
the deep water harbour, is go'ng
to satisfactorily solve local un-
employment. There are too many
people in too small an island
Government’s decisién to suspend
emigration plans is puzzling a lot
of people.

Storm In The Teapot

Should honourabie member:
pay for their meals at the House,
or should the public? The budget
provides $3,840 for the lunches,
Lcas and dinners of “members for
the current year, Trade Union
secretary F. Walcott thinks that
as members are paid $100
month, and meetings are normal-
ly but once a week, the cost of
refreshments should come not
from the taxpayers’ pockets but
from members’ pockets. Such a
suggestion Mr. Allder regarded as
both embarrassing and insulting,
and the very idea made Mr. Gar-
ner (no longer alone as Mr. God-
dard had arrived) highly indig-
nant. He reasoned that members
had to sacrifice time and business
to attend the House, and “who’",
he shouted, “would begrudge us
the little food we putin o
stomachs to keep our bodies to
gether?” Mr. Walcott stuck t
his point, but he didn’t seem ‘
receive much support.

What Is An Incidental?

Like the majority of the mem-
bers of the House, I too have
had little opportunity to peruse
the 1950—51 estimates in detail,
but I did notice one small point
that was very familiar. It is in-
variably included in all estimates,
whether political or commerc:al—
so much for incidentals? What is
an incidental? Is it the cost of
the cat's milk or a nes mop for
the scrubber? Is it something that
just is—or something to make up
for what just isn’t? Is it some-
thing I could get? Is it something
someone else gets? Under the
head of Legal Departments there
is the not to be sniffed at sum of
$2,946 down for “incidentals”.
These “incidentals” cost nearly

three times as much as the up- found no human element. This i:
keep of police cots! I often wish n@t to excuse in the least the
I weve an “incidental*” amazing and destructive act oat

Mr. Fuchs for which he is now

Wermly supported by all mem- serving the maximum sentence of

bers was the Police Band — al- 15 years. But Mr. Fuchs epito-
though the amount alloted was mizes and personalizes represent:
small, I think most members the major problem of our time

The minds of scientists on which
the safety of our lives, the future
of our world, depends, are open
to a subtle corruption.

And in the Kremlin?

There is no sense in blinking
he fact that 1949 and 1950 are
»roviding some startling triumphs
‘or the thirteen chief Commissar:

a
sS

would like to see more than $300
for new instruments. Capt. Rai-|
son and his men are doing a fine
job, and are a major attract on
wherever they play. You can't
buy much in the musical instru-
ment line for $300. If Govern-
ment see fit to increase thi
amount—their decision will hayel
high publ.c support.








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of the Kremlin. The secrets of the
atomic energy released by the
fusion of matter which the United
States and British acquired at vast
expense were all theirs for a pal-
try £100. And politically their
Opponents are passing through a
time of turbulence. In South East
Asia six divisions—the largest part
of the French Army. which should
be defending Western Europe is
immobilised in a struggle against
a fugitive government of patrioti-
¢eally inspired bandits. The British
political pattern must be giving
Moscow some pay to watch. And
Belgium is on the point of bein:
torn apart by the question whether
its King should return. What is
the British feeling about all this
chaos in the surrounding world

Lessee



Scout Notes

S.W.L.A. Scouters ‘Po Mec:
There will be a meeting ot 1
Scouters of the South Wes«
Local Association at Scout Hex
sUarters, Leckles Road, on fy
next, 17th March (St.. Patrick
Muy) at 445 p.m. Please
an eifort to attend, |
About 300 Scouts, Rovers an
uters from all over the isler
urned oul on hues
occasion of the



@y lasiton Ww 4
arrival of H l



Princess Alice and the Farl
Athlone. They lined both sice
of the road and played a grea
part in keeping the crowd
eager people in order

Wood Badge

Cub and Scout Wood Bad
(Part 1) Studies, 1949/1950.
ready for circulation, and Scou |



desirous of taking part }
call at Scout Headquarters, Beck
Road, St. Michael 17

OVERSEAS NEWS
Permanent Memorial Near
Scouting’s Birthplace

this





Brownsea Island in Poole Har- |
bvur, Dorset, is known to Scuu: |
all over the worid as the bu

place of Scouting. It was tie.
in 1907 that Robert Kbaden-Powei:|
held an experimental camp that],
led to the formation of the 10)
Movement a year later

As permanent memorial
Baden-Poweli and to
rave the camp on Brow la
the Poole Local Scout Associati
is proposing to build

a

symumMen




February 22.)

The names of all Scout Grou;
and friends who send contributi
will be “B-P.’s Remembrar:ce Log |
Book” to be kepT'fn the Building |

Poole has many close ties with |
the Scout and Guide Movements
As well as containing birth
place of Scouting it is the home- |
town of Lady Baden-Powell, the |
Chief Gtltie, and it was in P |
that she was married
the Freedom of the Ror¢
conferred on the Chief Scor
the World and on the yt)
next Lady Baden-Powel! is to}}}
receive the same honour
cognition of her service to youth

i

Heauquarters where Scout ))
any part of the world 1
when visiting the me })
Movement, i
The Poole Association has invit- |}

ed all those interested in the |)
scheme to help by sending a
birthday gift in memory of the |)}
Founder. (The anniversary of
Saden-Powell’s birthday was on}

the

{

}

In 19 (
ugh Wweé )
20th
{

m re- 14





1

“ADVOCATE” 25 YEARS AGO \{
Farewell Performance, 1)
Miss Gladys Klark has arrangec })
to have all the scenic details ot |{
the™ original presentation of “A ni
Pair of Sixes” carried out tonight tt
in full as a worthy farewell pe: 1)
formance, This insures a visua i
treat as well as an evening ot |
Pplendidly acted comedy of the i}

highest type.

: : ;
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| OL Wlon. ee hr sane . hor Good Quality and. pleasing
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Political Doubts |

Over Parliament

By David Temple Roberis



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Seven

PAGE TEN

Football
Starts Here

This Week

we @ from page 5

referees in the senior games ct
Kensifigton end the vision and
hard work of their diligent sec-
retary dgna Byer reflects the
greatest credit on the Barbados
Referees’ Association.

Last-eut not least thanks are
due to-6ur President Mr. E. K.
Walcott, < who unostentatiously
did muctr to encourage and help
ame to-earry out the work of the
Association. 7%

Major A. R. Foster our Senior
Vice-President was as usual in-
defatigable Mr. S. O'C. Gittens
and Mr. D. H. L. Ward our Jun-
ior Vice-Presidents were always
willing and co-operative when-
ever their services were needed.
I close now with the hope that
the B.A.F.A., will uSe last
season as a milestone along the
journey to greater success.”

Congrats ! “Boogles” Williams

Membe:s took the opportunity
later in the meeting to offer
congratulations to Mr. C. B.
Williams, a member of the
B.A.F.A., who has been selected
to represent the West #ndies in
their 1950 cricket tour of England.

It was also decided at the
meeting to accept an application
for a representative team from
the Barbados Friendly Football
Clubs of the Barbados Friendly
Footba!! Association to compete in
the Knockout Competition this
year -

Articles Worth
$100 Missing

THE loss of a quantity of
articles valued $100 was reported
by Robert Whittle of Suttle street
He stated that the articles were
removed from his fruit shop at
the “same address between 6.00
p.m. on Tuesday and 9.00 a.m, on
Wednesday



CLARKE of
1s Hill, report-

LERESFORD

Laynes Road, Bi





ed that Ths bicy



from” outside a liquor shop at
Villa Read on Friday Clarke
stated fHat the bicycle is valued



$29. “He-Jeft it outside the sho;



at about-3.30 p.m. and when he
returned—at 7.30 p.m, it was
missing
THE JG faq y ofa

valued $480 was reported by Ivor
Beckles--of Mount Standfast, St
James..-He stated that his resi

dence was broken and entered be

n 3°30 a.m. and 5.00 p.m

Salte

The “Exploi glide into Car-

lisle } este th 333



of salted fish from Newfoundland
Thi ipply will keep salted fist

on the market yet awhile as ant ee bieycle,

quantity of this aquatic food war
going below par



was removed ;

2d Fish Arrives.

ee ee a fc

f Pound Cut

Ups Price
Of Petrol

THE increase in the price of
gasciene is due to devaluation of
the pound sterling, Mr. Vernon
Knight, of the Gasolene Depart-
ment of Messrs, Da Costa and Co.
told the Advoeate yesterday.

Mr. Knight said that the price
had actually been increased since
last year when existing stocks had
beén consumed subsequent to de-
valuation. Government had until
March 9 paid a subsidy to the
marketing companies of gasolene,
in order to keep the price down.

It is understood, said Mr.
Knight, that that subsidy had
been paid from Government Cess
Fund which the oil companies had
for a period of years paid into
the Government on the landed
cost of gasolene so that a stabilised
price should be maintained,

He believed that the Govern-
ment’s Cess Fund had been ex-
hausted, and that there was no
other recourse but to make the
present increase.

The price of kerosene oj] has
also been stepped up.

It is not yet known whether the
six cents increase in the price
of petrol’ will mean an inerease
in bus fares, the Advocate was
tcld by the Barbados Bus Owners’
Association and Eckstein Brothers.
Official information as to what
the increases in the price of petrol
ond the three cents addition to
tne price of kerosene will mean
in the general cost of living was
not available yesterday either.

For sometime now, some bus
concessionaires have been urging
an igcrease in bus fares on the
ground that they had increased
the wages of bus workers.

The Manager of the Barbados
Taxi Cab Co. said he was almost
sure that taxi rates would have t
be increased, although it would
not happen tomorrow. He addea
that he would go into the matter
in the course of next week before

rivir at a definite decision
The increase which he anticipates
will be a small one, however, he

d

Housewives who do most of
their cooking by kerosene oil are



of the opinion that Government
ud continue t ubsidise the

; r - of ti +1
price Members of e iblic
who travel by taxi or bus are ol!

th same opinion with regar
gasolene

BICYCLE DAMAGED

The rear wheel of a bicycle wa

naged when an accident occur-
red on Broad Street, near the
Canadian Bank of Commerce

bout 11.00 an

Involved in the accident was a
motor car owned by Helgrade
Weekes of Goodland and driven by
Cecil Brown of River Road, and
which is owned by

Friday.

VUeDonald Nurse of St. Stephen’s,
p Black Rock



400 Sign
Petition

WELL over 400 persons have
now signed the Electric Consumers

Association’s Petition, the Advecate

learnt yesterday.

Of these 356 signed at the Ad-
vertising Department of th«
Advocate, while at three other
business places from which in-
formation could be secured yester-
day about fhe signing, the total
reached 116. These were: Har-
rison’s 29, The Ideal Store 45 and
Club Morgan 42.

Information from the Union
Club was that no ore has yet
signed the Petition there.

The Petition was first presented
to the public on March 1.



‘CartAndCar Collide:

Mule Wounded

The left shaft and right iron
stay of a cart wasybroken, the
front fender of a car damaged and
a mule wounded over its left eye,
when an accident occurred on
Black Rock Road at about 3.55
p.m. on Friday.

The accident involved motor car
M-2112, owned by C. Thompson
of Reed Street and driven by
Slade Ready of the St. Lawrened
Hotel, and a mule drgwn cart,
owned by Victor Bedford of Upper
Bank Hall and driven by Samuel
Lavine of Black Rock.



Rice Comes
From B.G.

Two thousand five hundred bags
of rice arrived from British Gui-
ana yesterday. The “Timothy A. H.
Van Sluytman brought 1,000 bags
and the “Frances W. Smith” 1,500.

The “Timothy A. H. Van Sluyt-
man” also brought 120 tons of fire-
wood, 45 cases of matches and 800
bags of charcoal.

Lebanese Minister
Invited To Spain

BEIRUT, March 11

Lebanese Foreign Minister
Fhilip Teela who left here by ail
today for Brazil, has been invited
by General Franco to visit Spain
on his return trip.

Tecla is taking decorations and
personal messages from President
Bechara E] Khury to the Brazil-

1 President, General Enrica
Gaspar Dutra, and to the Gener:
Perom in Argentina

-—Reuter



Oversk: pt With
74 Alarm Clocks

KANSAS CITY, March 12

A man who overslept and misseci
his plane here felt abnormally cha-
grined about it. He is an alarm
clock salesman

“In fact,” he sheepishly told
airline officials, “I was sleeping
with 74 alarm clocks in a couple
of cases right under my bed.”
Reuter.





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ADVOCATE

New Hostel For Colonial
Students Near Harrods

Barbados Advocate Correspondent

LONDON, March.

The British Council have this week announced their

latest. schem

r improving accommodation for colonial

students in this country. They have acquired a large hotel
in south-west London which they are turning into a hostel
to be opened in the early autumn. It will have accommoda-
tion for 211 men students, 151 in single rooms and sixty in

double rooms.

£689,000 For
Water Work
Machinery

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GSTON.

The Water Commission is plac-
ing orders abroad for machinery
to carry out various projects, fol-
lowing the settlement of the
£689,000 loan terms.

Some machinery essential for
the Ginger River scheme and west
Kingston development water
works will take about eighteen
months to reach here.

The Commission is however go-
ing ahead with preliminary works.
Work is proceeding on the W.1.
University water supply project.
A pump house is being erected on
the site and work on a service re-
servoir is about to start.

In full charge of the Corporate
Area the People’s National Party
elected their Mayor and Deputy
Mayor at their meeting yesterday.

The Mayor is Councillor William
Seivright, J.P.. who has held the
high office before and the Deputy
Wills O. Isaacs, M.H.R., the ex-
trerhe radicalist of the Party. La-
bour members present at the meet-
ing voted for Mr. Seivright but
Madame Leon (Labour) the only
woman member of the House of
Representatives, declined to vote
for Isaacs as did the Custos of St.
Andrew, Hon
O.B.E

After being absent from Coun-

cil meetings for several years, the
Custos of Kingston, Sir Noel Liv-
ingston was present at the elec-
tion beeause, of the mandamus
proceedings in connection with the
‘lection, and which required that
very member of the: Council
hould be present. Sir Noel, who
is a lawyer pointed out that under
the mandamus, any member who
failed to attend the meetings could
be proser uted.



Salt Fish Importers
Face Competition



(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, March 8
Announcement has been made
that until further notice, so far as
the Corporate Area is coycerned
the Tuesday beef market has been
cut cut although there is plenty
pork and goat mutto vailable
Owing to the fact that salt fish
which once used to sell as low as
3d. per lb. is now up to 1/6 per lb
the same price as good cuts of
meat, salt fish is disappearing fast
from the local menu and the veo-
ple have turned to meat. This

cutting out of one day, of the
weekly allotment for beef will
help the importers of salt fish who
are now faced with serious losses.










George Seymeur,

Hans Crescent Hostel, near
Harrods, is to be opened because
the three existing hostels which
the British Council took over
from the Coloniaj Office at the
beginning of the year “cannot
provide accommodation and eater-
ing facilities of the improved
standard which the Council is in-
troducing.” )

It has also been announced this
week that the hostel in Winpole
Street, one of the three referred
to, is being closed as soon as
possible. About twenty students,
mostly Nigerians, are living there
at the present and they have been
offered alternative accommoda-
tion at the Balmoral Hostel or :n
private lodgings which will he
found for them by the Council.
The students were informed
some time ago that the hostel
would be closed and many have
already left. :

When the students from Wim-
pole Street have been satisfac-
torily settled elsewhere, the
Council will proceed with the
closing of the other two hostels
at Hallam Street and Collingham
Gardens, Similar warning is be~-
ing given to the students living
there at the moment, and they
will also be offered alternative
accommodation until the new
Hans Crescent Hostel is opened.



Jamaica Bananas
Face Serious Losses

(Barbades Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 8.

Jamaica bananas, which are
earning an unfavourable name on
the British market, will now have
to face competition from fruit
grown in Sierra Leone,

The British Ministry of Food has
signed a one year experimental
banana contract with Sierra
Leone, which opens up the possi-
bility of substantial future sup-
plies from this growing African
area

Sierra Leone has been trying for
the last ten years to sell bananas
to Britain, and this new agree-
ment may mean a cut in the UK
prices for bananas. At present
Jamaica is getting £32 per ton.

Jamaica Will
Welcome Princess
Alice Again

KINGSTON, March 11

Princess Alice will be given a
vie weleome by the Kingston
nd St. Andrew Corporation on
her return here from. her present
West Indian tour. The ship will
'omain in Jamaica for three days
efore proceeding to England.





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Be Produced |
In Jamaica

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jca. (By Mail).

Rebert B. Cumming, President
of Kingswood Films Inc. of Chi-
cago, U.S.A., who have a mono-
poly franchise for making,moving
pictures in Jamaica, announced
yesterday that an agreement had
been reached for his company to
make twelve motion pictures for
distribution by Eagle-Lion Inc.
largest U.S. ihdependent film
distributor. All twelve films will
be produced.in Jamaica under
the new Kingswood International
Film Financing formula.

Mr, Cumming, while giving no
details as to stories, producers
or stars, said. production of the
first film would begin about April |
Fi



Jamaica
Wants More |
Ships For Sugar

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 8.

The Sugar Manufacturers Asso-
ciation of Jamaica is pressing: the
British Ministry of Food for more
ships to take sugar from the is-
land. Ships will be needed be-'
tween now and May in view of
the storage position.

Comparatively small tonnage is
being shipped to Canada out of
the total of 130,000 tons which the
British Ministry is reserving to
meet possible Canadian require-
ments.

Most of the sugar estates are
now turning out the current crop.

Police Adviser
Leaves Jamaica

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 8.

Mr. W. Johnson, Police Adviser
to the Secretary of State for the
Colonies, and Mr. Francis Biyle of
the Colonial Office, London, who
have been on an investigation tour
of the police forces in the B.W.L.,
have left for Nassau and will later
proceed tc Bermuda before re-
turning to London.

They expressed themselves as
being very grateful for the assist-
ance given them by officials in Ja-
maica and the other islands, Mr.
Johnson recently presided over a
conference of Police Commission-
ers in Barbados.

Claims 100 Lives
In Two Months

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 8.
Vomiting sickness contimues to
reap its grim toll. New cases and
deaths are reported every day and
the demand is growing that ex-
perts from UNO should be asked
to come here to determine the
nature of this strange killer—
which only kills during the winter
months and then mostly children.
Deaths this year have gone over
100 already.



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Atright, some of the ladies
sit around a table, empty
except for a lone top hat
testing on it. In the back
ground the gen's are siand-

Ng in smail groups chai-

g
Peaks to one of the schocl

Children, His Excellency the

-

Above at right, Her Royal Highness Princess Alice and ihe
Rt. Hon. the Ear! of Athlone, greet guests as they arrive at the
Evening Reception at Government House on Thursday,

Above at left is the Tea at the Garden Party held at Govern-
ment House in honour of H.R.H. Princess Alice and the Rt. H
the Earl of Athlone. Included in the group are Hon. G. D.

MI Hon. V. C, Gale, M.L.C., Hon, G. B. Ev
Dr. C. B. Clarke, Mr. and N

At right a member of the

Barbados Regiment in
Picture at left shows a a ¥ r
Zouave” uniform and a

ou
group of Guests who were butler, hand around sand-

at the Garden Party on wiches and other savouries

Wednesday afternoon at at the Garden Party on

K Wednesday atternoon. In
Â¥

House ( the background are the

the entrance of Government

tents from which refresh-

ments were served.

Cadets of the Police Band
shown at right gave a Toy

; . . Soldier dis during the
left, nine Boy Seamen . F "

; = evening reception at Gov
the H.M.S. Glasgow J F ,

. ernment House on Thurs-
ed the Sailor's Horn-

. day and a repeat perform-
tt the Evening Re- 7 om o

ance on Friday

Thu
the Children’s P

iverace
shows them in the
; seventeen,
of their amusing drill rou

fine at the evening recep-

ion.

bo eG

we we
PAF
Picture at left shows some
of the quests at Govern-
ment House on Wednesday
aiternoon during the

1 > p

den Party. Several of the
officers from H.M.S., ‘’Glage-

jow’ were there,

shows
Princess Alice and the Rt.
Hon, the Earl of Athlone as
they bid goodbye to the
small group of Government
Officials and_ their! wives,
who were at the Baggage
Warehouse on Friday after
noon. She is seen here
shaking hands with the

Hon. P. F. Campbell,










PRIA H Noo

a er
See
ee

gam

PAGE TWELVE





entrant by way of a career, Many
men seek posts in fhe public ser-
vice and elsewhere from a strong
sense of rn bet there i ee
thing cynica e' proposition
that the higher the salary scales
attaching to a service the er
will be the quality of the officers
in that service. The relevance of
these observations lies in the fact
that in the highest and upper mid-
dle ranges of the civil services in
the Caribbean area the salary
levels are low, in many instances
one low, as compared with

ose obtaining in other parts of
the Colonial Empire. The posts
in these ranges are few and their
occupants therefore count for little
politically, with the result that the
case for remunerating them ade-
quately is apt to be overlooked in
ey of the more numerous, and

erefore more politivally power-
ful, lower ranges. It is not a ques-
tion of salaries being insufficient
to attract to the public services
men of the highest qualifications.
It is a question of the salaries be-
ing insufficient to attract persons
with the minimum qualifications
required. Time and again we were
shocked to hear from Heads of de-
partments of the number of vacan-
cies in their respective services
which could not be filled, because
the salaries offered were far be-
low what persons with the requi-
site qualifications could obtain out-
side the public service or in pub-
lic services elsewhere. The diffi-
culty shows itself most markedly
in the case of those posts, rela-
tively few in number, which, ow-
ing to the absence of local candi-
da’ with the requisite qualifi-
cations, need to be filled by per-

ms from the United Kingdom or
the Dominions. An exception to
this general comment on the in-
adequacy of salaries in the upper
ranges of the civil services is to
be found in Trinidad and Tobago,
the Governor of which has recent-
ly revised the salaries of its offi-

eers
A Differentiation

In paragraph 21 of Colonial 197,
the retary of State draws at-
tention to the fact that there may
be circumstances which justify a
differentiation in the matter of
emoluments between the officer of
local descent and the expatriate
Officer. After laying down the
principle that salaries should be
fixed at rates applicable to locally
recruited staff, he proceeds:
“Where the salaries so fixed are
insufficient to attract and retain
officers from overseas, expatriation
pay should be provided for such
officers.”’

None of the Governments of the
colonies in the Caribbean region
has accepiecd the principle of ex-





patriatjon pay, and there is no
doubt that political considerations
will not admit of any future
change of attitude in this respect
It is no concern of ours to criti

cise this attitude even were we
disposed to do so, but there scen

no escape from the conclusion tha

so long as it persists or so long as
the higher posts in general are re

munerated at their present levels,
so long will it be impossible for
those Governments to compete
successfully with the Governments
of other colonies which are in a
position to offer far higher sal-

aries than those to be found in the
Caribbean region
Leaving this particular aspect

of the question aside, and return-

ing to the general question of the
low salary levels in the highest

and upper middle ranges of the
public services, we are, of course

aware that many of the colonies
with which we are concerned are
poor, and that in most of them a
large proportion of the annual re-
venue is swallowed up by personal
emoluments, But the point which
we wish to em ze is that
neither the federation of a service
nor the unification of a service will
produce an efficient service so long
as the present Jow levels of salary
make it impossible for the colonies
to with colonies elsewhere
and. with. outside interests for
highly qualified recruits. The posi-



CYCLISTS

ONCE AGAIN
THEY ARE HERE

DUNLOP



Unification of

tion partakes of the nature of a
vicious circle. The salaries are not
such as to attract the best men, but
the Government of the colonies
eannot afford to iacrease the sal-
aries to.a point which would en-
able them to do so, We. can see
no way in which this circle can be
broken unless some means can be
found of. givir.g financial assist-
ance from Imperia! funds to en-
able the poorer, colonies to pay
a ate salaries. Such a course

the general

. would accord . wi
inet enw ciated in paragraph
21 ¢ ef Colonial 197, where it

f
is specifically laid down that, in
the matter ‘of recruiting staff,
poorer ¢olonies should not be at a
disadvantage as compared with the
wealthier ones, We would only
add that the pdsition, which is al-
ready. serious enough, is likely to
become even more acute owing to
che continuing rise in prices. It
would, to our minds, be disastrous
if the improvements in the public
services which underlie the Secre-
tary of State’s draft despatch of
May, 1946, were to meet ship-
wreck on the rock of parsimony.
Particular Services

In this chapter we deal with the
services which we have recom-
mended for unification under the
hree heads referred to in para-
‘raph 32, viz., the administrative
ervice, the services in which
wofessional qualifications are
ailed for, and the remainder.

Before we can reach any con-

lusion as to the posts which
jould be scheduled in a unified
dministrative service, it is neces-
ary to consider the future organ-
sation. of that service, a subject
\hich is dealt with in paragraphs
1 to 13 of the Secretary of State’s
lraft despatch of May, 1946.

As he there points out, the nor-
mal, and indeed almost the exclu-
sive, means of entry in most West
indian colonies into the adminis-
irative service, for local candi-
dates, is through the various
grades of the clerical service after
ntry to the lowest grade. In the
-ourse of our visits to the various
térritories we enquired what ex-
‘eptions there were to this gen-
eral rule. On the one hand, we
found a few instances of direct
appointment of local candidates
from outside the service to posts
of district officer. On the othe
hand, we found that in one colony
the local aspirant to an adminis-
trative post not infrequently has
to work his way up, not from the
lowest clerical grade, but from the
messenger grade. Subject to these



minor. modifications, the position
remains today as stated in the
ft despatch.
Such a system is, as far as our

experience goes, unique, and we
can conceive of no system better
calculated to defeat the object
which the West Indian people, no
than the Secretary of State
we concerned to secure, namel)
the staffing of those services, so
far as may be possible, by fally
avalified persons of. local origin
If it be admitted—and the propo-
sition can hardly be gainsaid—thal
the work of the administrative
service, particularly in its higher
ranges, calls for high intellectu’!]
attainments, and that such altain-
ments are more likely to be found
in thase who haye enjoyed the
benefits of a university education,
that

less

and can demonstrate they
have derived full profit from it
than in those whose education has
Zone bevond the condary
hool tage then an ystem
dente o the iniversit
ate entr to the public ser-

it a ulary on ‘





th his qualificatior



ed. Moreoy e see some
ongruity between the support
accorded throughout the region to
the establishment of the Univers-
ity College of the West Indies and
he failure to recognise hithert
» far as the administrative sé
ice ig concerned, the valu fa
versity education

Local Persons

Local opinion naturally favours
the manning of the public services
by persons of local origin. Thi
filling of the posts in the
idministrative service by officer
rom outsice region is, to put
it. at its highest, greeted with no
show of enthusiasm. But such a
course is, and will remain, inevi-
table so long as the present mode
ef entry into the administrative
service remains the only mode, for
it would be unreasonable to rely
on the lowest clerical grades be-
ing able, save in very rare in-
stances, to throw up persons with
the attributes looked for in, say,
a Colonial Secretary. In_ other
words, so long as a sufficient num-
ber of highly educated West In-
dians are not recruited direct to

higher

the



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the administrative class, so long
will it need to be strengthened by
recruitinent from outside the
region.

It is, therefore, in, the interests
of the peoples of thé West Indies
themselves, no less than in the in-
terests of the public services, that
provision should be made for the
direct recruitment to the admin-
istrative service of persons of such
educational qualifications as might
be expected, when the necessary
experience has been gained, to en-
able them to discharge the high-
est duties devolving upon the ad-
ministrative class. In the follow-
ing paragraphs we make proposals
to this end .

By way of preliminary we wish
to make it clear that nothing is
further from our thought or our
intention than to suggest the clos-
ure to members of the clerical
grades of the avenue of promo-
tion to the higher grades. On the
contrary, proposals will be found
later in this chapter designed to
facilitate such promotions. The
point we have been concerned to
make is that, if the fullest use is
to be made of local talent, there
must be alternative means of en-
try té the service.

Our proposal is that, following
the suggestion put forward by the
Secretary of State, the existing
service should be divided into two
classes, the administrative and the
‘lerical. We have considered and
rejected the alternative suggestion
of three classes, administrative,
executive, and clerical, as being
too elaborate for application to the
relatively small services with
which we are concerned.

We recommend that the admin-
strative class should be recruited
partly by direct recruitment and
partly by promotion from the
clerical class. For the former
purpose we recommend the crea-
tion of a cadet grade, correspond-
ing to the grade of Assistant Prin-
sipal in the United Kingdom Civil

Service. The qualification should
be a good honours degree of a

University, and the appointment
should rest with the Public Ser-
vice Commission which, in addi-
tion to taking account of the can-
lidate’s record at school and uni-
versity, should satisfy itself by
personal interview of his suit-
ability. The representatives of
the Federation of Civil Service
Associations, while favouring such
direct recruitment to the admin-
istrative class, advocated an ex-
umination designed to elicit the
vandidate’s knowledge of public
idministration. We do not share
this opinion. On the contrary, we
hold that the training of the mind
fforded by an honours course at a
university is a far more valuable
attribute in an entrant to the ad-
ministrative class than any theo-







etical knowledge of the principles
f public administration or civil
f e practice
Cader Duties
rhe duties of the cadet should

be such as may be assigned to him
rom time to time by the Colonial
‘tary or his deputy. The es-
ential point to be borne in mind is
that service in the cadet grade is
a period of training, and in deter-
mining the nature of such training
the Colonial Secretary should bear

ecre

in mind the words of the Secretary
of State “Such candidates woul
naturally have to serve an appren-
ticeship in obtaining knowledge of
ubordinate duties, but they would
ve offered the opportunity of ad-
incem« o posts involving ini-
iative and responsibility after the
vst few years of their service.”
During the first two years of his
ervice the cadet should be on
probation, and hi ippointment
1ould not be confirmed if any
doubt is felt as to his suitability
for administrative work
The selection of clerical officers
the requisite calibre for pro-
ition of the administrative class
an essential part of our pro-
posals. In the public services in

the West Indies, as in all civil
services, there will be found cleri-

| officers of long service and ex-
perience whose lack of high aca-
emic qualifications is compensat-
for by

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pericnce. For such officers facili-
ties for promotion to the admin-
istrative class must clearly be pro-
vided. [t has, however, to be re-
cognised tat promotion is likely
to come to them too late in their
eareers for them to aspire to the
highest posts in the administra-
tive class. Some further avenue
of promotion is accordingly
quired if clerical officers of exccp-
tional ability are to be afforded ihe
opportunity of ultimate promotion
to such posts. Machinery must
therefore. be devised for selecting
young clerical officers of excep-
tional promise for such training as
would warrant their promotion to
the cadet grade. Here again the
confirmation of their appointment
would be subject to a probationary
period of two years.

The quést ons to which answers
must be found are: “How are
those officers’ to be selected’”’.
“What form should their train-
ing take?”, and “How is the cost
of training to be met?”

As regards the first question,
it is clear that the ultimate
decision on the officers to be
selected must rest with the Pub-
lic Service Commission. It would
be wasteful of public funds and
a source of disappoinment to the
officers concerned if a_ larger
number of young officers were
selected for training than could
be absorbed in the administrative
class, and it is only the Public
Service Commission that could
forecast with any atcuracy the
number of administrative post
to be filled from this source. At
the same time, it will obviously
be impossible for the Commiss‘on
to know at first hand which of
the younger clerks in the various
colonies evince such exceptiona!
promise as to make it likely that,
given appropriate training, they
would make capable administra-
tive officers It must therefore
be the task of the indiv‘dual
colonies, through their machine
for dealing with personnel ques
ticns, to notify the Commissiot

re-



ef the names and records cf ser
vice of such officers, and from
t li so provided the
Cemmission will need to make

ne ce
Training

in Considering the appropriate
form of training, regard must be

had to the circumstances of the
young men selected for training.
They are likely to be about 25

years of age and at that age ma)
well have wives and children
Apart, therefore, from any ques-—
tion of expense, a full degree
course at a university would not
ordinarily be appropriate.
nature of the fraining
best suited for the purpose ul
eed to be devised by the Pul
Commission in the lig
he facilities available f

to time at the Unive
ge of the West Indié
here

Ihe cost to public funds of :
lequate scheme of trai
likely to be considera
sent time,
in the light of their limited
not ungenerous in
assistance by iv ol
holarships and trainin ral
to persons of promise But
seems inevitable thal
duction of unification, with
attendant liability to transtf
from colony t anc
direction of the Publ
vice Commission, will cat
Governments of the color
hesi incurring
€ nditure of this kind. Thu
the uthorities of colony .%
while ready to incur expe:

on the training of

The

precise



Service






many of the col
onies
resources, are
providing

the ro

one

ate before





an off (

ervice in that colony, m
reluctant to do so if h ere
liable to be transferred 11

time to colony “B’”. In the light
of this consideration, we consid¢

that the training scheme should
financed from central funds

If a federal Government is
established, the expenditure
hould be met from federal funds
supplemented by Colonial Devel

FEC.

HOUSEHO

be









LD ELECTRIC ;
ie APPLIANCES

ement and Welfare funds, if
helarships provided from such
funds are in fact available.
Failing federation and failing
vssistance from Development and
Welfare funds, the cost. would
need to be met. by contributions
by the individua! colonies in
agreed proportions.

To sum up, we recommend
three methods. of entry into
the adm.nistrative class, _ first,
promotion to the lowest admin-
‘strative grade above that of
cadet of experienced clerical
officers who have shown them—
selves capable of doing admin—
istrative work, secondly, direct
appointment of officers of high
academic cher agua =
suitable _ persona o e
cadet grade, and_ thirdly,
promotion to_ the cadet grade,
after suitable training, of
specially selected young clerical
officers. j

Having dealt with the subject
cf the classification of the admin—
istrative and clerical advices,
and with the methods of entry
into the former, we proceed to
consideration of the posts to be
sereduled in the unified admin-
Strative _ service. We have
already rejected the salary factor
as an appropriate criterion for
admission to the schedule, and
we are satisfied that the only
true erterion is whether or no
he duties attaching to a post
are in fact administrative. Our
first ‘task is, therefore, to define
the duties and functions which
we regard as appropriate to the
adninistrative class,



Formation of Policy

In general, the duties appro—
riate to the administrative class
are those concerned with the
formation of policy, with the
ce-ordination and , improvement
f Government machinery, and
with the general administrative
and control of the departments
of the public service. The duties
,embers of the administrative
c will naturally vary with
the varying grade in the admin
istrative heirarchy. In the upper
ranges the functions will largely

censist of formulating policy,
irafting replies to communica

r from Governors, deciding on
nts of doubt or difficulty which
re referred to them from below,

(
tons from the Secretary of State
Cc
I

and keeping the machinery of
Government under constant re
view in order to maintain it at

an efficient and economical level.
In the lower ranges, the admin
istrative officers who are
employed at headquarters will be
igaged on the critical examina-
tion of cases which are not
learly governed by regulation or
‘dinance but call for the exer
cise of judgment and discrimina
n. They will prepare memo-
inda on such subjects as their
uperiar officers may direct, will
ft letters on matters other
1an those of a routine character,
snd will decide questions which
ire réferred to them by members
cf the clerical class. In so far as
administrative officers are em-
ployed jin the field, their duties
ill be those which devolve on
district officers throughout the
Colonial Empire. This catalogue
of functions is not, and is not
intended to be, exhaustive, but
will, we hope, suffice for the
urpose of illustrating what
an by administrative work

we

On the basis of this definition,
here is no difficulty in sched
uling eertain posts as adminis—
trative. As will be seen from
\ppendix II, some of these posis

e at headquarters and other
in district administration. Dif
culties only arise when we come
to eonsider the extent to which
administrative duties are dis-
charged by officers in the top tier
or tiers of the existing clerical
services. The inference to be
drawn from paragraph 10 of the
Secretary of State’s draft



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Kettle will give you. Beautifully mace in
polished aluminium, it has a o

ick-pour-



ing spout And it is safe —it can’ boil dry.

AGENTS: -Wilkinson & Haynes &

GEC ia-ap








REPRESENTING THE GENE



THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

ENERAL

ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND

ee neem memes



ublic Services .Report

despatch, in which he expresse
the that subord'nate
‘al posts can at present best be
wganised on the existing colony
basis, is that some of the higher

view cleri

élerical posts can properly br
organised on a_ regional basis
With this view we agree, since
the. evidence which we have
received leaves us in no doubt

that the duties attaching to some »
of the posts in the highest clefi
cal ranges are wholly or mainly |
administrative, within the mean-|
ing attached in the preceding |
paragraph to that term. There
are, however, a number of
reasons which make it impossibl
to. take the facile course of
scheduling certain cler‘cal grades
in the various colonies.

Nature Of Duties

|
We have made it clear tha\ the
inclusion or exclusion of any
post depends upon the nature of
the duties attaching to it. If they
are administrative the post is
included, and if not, not. The fact,
therefore, that some of the posts
in the highest clerical grades are
adrainistrative and others not
rules out the scheduling of all
posts in such grades. Again, there
are cases where the number of
posts in the highest grades is
based on a fixed ratio between tHe



nymber of such posts and the
total number of clerical posts.
Where this is so, the number of

such posts clearly cannot be solely
dependent on the nature of the
duties attaching to them. In one
colony, Barbados the posts in the
highest clerical grade are not
allocated as between departments,
though they are shewn in the es-
timates under the departments in
which their occupants happen to
be serving. They constitute a
general service grade and the
number of such posts in a depart-
ment ata particular time -is a
matter of pure chance. None of
these posts could. therefore sat-
isfy our criterion for admission to
the schedule.

Faced by these difficulties, w«
enueavour to solve them by seek-
ing information on the spot as t
the duties attaching to each of the
highest clerical posts in each of the
colonies, with a view to deciding

which of the posts should _ be
scheduled and which not; but
further reflection has shown the

unsoundness of this approach to
the problem, and that for two
reasons. In the first place, as we
have indicated in the preceding
paragraph, there are a number oj
cases in which appointment t
posts in the highest clerical grade
are determined not by the dutie
attaching to the posts but by
other considerations. Where thi
is so, our criterion for admissior
to the schedule clearly cannoj be
satisfied. To pursue the course
which, we originally intende
would therefore be grossly unfai!
to the holders of the highest cleri-
cal posts in those colonies where
their exclusion from.the schedule
is necessitated by the manner ih
which the number of such posts
and the machinery for filling them
are determined, irrespective of the
nature of the duties which, the
holders may be discharging.

In the second place, if we dit
nothing more than schedule as ad-
ministrative certain of the high-
est clerical posts the duties oj
which are actually administrative,'
we should in effect be perpetuat-

ing the existing organisation ol
the administrative service which
‘he Secretary of State criticises

in paragraph 12 of his draft de-
spatch. The division of the service
into two distinct classes admin-
istrative and clerical—which hej
advocates in paragraph 13 of that
despatch, and which we have re-
commended in paragraph 48 of
this report, cannot ,be achieved in
this simple way. |

(fo be continued)

Le



The Ago holds 63 An

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pA, MARCH 12, 1950
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st SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
Nn ere | carne me ————— N,N
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ii — SS s <2 et ore |
1 BROADWAY NOVELTIES OF i} ) FRESH STOCKS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING
) \
{ INTEREST i LADIES’ COSMETIC BAGS and FINE POWDER PUFFS.
{ NYLON STOCKINGS in New Shades .........., $1.86 — : ee ‘
} LACE all over 36 in, wide in White, Heise, biack: at $1.74 Sor ee, \} CIGARETTE TUBS. : PIPES §: VACCO FLARE
« Also Trimming Lace ................. from 8c. to 18c, per yd. \ DARLEY’S CONDITION POWDER for Horses
} ADIES’ BELTS in a large Assortment of colours Ni x
RITCHEN TOWELS “ood size ... .................... 4c i i CALL in at:—
i | COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY
i} 4 Duy Phones: 2641 — 4441 ie NIGHT 81-41
rf
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BY WALT DISNEY

ett ALL ... WHAT CAN HURT US
“TODAY! I CAN ~

PFEEL iT!

















TAM |
i TU Ra

| |
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RRL ARE SER a “
WEAL STOP IN MY CAMP WHILE YOU TELL] | YOUR FATHER WA
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h. PS AS
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SUNDAY, MAR

PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE i







———————S



iF ASSIFI ADS. | 20st _& Forxn | @ PURLIC ‘NOTICES o oom : ae a

Bay St. (uear Esplanade Une
” PY Chae





























































































== — LOST & 225 easily earned by obtaining orders | NOTICE nethod corrects
: for private Christmas Cards frou os
mt AT ES FOR RENT TIE CLIP—Gold Tie clip with chain] your friends. No previous experienc: PARISH OF SAINT MICHASL —
and monogram L.N.1i. Lost on Tuesday | necessary, Write today for beautiful free! ALI persons, firms and corpora tions
a " afternoon. Suitable reward will & | gomple Sook to Britain’s largest ana | 2°vind ‘Accourts against the Parish of
Week Sun. |<: given on return to L. N, Hutchiason. | yy e:nost Publishers; | Saint Michael are requested to send ip
ANNOUNCEMENTS .. $1.00 1-20 C/o 7, Sydney Kinch Ltd., Planta- + highest commission. | fir Youehers (duly made out in Dw
HOUSES | tions Ltd., New Bui ; marvellous money making opportunity. | pijeate) to the respective Departmentr
FOR SALE per word o nase Ow. be weish 11.3.50—2n. an Cea Sekar 1@ Victoria | pot later than Wednesday, March 16 ry
me nL a es, or Preston, Eng! a; ) 1950.
ArT. | l8 a oa | Chest Church. From st April... Phone hie FRED. J. ASEBY, A Sound Investment
02 ; 3.50 i warden’s Cleric, ,
oreo SS SN a poe| PUBLIC SALES NONCE | a a In Carlisle Bay The SUNEPy
eee — BOWER, Garrison. Perfectly PARISH OF ST. THOMAS 3.3,50—Tn :
LOST, FOUND per word situated 2 bedroom bunigalow. Furnished TENDERS will Se received by wal PORT: Sch. Lochnivar S., Sch, _ Sth. Exploits, 191 tons net, Capt. $7 MOTOR ae
Minimum charge... 5 48 .69 | $65 per month. Lease or monthly tenancy uvdersigned up to Friday 17th March | ee IN lle Wolfe, Sch. Mary M ‘Lewis Peney, from Grenada; Agents: Monroe
DIXON & BLADON, Real Estate Agen{s 195, $2 sealed envelopes marked “Ten-! ‘ a Marion Pe Suniel, ‘Sch eee | & COL ata very
PUBLIC SALES Phone 4640. 12.3.50—1n. | AUCTIOM nfo the conveying of Paupers ans Barbados Clerks Union Sch. w. L. ae - caries Maceo Oe tunel A. H. ‘van Satine, Ry !
——_————_—_——————————————— | LT 4 c . tl) For convey-| 7 tons net, ie , from Brit » ASH P
AUCTION AND REAL 03 = .10)_ APARTMENT: .Unfurn‘shed Ground- Y 17th at 2 p.m, Courtesy Gar-| ing vaupers from any part of the parish | — .¥. Bute Sait, Sch. Ledy Noeicen, Be inna; ‘agents; Schooner Owners’ As-|%
pons foor apartment, near town and Club. ; age, Park, Austin 10 H.P. S ! Ito the Almshouse or any institutivn in ee oe 7 teen Se age ine sociation. 7 4
ESTATE per agate line No Pets, no Children). For further par-| Car —— i ee Se ae the parish of St. Michael and vice| AGENDA: ic Zita Wonita, Seh.. Laudalpha, Sch Sch. Freedom Fleary, 23 tons net,
TE pe ticulars Dial 3696. 8 a: ; uel ; versa. (2) For the supplying of coffins} 4. annual General Megting of thel Gori E. ‘sch. W } Coun- Capt. Des Roehers, from Dominica;
Minimum charge .. .. 1.20 1.50 : eatin: 12.3.80-4n, |2d, the conveying of the dead from the) crerks\ Union will be held at 8 P-™. }eenior, Seh. Adalina. Sch. Anita H., Ages: Sch. Owners’ Association
Egpeonal . a ; a 1.20 AWAY", dL Pnihp cu nui rish of oieh oe a part of the) oy THURSDAY 28rd March 1950 in}; ARRIVALS Sch. Frances W. Smith, 74 tons net
(Maximmun 14 agate lines) ‘ nha Garages. Servant “Room: I have been instructed by the Com- Ee th fon 1a The ee yards! + M.C.A. Hall. Schooner Mary E. Caroline, 4 tons Capt. oeee. {em es ti Sasi}
at | see. Sean ist oe | Aiioner of Police to sei. di Mondas bili Weed eniy in coMins supplied be thet i minutes. net, Capt, Joseph, from Dominica; Agents: Sch. Owners’ Association.
PYBLIC NOTICES a aa tex} 1st March o¢ te Conga? Sister] a, oemeanly In coffins supplied by the! 9° To receive the Report of 200, %%-| Agents: “Schooner Owners’ Association DEPARTURES eh
: 2 i we ; 10 , ‘ , parish. Boar retain the Committee, . ; ; tons net, Capt
et a) “ ua a1 90 | a gen | £ corme, Gne Eales = ment of ‘a A. peresn, (0 oF. Socks » re. ive and adopt the financial pee, Pang hae Sihooner S.S. Alcoa Runner, 4,832 tons net, RACT
. - mae Of of 1stes ital of t institution wt.o in their) statement for the year ending 28th Owners’ Association. Capt. Martino, from Aruba; Agents:
EVENING ADVOCATE (Monday) “NER ATEE. Crepe Cone | ie anlenr and is plates | opinion is suitable to so travel; and do, = February 1950, which may be seen) ss “ragii, 4,564 tons net, Capt. Rey- Robert Thom Lid.
ae ea Chan hells *" 60c.] “rnished, Garages, Servant Room not bind themselves to accept the! on application to the General Secre- oe ‘Trinidad; ts: Da Costa H.M.S. Glasgow, 12,000 tons net ¥
Per ime nnn OC ert bathing beach February, Marc! | ems of interest. . jaiete. oF no tender. ey ee er inidad; «gen capt. C. L. Firthy. from Grenada. With raging it's
June, November; December: £80.00 p Sa ag MH. W. SMALL, 4. Election of Officers, members of the|“ ©, ©tC- but With cooking.
THANKS month. Phone 4476. 6. 1.80—t.f.n f Aveatieneer, 2 ae Clerk. Executive Committee, a Trustee and ae
eandenooc dtp ane eter ipeeanniala 3. 1 ee
We beg to thank our many friends for} 'GLEINRISE”, Erdiston Hill, St. Michae Board of Poor Law Guardians. | . 7 consider notices of motions and IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION
the letters, cards, wreaths, fowers and| from ist April for an indefinite period —— questions in” accordance with Rule
Pak CABLE and Wireless (West Indies) S.$. Gascogne, $5.

angitin “SS. A as. 8.
, advise that t can now commu- Fan » 5.8, neon, $.S. S. Clara,
ee with the dione ships through a on s.s. on a a
Bamba: Coast Station:— Novice Maou, -S. avus, §.S8.
shit seating Glaxinity S.S. <3 a, Tee
.S. Pontaud , S.S. Nikolaos Pa- S.S. iswillem » &.s. ‘amuay.
wom sis. Myrtlebank, S.S. Queen S.S. Southern Countries, S.S. Livarden,
Adelaide, S.S. Guadeloupe, S.S. Theo- S.S. Britannia, S.S. Rosina Marron.
doxus, S.S. Brajara, 8.8. Hersilia, S.S. SS. Nueva Granda, S.S. Mormaemar,
Esso Belgium, S.S. Mormacsea, NOTICE

~ 6. Any other business.
By instruction received I will sell at Public Sales-—Contd. N.B. Wotice of motions and/or

considered at the An-
Station House Hill on Thursday 16th f Cee as Meeting must reach the

dolence by the recent passing of our|No. 3596.

dear husband and father JAMES SAM- CARRINGTON & SEALY,

UEL FORTE. Lacas Street.

8.3.56—5r

i

12.3.50—1n. CORAL SANDS: Worthing (1) one
furnished Fiat with Silver and Liner.

We sincerely thank all persons who] For further particulars Dial #134 Alm

Dola Forte (wife), James, Robert,
Marcia ‘chiidren).



March at 1 p.m. (1) 18 ft. x 10 ft. x @ ft. [) |
chattel house practically new. Terms General Secretary not less than seven

cash. Vincent Griffith, Auetioneer. “BEULAH”, — Hastings Road. Ver. | days before the date fixed for such
12.

50—3n. and’ well placed smail timbe: | meeting. * as
i fae with 3 bedrooms, cxc.orer Pear cat Raeriane,









attended the funeral, sent wreaths, let- | Lashley 28.2.50—t.f.n gallery, latge lounge, kitchen, pantry Mon: isn, $.S. Marco Polo, S.3. S.S.
ters, cards, or in any other way express- (| ——< $@ ————— nnn ) UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER and sefvante’ quarters. This propert 11,.3.50—4n. Sup a a ‘Aléoa Polaris, S.S. Vire, S.S. Rufiza, S.S, Mauretania, $.S. Mor
ed their sympathy to us, in our recent FLATS fully furnished with Refrig- offered is well within the reach of mos $.§. Sunrell, §.S. Fort Royal, S.S. S. mactern, S/S. Belita, S.S. Loide Chi!- tinea
bereavement. rator and linen st Indramer, Worthing} py instructions received I will sell} buyers. 12.3.£0—1n. LIQUOR ICENSE NOTICE Mateo, S.S. Sagona, S.S. Ravnanger, S.S. Bachaquero, S.S. Nidarholm, S-S
I. Proverbs (wife), Owen, Carl, Noel, | Dia) 8264. 13.1.50—t.t.0 | on Friday March Ith at 2 p.m, 2 | ee $8. Washington, §.8. Oceanside, S.S. S.S. India, S.S. Amakura, S.S. Kat: THIS serves to inform
Keith, Elaine Webster (cnieren) : einen wet | Sal — | Messrs McEnearney Garage (1) Mode’| HILL Sane Detnahebe- pens ication of CLYDE SMIT!I Conoco Lake Charles, $.S. Hecuba, SS. S.S. Lake Kamloops, $1.8. Nidardal. patrons ‘ang the Gener nui!
.3.50—1n. GIBRAL "—C4 : Fror a Truck. Good Tyres. Damaged solidly coral ni 4 yy The appl 5 E 7, .V. Kurdistan. e joved Pui
“tn ‘April fy for the’ manths of May hoa ieee : wmode on Fee ee nr land Wan. | holder of Liquor License No. 405 of 1950) Lady Nelson, Pree neces Se oer a Salon from ‘McGregor’ gute

r manuel Joseph in respect
dahs, 3 bedrooms (with basins) 2 rocep-| sranted to
VINCENT GRIFFITH, Kitchen, pontry, servants’ quarters} of Top Floor of No. 47 Roebuck St..

Mains © ices City for permission to use said Liquor
Sree & BE ADON, Maal atate eon \ License at a board and shingle shop with

Auctioneers, Plantations Building, Phone | wall frontage at Nurse Land, Tweedside

Michael.
UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER | 400. 12.3.50—In. | Road, et. te soth day of Match 1960.

We the undersigned beg through thi] June, July, Apply Mrs. E. H, Farmer
n#dium to thank all those persons wh Andrews P!sqntation, St. Joseph
attended the funeral, sent wreaths, let 9/3/50—3n
téms and cards or in any other way ——
coémdole with us in our recent be: ‘ PINE HILL

ment oaensioned through the dc een r m
our beloved father CLIFFORD ST. Ci 4" CORAL CROFT", modern. 2 bedroom

Cheapside, Street. HF
ment Spirit. te the. ¢ j
continue to give

:

Auctioneer.
12.3,50—3n.







other expressions of sympathy and con-| Furnished. For further particulars di: ; THE IVORY HAMMER


























F od ———— | DD
gece who died 27th February 1950 One ree nea hed. ee ea ON Tuesday 14th by order of Mrs. “WEMBLEY"-—Navy Gardens. A ver | Ae ea ast }
he Springer's family 9.3.50—3, ¥ RN. Wynne we sell her House | pledsamt modern house in a central and Magistra SEIBERT HOPP '
13,9,50—1n" ___ cabs sppgiptments, Modern poplar locality. This oe ret Applicant |
\ HOUSE—St. James Coast. Attractive] #t “Chelw which in- Jounge, veren: hones Sed. bad ad application will be const- | ‘ = ; sail Williams, Walterine Williams
IN. MEMORIAM well furnished House for rent. Perfect] cludes Very nice Tip-Top | rooms on the first floor and extia roon a nee an Oe ating Court to be held at | sent nae poe ee taailan gree Niles, Neville Murphy, Daphney
Sea-bathing. Servant available. Cal Butless 7. Pedentas Sideboard, dae. Ee a vated all used as 2 flat, Th | Police Court, District ‘A’, on Monday | 4 ges Maelachlan, Joyce Mianbert, Neil Murphy.
In ever loving and ~zateful memery | 91-4 8.3.50—8n | ing, genament and “fail Tables,| At the price asked this residence i | the 20th day of March 1950 at 11 o'clocs | WiiePonald, Elma MacDonald, Mary Mac From ANTIGUA....
of my beloved husband ALLAN MAX- | ——-—-s WELL BUTELL JEMMOTT, rriest—eall-| A WELL KNOWN BUSINESS STAND. | tique les, Bergere| Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Pia | E. A. MCLEOD, | fecnard Smith, Leward Wykof, Dersthy From St. KITTS....
ed@ to higher service 13th March, 1935. (Large Shop with Fittings) in Tudor St. | ang rris hey oer uphols | tations Building, Phone 4640 Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. Wykof, Arthur Temple. Miss Dora Ibberson, Ci.B.E.
“Lord all pitying, Jesu Blest, Apply to Carter Bros., Tudor St., Near Divan Couch all in old Mahogany; Up 7 ; 12.3.50—1n | 12.3,50-—-1n. | For Bermuda From JAMAICA....
Gran 1 Thine eternal rest.” Mason Hall St, Dial 2713 or 3111. hols: Chairs, Bn Card Table. * Cur- Meri Forbes, John Osler, Gertrude James Smith, Enoeh Phipps, Leon announces
Florence Usmar Jemmott | 12.3.50—1 ‘ains, Indian Tea Table, Carpet, "Water a a eaitlatepeniniatrassiclas ati aE NE Paul, FHic Muirsmith, Helen McClasham, Levesgue, Armonde Levesgue, James é )
ia 12.3.50—1n. | “BETHOVAN"—Upper Wellington 3 eee Brass Ware st 2 veer w OTICES ae ota Trotter, John i by B.W.L.A.L. Novices - Tourname ¢
In ke : memory of our dear beloved | Anpl to Mrs, S$. Chandler near Dea- Cees Sit Cee oe GOVERNMENT N ~ ] abi RIVALS b 4 B.W.1LAL Mr. Jack Mileret, Miss Alice Tucker,
bre ALBERT GITTENS who depart-| rons Road. Rlack Rock nd Fish Services, old China Fruit Ser- an a the Hon. Hampden Cuke, O.B.E., M.L.C WEDNESDAY
ed this life on March 12th 1949 |Now available. Modern conveniences.| “ice, Silver Tea Service, Sahas, Sweet yay deat f the Publi Pigee ie trarent vieenstt Seale, Phyllir Mrs. Joyce Drew, Mr. Leopold Rubinnow, adi eg }
We tox 4 Stew ett wat do paid hie | 11. 3.50—3n. | Dishes, Bowls and ete. Pewter Mugs The Report of the Commission on the Unification of the Public | uoie, Vilma Spencer, Gertrude Spencer, Miss Susan Swanson, Mr. Se La ereeae ca
Pp loved him ‘el xu Jesus ve um eS . i 2a: : ie i : . +
peat | PARK VIEW—Upper Roebuck St Entre Dishes, Speone,” plated ware i’ iServices in The British Caribbean Area 1948-49 is available at the Keith Bowen, wougene Gomes, ae =. Vinee as cox 10 DOUTS 0
joie nellgy tc Moi Se emmliiaand rd dg Se aa e 5g Da ery and Glass Ware, Twin Bedstead: {Colonial Secretary’s- Office at a cést (subject to revision) at forty= | ene ishop, canttishop, Audrey Gordie Gibson, Mrs. Aletha Johnson,
Only th Ree ce teil. thie ariel | eke a ee eee seeceniienintaeescielomenres | Tone SERED VARI Taple Ais EEL aks conte nar cine Bishop, Rodger Bishop, Doris Cumming. Mr. Oscar Vaniger. Special Lighting
of parting without farewell. WARSAW—On Sea at Worthings, 4 niin oe gittes oe fimen elg' 9 r 11.3.50.—2n. Courtes, of Eso
Ever to be remembered by his loved! bedrooms each with running water.' press all in Mahogany Deep Sleep Mat- ? wae

ones. May he rest in peace. 2



W.C’s and baths. garage etc., at ; m '
Pdna, Planche and Meta (sisters), Clar resses, Cedar Chest, Larder, Enam. Top

e-ent occupied by Cable and Wireless; i 1 3 Postponed
ence brother Jabez and Albertha| available Ist April. Dial 4100 Tepe oe ares: ea kehirne Bani confitet in date, Wisk os
¢parents 12.3.50-—) 11.3.50—2n. | orator in Perfect order; Electric Lamps P , RT ONE ORDERS ee Sports Meetings,
; By









. . - Tron &¢. Kitchen utensils, Gaiden Tools

In loving memory of our dear so CORDEA COTTAGE--Mason Hall St. aan > Price
t Drawing und Dining Rooms, 4 bed- Lawn Mower, Wheel-barrow, Fow! Ru

| reo ete. Dial 4100 11.3. 50—2n







E, who departed th




and other items. Sale 11.50 o’cloc!
| Terms Cash

































































ts thie, a's + Fi Se Lalel _. | eanodennsistiaieomcneipaiaanatnelepaiieetiniciaianntnntd
ne ween ie a ae on oe | BRANKER TROTMAN, . 1 .E., E.D.. e °
Dear are the memories that nev al | THE ROSERY "Cool residence, Uy | Auctioneers Lieut.-Col. J. Conael, ae if‘, ‘ dian National Steamshi &
Sweet is the hope that again w ha Roor Dining and Drawing Rooms 30.2.50—2n Commanding, Lana ~
meet Modern conveniences. Apply Miss Pres-| The Barbados Regiment.
| . is
Kneeling together at Jesus feet cod, Sea Rock, Ch. Ch. or Dial 8488 REAL ESTATE p 50
Ever to be remembered b 11.3.50—2n . Issue No. 10 10 Mar. 50.
Coleridge Goolm: ‘enn Cher 1 ft ie ete ri A 3 bedroom Bungalow Type Resi TO Sails Sails Sails Arrive< Sails .
ee ee ee rise ich |» Cured Me, See i ut Woes © free Oo wore, Ba ee, ue ft, CONGR CT Ee SOUTHBOUND = Monweal = Halitax Boston -—- Barbados = Barbados
sree ee kre ore i See Beye? aa. Ph verry Way to Sea Modern Conveniences ‘ ; , of : 4 Zs ’ seat}
eye Esther and Haz ries gett el eae a yy ig ee | Good Condition, about 6,500 sq _ ft The Commanding Officer wishes to thank all ranks who took part
wiloce yr (nephev 1 of the Best pasts of the Is ¢ } bau ; : es 5 i . sh Me
dae a macious verandah $ sides, saaaiou | erties “nehuding seve ‘Stonewall Medals in the Guard of Honour on the arrival of H.R.H. Princess Alice. Lage BRL BON oe 2th Feb, 2th Feb. 8th Mar 9th Mar
, f Bi ee eee ber al atta caer hae Bungalows and Elsewhere in Good Re He also congratulates them on their drill and bearing on parade. CHALLENGER any 10th Mar ite 20th Mar. 20th Mar % I odin took
: . a {Most OF Wier p ae lor, 5A sidential Districts to Suit One and All . a DNEY 25th Mar 27th Mar Sth Apr. 6th Ap: position i
mt or ne | erate eae Sen eu | ev vn the Elites. Contact DF de Abrev | 2. PARADES—TRAINING 7 LADY NELSON aoe 12th Apr 13th Apr. 23rd Apr. 24th ‘Apt for Sale over
ios GIT" ‘ a. pre i Atte = DARCY , ent reaso | for Nearly. Anything é Je Estate All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours LADY RGDNEY mth May 1 Mina 17th May 26th ] —_- May % and twenty five (125) en
F e ve , ° e nly an with Goo u No : LAD cLSO? 3ist May d un fier. h June di ‘
a : ¥ 11.3.90--Sh| ee. f Beds Meaty eee iced . ; * perties including pla
Fancy Prices, Bluffing, Boosting or on Thursday 16 Mar 50. LADY RODNEY 30th May 8rd July Sth Jul 4th Juty th July |Â¥ :
rie’ sree: tin ts at Boasting Dial 311i or 2713. Call at Recruits will parade at 1680 hours on Wednesday 15 and Friday se Hotels or Sea-side Pro |
y . a Gane acts Olive Bough, Hastings, or Carter Bros ecruits will parade ¢ F 7 att pial ‘Aa ‘nas ead % suitable for Boarding House |
fp sthsiags ~ Tudor St,, Near Mason Hall Street. | 17 Mar 50. Arrives ails rrives trives rrives Trives h 3 Fate q
y P PE RSON AL : ; : EK NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Montrea: | ¥ or converting into Hotels
nen toe Oe PERS - INCLUDED amonge the many proper.|3. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK | é
We } ou rest in ot Jas peas Le = % For all particular:
hos gauty’ Gittena (wile): va. Witre tics that I am offering for sale is -| ENDING 20TH MARCH, 1950 LADY NELSON | 2ist Mar. 22nd Mar. Ist Apr 2nd Appr. —— re = sit
Clady) nad fy oy Gittens’ (children) Stone wall House Call Victor Cot, situat P " "aap . ‘ LADY RODNEY 17th Aor 18th A 28th Avr —— 9th Apr. 3rd Ma; | ¥ »
meee ee Prams Site I p ie at ) at River Road. It has varandah, draw- | Orderly Officer Lieut. J. M. Cave LADY NELSON 6th May 8th May l?th May —— 18th Mar. 22nd D':ARCY A, SCOTT,
‘Ruth Ville’, Westbury Road ahs The women f “> hereby wamed ow ing and dining room, 2 bedrooms, Wate eee eee 235 L/S Quintyne K. LADY RODNEY ah June iO Jun Ith June Qist Jun. 24th Jun R : f g
, ADL ines Comaslog Whee oilet and Bath. Spacious yard. A Orderly Serjeant oO ds nn LADY NELSON 27th June 29tn vu Ss ths July loth July lath Juls |S Auctioheer & Real Estale ;
venvealt Shapenitiie fee : -veral spots of land at Belmont Ros: | Next for duty LADY RODNEY 2th Ju th Jui 7th Aug —— 9th Aug. 12tn Aug | % ‘Afent.
i niaite eee There are the last spots so near to} 7 os :
; ' Sa ee | Bridgetown and_ the SehOO!8 at Orderly Officer Lieut. S. E. L. gr Le ee 7 1 nad % Telephone Nos. 3743, 206,
™ eer Apply to:— D’'ARCY A | ‘ : Soria > S Haynes, G. L. .B.—Subject to change without aotice A!) vessels fitted w cold storage cham %
nee me. ; ; | Magazine Lane Orderly Serjeant 212 L/ 7 bers, Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :— % 8400. P.O.B. Il, :
ined FREDERICK HEADLEY | 11.3.50——n S Gable a + Dat. Can
F Fortress, St. Thomas i Dear ee “ ‘: x ddress; *
See | ere M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major, GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.— Agents. [ws
action | Property, Chattel House or Furriture, | | S.O.L.F. & Adjutant, GF O46 SAAD
ee ae ae eee | is in your interest to place same in th | The Barbados Regiment.

Hands of the undersigned where satis





fection is assured Yours for Business
D’ARCY A. SCOTT







PART Il ORDERS



FOR SALE)




























































|
i, : Gee ee os Auctioneer & Real Estate Agent. Dial | Sch, “WONDEPFUL
si soy lined ial ‘ qinetioneer & “| THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 5 COUNSELLOR” will accept Cargo MAIL NOTICES
Winston, A HELP 113.50" | 10TH MARCH, 1950 SHEET 1 & ONLY and passengers for St. Laicia
seteeians ew a een Sailing Tuesday 14th inst. MAILS tow Trinidad, Freneh HOUSE SPOTS
A TENOGRAPHER & TYPIST — . ae os gpl . Guiana by the S.S. Gascogne w
= roars Female) tor our Office. Apply in perso “s) Besver Stone ee ie ee ee 1. LEAVE—PRIVILEGE PL ith | The Sch. “ZITA WONITA” will be closed at the Generai Post
4 th written applicati d reference akery ecessories, L a . i ios : . 6 days eave wi accept Cargo and passengers for Office as under:— BUILDING
PORK KNIGHT'S LTD oe Re ae Wie, ae” ele ae “seule = aa T, 4 See rr aaa ees the colony ne NG eee ee re FPR er de a a
3.3.50--t.f.n . , | oe 2 p.m, inary Mail at 3 p.m.
we so Nl selling in one lot the .
E aniilelastacwitimetil : ocaiesinlbinge - other flems. A : ng ts de w.e.f. 26 Feb. 50. The M.V. DAERWOO! will on the 14th March 1950, ¢ h or E T r
FIFLD OVERSEER—For Cleland Plan- | PT°F pk : ancept Cargo and Passengens for Mails for the United Kingdom as asy .
A | tation St. Andrew, Salary $105.00 per|{s run in a tenantry situated at Clapham | M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, St. Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenada, by the S.S. Hughli will be closed ;
UTOMOTIVE | nth. Ries vi iia Land and Flag Staff Rd. next to High- | M. L. D. ’ : Myint ae te 5 ~~ e 3
| mt ADP he Manages 11.3.50—6n.| gates Govt. Water and Light Instail. | S.0O.L.F. & Adjutant, ive ruba. Date Sailing ° =e General t Office as un Sq, foot
ini goodie’ Gote'k Co, | ae eS Re | ee tne. b.W 1, SCHOONER OWNERS’ Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Regie. j}||] From 106, pers Ne
12.3904 | MISCELLANEOUS a ey ere NOTICE “ASSOCIATION INC.) eee te Ge ELECTRIC, BUS and 1S
CAR — Opel, jecently rebored b { WANTED TO BORROW-Baine’s His-| Perches of land attached at “Briar Hall”, | There will be a W.O.s & Sjts. Mess Meeting at 1930 hours on | onsignees, March 1960, SERVICES AV.
ourtess i e Nev yenerator as t » ~ C x + ° . _ le:
Fuel Pump Apply: W. Hodgson, Lodg. | ‘ory of Lancashire, Jewer’s Wells Cathe Cneiet CRUG. TS8, CS eS ae Saturday 18 Mar, 50. Tel. 4047 at

dral M.1. Nominal sum offered for use| ‘#ins open ve.andah, drawing amd Gin» TUN 1. PICKWICK ROAD, ¥

of same. Apply:— R. T. C/o Advocan | ins Tooms, two bedrooms and usual con- TON, St.

Advertising Dept 8.3.50—6n_ aad tee = tho’ preshions . THE COMBERMERE SCHOOL, BARBADOS SS Turning, St. Michael

School 12.3.50





TRUCK—One il) 1943 dual gear
Dodge Truek in good condition. En-
quire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar
Sireet 9/3/50-—tin.







For SalessContd | west "Skice” Jumer® Set or Satan Ge Oty TRLAND om
WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY ? Mine ae

. Friday 17th March, 1950, at 1,30 p.m







i as $ as ssible a Graduate Teacher of Modern

Inspection on application on the pre 1. Required as soon as possible
ELECTRICAL mises ones Studies—mainly, History and English. Should hold an Honours

REFRIGERATOR—15 cu.ft. GEC Re- eneerer TSaucite 8. Degree in History or English, or, alternatively, a good General Degree
frigerator, Good condition. Eco’ ical 5.4.50—9n. }j ies
works petfectly. Dial 0474 before 1 p.m. | a_-— in Modern Studies.
or after 4 p.m 11.3,50—2n] DWELLING HOUSE—The two storie 2. Salary—Barbados Scale, viz:—
i eS dwelling house called “AMBURY™ with Graduate—-$1,728 x $72—$2,160 x $96—$2,928 . 00
LIVESTOCK 6 eee vat Useer CaMmaEEE Rock Graduate—1st or 2nd Class Honours $1,920 x $96—$3,456.00

PUPS—2 Pure bred Alsatian St. Michael, The house contains draw- Allowance $216.00 per annum if in possession of Teaching

I
mae) now weaned Apply to N. ing and dining rooms, one bedroom anc

a Diploma.
Webster, Moncrie: : conveniences on the ground floor, ano ; ,
22, Plantation, —S' | three bedrooms, toilet and bath on firs Commencing salary according to recognized service.



CAh—Hillman Minx, one of the best
1937 models, still going strong. Alway:
owner driven, in Boon Peron
Reasonable price. Apply: ‘aughn’'s
Garage, James Street. 22.2.50-—t.f.9

You can leave your Baggage .with us for despatch by our GARDEN x ne
regular service. You can be assured of its safety. RACE Xinston Road, 8

Remember !
WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE

SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE

MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS
Alexander House,





CAR-—One Terraplane Sedan. Owner
driven and in good condition Phone
4653 or 2737 8.3. 50-—3n



CAR— Morris 8 h.p. 1948 model. Only
Owner driven and mileage only 1,300
nee Mrs. O'Donnell. Telephone 3214.

















































































' $.3.00—3n | J9hn's. Pohe floor Government water and Ele: . : ‘ : ; ‘
anata ena 8.3.50-5' | i installed. For inspection dial Passage will be paid. Applications (no special form) stating age, jane Street, wikis ani
dition Reasonable price. 1998. Chevrole baa’ wes MULES—At = “Kingsland” a nat , ah Se oF at qualifications, experience, whether married or single, and accom- dgetown. one .
Sedan, Bargain. Eesex Seger Best offer ao 11-3-50-2n-| Gay 17th March, at 2 p.m. panied by copies of three recent testimonials, to be sent without de-

ee 10.330.» | POULTRY YBARWOOD & BOYCE, liay to: The Headmaster, Combermere School, Barbados, from whom

“TRUCK ine a $ ton Commer a ws.” Wile” tahoe 5.3.50—9n. | further particulars may be obtained. i
Truck in g condition prey es! " . = 0 RS ao. on. i - ‘
India Rum anery Ltd., Blact seek oe R ane, HE'D. Barred ee “Fe Eoeones TEE Gere cmtahie tet An Argument generally brings on a Thirst, What’s better a

from U.S.A., 3 weeks old. Apply:| Gfocery or Provision and Liquor busi- } . this time than a snap of

CAR—1 Vauxhall Salon 14/6. Pre-| “er Maclean, Chapman St ves Inspection on application. | Otter:
Génera! Moters engine in perfect con- 11.3.50—2n im writing WwW vi y e ¢
dition. Tyres good. Body shabby. Ring| ~ + ndersigned. Write Dire Fath Advi e— ’
98 between 3. and 4 or “is «iter ECHANICAL B. TON. ct * Airmail fo erly c Free
4 r 1 ww ‘Sunny: ,

Ete - “MACHINE—(1) Singer w 50—7 disti
wa aa aEs a San | Machin Delete BAS | ou, too, can get ee on eae
refused. Apply to W. Nurse, Cocoanut Inspection 8—10 a.m 12.3.50—In. MAXWELL’S COAST—Well positioned , ,
Walk. Hastings, Christ Chureh c ' Redpeon, sneeeaty _ sening wer : Oe

i.3.50-20.] MISCELLANEOUS caper for Gevelonine — hee! ce Used — Always Preferred

CAR—Hillman 1939 Model in good] ANTIQUES— of ; Club or Guest House area. Ample e oD SIP IT — TO E

eee senha Glars China, ola Jewels, fine aiiver. expansion. DIXON & BLADON. Ree F ! Blenders; senvolaiaa
te jours ly Ss, Maps, Auto- 1 & ts, Auctioneers, Plantation» iY

ADVERTISE cha GER So Me. | Eade Peake www Te eY | | WITH OUR HELP he John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd.

‘1.9.49-st0n. | “THE MALL (Near Waterford Esta‘ —by POST oe’ , -
e ACCESSORIES 1] St. Michael, Pleasant old world proper’: ’ )
in the Radiator os ES-— For Motor and Truck in approx. 2 acres of pleasnn Don't be content to stay among the:crewd P ‘ §y Roebuck Street
‘ Conthers hones : See Sper: be myrate flanked hy sugar RISE to the topmost, best-paid appoir tments 4
Holders, Mirrors, Wiper Blades, Yellow ‘ ; garage, —stablin by your own efforts. The Bennett College will ih ee

ADVOCATE

Dusters. Redinen & Torlos’s Lid train you to get to the top, by oostal tuition in

siete your spare time—just as thousards of others
have been helped to success and prosperity.
This is the famous Correspondence College
which gives PERSONAL tuition to each
individual student, and you just cannot
fail fo make good. Distance makes no
difference.

WHATEVER YOUR GOAL—WE
WILL TRAIN YOU FOR IT













\ GALVANISE SHEETS in 24 and 2

tauge 6ft., 6ft. Gins. 8ft. and 9ft. lengths
iso omild «steel =plates 1/16, 1/8 %
16 and 3/8 in various sixes. Enquire

\uto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street.
1.3,50--t f.n

PEN KNIVES-—All Steel Pen Knives,
excellent quality. Now 3 cents cach
G. W, Putchingon & Co. Ltd. Dial 4am

Ip.3.30—I

BATH TUBS—Four English Bath Tubs

tim. DIXON & BLADON. Re»
te Agents, Auctioneers, Plonte*in
uilding, Phone 4640. 12.3.50—1;

ee
SALISBURY — Gun Hill. Charmin:
country’ home standing on summit of
Gun Hill giving unrivalled views ove
the Islmd. This well built modern hv
mellowed stone residence contatis
reeeption, 3 bedrooms, 2 verenr) >=
all modern amenities. Gera, stables
first clase «“

SIMPLY
CHOOSE
YOUR
CAREER

SUCIETY.

Invites Applications



Pimples Go

Cause Killed in 3 Days

The very first application of Nixederm

For the post of














beging to clear away pimples like magic. | te Clear $100. Less 10% for cash sale qo acres, DIXON ‘a BUADON’ Let us advise you NOW. Write to-da she, Cnglaserig. @ P.O. , CANVASSER
I Nixoderm tonight and you will soon | 4.. Barnes & Co., Lid 12.3.80t.f.n e Agents, Anictioneers. Plantation telling us the wore in which vee Mies Jeurnalis: zm













SL

CAMERA—One 1) Argofiex «aecfiex
Camera, one Gnome Enlarger for above
Mr. Hughes C/o Colonnade Stores

see your skin becoming soft, smooth and
* Nixoderm is a new discovery that
and parasites on the skiu that

Bolls, Red Blotches, Be-

Building. Phone 4640 12.3. 90-

HOTEL SITE—We are instructed +
ofter for sale approximately 4 acres of

hatnendtiee Mining,
Sur-

interested. We shall be glad to give Pinsties.

yeu full and free information of how
The Bennett College can trein you











: : Vice Mr. D. H. Alleyne, resigned.
Applications in person and writing will be received up to



ms

K

weying, xams..
Sherthond (Pitmaes),







«
4
«

Zz



e orm and Eruptions. You 7.8.50—6n | lpr perty 4 j '
n't ge your skin troubles until iin =<, ae “ia tenure . at home to reach the top ranks ina / i on Tuesday, 14th March.

rem¢ ns that hide in the tiny Ladies’ Grey Winter Coat and Woollen | ideally guited for the qunstruction of very short time and at very ane “ae F ti

§ Nixoderm fro Set, Boys’ Winter Clothes, many othe: |} mew modern hotel by reseen of small cost or particulars apply to....






the posi location and attractive amenities. Con- write us for free advice

; all cheap for cash, condition
ntee t Nixoderm will b 1

rx fect E







THE BARBADOS MUTUAL TIPE ASSURANCE

| ‘ gu Ui by e Court (New F lat) H siderable capital outlay would t @ needed aaa Di rect Mail to DEPT. 188 - — Cc. K. BROW NE,
‘ ples ar ir skin soft and : : 12 but the revenue possibilities are } Secretary
y money ba La ene Persona eC : . : .
a> 4 money tot) RUBBER HOSE—1%° Rubber Hose at a] John M. Bi beanit e’ pohekont THE BEN Beckwith Place
il ladon, DIXON & BLADON r
j ; en % empty pack- pecial low prige $9.45 for 50 ft. length. | Real Estate Agerits, Auctioneers, Planta ? Bridgetown
} For,skin Troubles age 1/9 @. G. W. Hutchinson & Co. Ltd. Dial 4822. | tions Bullding, Phone 4040 SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND 6 ? 25. 2. 50.
50—8n ‘
=) 3.5Q—1)
: ————
eet eee een enacaananaeene ened





ee

—_——

DAY. MARC H 12, 1950

Stas ASS assieeuiesishsecetnesenensoes

“CHRIS TIAN
SCIENCE
LECTURE




Mr. EARL E. SIMMS





















F texas, will lecture 1n
jan Science Church, Gart:s
on Thursday March 1

He is 2 member of iue U!
i ce Board of Lectur

F the Mother Church,
Church of Christ,
_ Boston, Mass. The lecture e:
titled







the above Board in 1946 and
since lectured throughout
United States and Canaca.

Many Years Before



Discussion Possible
ECK, St. Geo-g ;
Sechurch ReUnion (i comeny coe, cyt on. us |
—Says Dr. FISHER 9 HOP, HILL. St Thnas—-7 p.m. Mr

LONDON,
= The Archbishop of C
Mir, Geolirey I'isher, |





Roman Catholic Church and the

Church of England.

ions with Rome, the wor





EARL #. SIMMS, oi Austin

Scientist, in

“Christian Science: its
and How it Heals” is

and open to the public, Mr. Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr. C. Best
fret .- ~

aims left business lite to engage VAUXHALL 9 a.m. Rey. B
{ in the practice of Christian cine Communion; 7 p.m, Mr

Baye in 1936. He was elected On Wednesday the 15th there ¥

ch of En 1 toda; ot ae.
f Res The Annual General Meeting will take |
{would take many Years piace on Tuesday March 2ist < ‘
sfore discussion would be Ssi- Y.M.C.A., Pinfold Street at 8.15 p.i
t 1 His Excellency the Governor will pre-
on between th I
on a reun U sida

Referring to the recent Vatican
instructions, he said at the annual
meeting of the Society for Pro-

CHURCH SERV ICES

ANGLICAN

‘ARD'S—Le Ul. & am, Holy









= s% = Te
‘nc Sermon; 3.1 Baske t
Chiidre:
2 and Sermon M c

culebrated Dai!
nd Saturday 4
u.m., Thursday Friday 1th 4 &
p.m. Basket Rail Pp

Show,
, BOOK THESE D ATES
9a oe rshi

21st i



ST: MARYS ¢ “HU Re I
Many







Sermon;

‘ aay

ge : “unday 2
School; 4 p.m. Chi idren’s “Vespers: 7 p.m +

Eyensong and Serm On,

Preacher The 8 15 Pp.






7 p.m. Salvation Meeting, Preaahe:

eachen: The Rev. W. M. Worrell Major M. Smith.















SPEIGHTSTOWN—Harvest Fest
a.m. and 7 p.m. Rey, F

. Lawrence

BETHEL—11 a.m Rev V.A. ¢
siong; 7 .m, Rev. B. Crosby,
Commandment,

nmis-
The Fourth

DALKEITH—11 am Mr. G. H. Ma
ville; 7 p.m, Mr. D. F. Grimta.

_ BELMONT—11 a.m. Mr. G. McAllister
7 p.m. Rev. S. Brewer

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m Be B

Bruce; 7 p.m. Mr. V. B, St an

PROVIDENCE— 11 aam Rev. B. Croso



« the Methodist peor
reet Church commencing |
come the Vice-
A. Ste



MOR: eae



DUNSCOMBE, St. Thomas—11 a Mr. |
W. H. Swire; 7 pum. Mr. Smit

S.P.C.A.

BARBADOS Y.M.C.A.
SUNDAY FELLOWSHIP

Members ae their friends including
: : een Ta




place a
today



Very Rev. the Dean will be ‘presidi ng =
Board of Directors Meeting Wedne.
a.m. Hol ,. 22nd instant at 4.30 p.m
1 Pro a; 9.36 Seanreee
ee 27a a a Sermon bie THE SALVATION ARMY
Suaday Schon re Te ; 3 p.m. me GRIDGETOWN | CENTRAL—i1 a.m
. . en's Ser- olin i e
Nice; 7 p.m. Evensong and Reeentin, ing: nT aan ee ee See







WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Hol
a. ol
m METHODIST ness ene. 3 p.m. Company Meeti: ne
s 1 pm, 7 P-m. Salvati M er: 3
T tant a eee ee of St ee ee
PAYNES 9.30 a.m. Mr, D. Scott SPR IGHTSTOWN—i1. am. Holin
aun J, Layne . Meeting; bam. Com ad Erpeting
3 Salvatior Meeting, Preache
V a.m. Rev. Palmer- Captain Campbell
é Moore
2 LL ME ae RIAL—11 a.m. Rev. R. C CHECKER HALI—11 a.m. Ho
Pa B ; 7 pm. Mr. F. D, Roach Meeting; 3 p.m. Compan) Meeting;
Salvation Meeting, Preacher ‘aptai
LL-—9,30 a.m. Mr. G. Sinc ‘ S
to ars Bia pans ren LONG BAY—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting
wl ts : 3} pm. © rar Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvy
HOLE TOWN 30 a.m. Harvest Fest t Preacher Licutena
Val; 3 p.m. Rev. ©. Griffin f



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ST. THERESA
puust Chureh. 7 Holy Com-

eache Re « Benn,

Re ¢ R “Morgan 3 p.m

jay choo i pm. Divine Service,

an
Church, 11
Preacher: Rev
p.m day School;
Preache Rev. St





re Service

CHURCH OF GOD

1iCHAEL—3 p.m. River Road, Rev



GEORGE—% p.m. Sweet Bottom,
t. A. R. Brome. For annual

The general public is invited

r iTLIP—11 a.m. Brereton, Rev

3. Winter

T. LUCY--11 a.m. Crab Hill, Evange-

A. R. Brome.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE — First Church





of Christ, Scientist, Bridgetown, Upper

Sav Street
Sumdays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which
eludes Testimonies of Christian Sci-
~e Healing
Sunday, March 12, 1950.

Sudlect of Lesson-Sermon: SUBSTANCE

Golden Text: Ecclesiastes 3:14, I know
t ~atsoever God doeth, it shall be
nothing can be put to it, nor



anything taken from it

OHURCH OTICE
the King Street SEVENTH - DAY
ADVENTIST Chuech en Sunday night
at 7:50 p.m. Evangelist O. P. Reid will
be the pre: acher. His subject will be
GOD'S ORDAINED MAN”.











BOLE PRE AAP c

PCPS SOP LOPES SO

44,

Ae

9554-54
SPELLS SA POOF



Moting Christian Knowledge to-
May; “I think that the Vatican
Wimposing a strict control upon

: Yn ¢} 1 ertinive nm 80's C = on > ‘oremost
pmman Catholic Participation in ea piolene ee a enti: Alka-Seltzer to bring quick com-
eumenical discussions, and has Oy" Chexeung career and tortune. to fort from muscular aches and sore-

hereby discouraged rather than econ ue a Missionary and travelled out to ness. Drop one or two Alka-Seltzer tubes of
Seemeees friendly and informal Chins. Sportsmen who are interested in tablets in a glass of water. Watch 12 & 30 tablets.
discussions. the Summer Game are specially invited it sparkle, then drink it down. Here

“I would suggest, as regards dis- ENGAGEMENTS FOR WEEK ENDING is reliable First Aid— pleasant to

a







Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief
R. Gs Palmer-Barnes will

SD Cia: © ceed teleblay Et The same safe analgesic that re-
Atiesionaty During the earl lieves headaches so quickly causes

neing at 4.45 p





SATURDAY 18TH MARCH,




take too, Keep a package handy,







IS THE TIME!



Repair your property now

before prices increase.



We are now receiving Douglas Fir,
White Pine, (Deal) Spruce
Red Cedar Shingles, Gal. Corrugated
Sheets, Nails and Portland Cement.



&
N. B. HOWELL
Lumber and Hardware.




CRICKET BATS AND CRICKET SETS
FOR BOYS

PLOWERED GLASS

DOORS

AT

ae Sn ——————— ——
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As a supplement to your normal diet use...
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This preparation contains :—

RICH CREAMY MILK, MALTED BARLEY
WHEAT along with VITAMIN D.

The Ideal Malted Milk for growing children, infants

and adults.

. Retail Price 90c,—1-lb. Tin
Obtainable at - - -

BOOKER'S (ep0s) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)
LLL LEE ELLE SELLE LLL LLL

Bay Street.







OM O OO

and

ee ee ee

oe eae



Pi AGE F IFT EEN



atistih
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@ > A FEW SPECIAL
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a FOR BIRTHDAY
(cag

i GIFTS

HAIR BRUSHES hy Kent
LEATHER PURSES-—-WALLE®S THERMOS
FLASKS—CAMERAS, ETC.

COLLINS’ DRUG STORES

28, Broad Street.

e

Beautiful
aster Gifts

PRAYER AND HYMN BOOKS
(Small and Large Print)

: alse :
LARGE HYMNALS (with Musie)
®



ROBERTS & CO. — DIAL 3301

See S



It’s the Perfect Time, and you will always
have it with you—IF:

YOU BUY A
ROLEX WATCH!
COME IN AND SEE THE WORLD FAMOUS

ROLEX OYSTER



LOUIS L. BAYLEY,

TO O§F©1R PLANTER AND
RADER FRIENDS



> SEE EE Eee
_—————

oe eee





‘d exclusively the World over by leading Jewellers.

Bolton Lane _ Sole Representative in Barbados

i Sunday 12th 4.45 p.m. Weekly
t hion should not be used at all: Surday J2t 40 Prov. R f Not a laxative.
, as the Vatican document fRarnes; Subject: “C. 7












wbmission by non-Roman Catho-
Ie Churches to the jurisdiction
of the Pope.

—Reuter.

and Missionary

makes clear, to the Roman Catho-
ff reunion means nothing but



Tuesday ‘14th 4 to 6 p.m. Football Prac-

Monday 13th 4 to 6 |

Class, Basket Ba! ctice. 6
cout Practice, 8.15 p.m, Leeture by Mr
k M. Shilstone, M.B.E





9, 20 p.m. Comp: on Game
Bible S$ lv G ed b Th

7 to

0p

VISIT the beauty spot of the island


















LINOLEUM IN

Peiablisd. .
186



COMPO
ths





° "Sg pies ing at what irritated you before. i of great
BOSE: ,
1 TWO. TEASPOONFULS in aw : interest to
SUELO WaleR Pica Y 4
* > ‘YoU WILL GET THE BEST OUT OF | |
e 4 waceuct oF oe

GEDROLTOWN, BAIT



TRIUMPH



You can now obtain an

INSURANCE OF MONEY POLICY

WITH THE

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travel to



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We shall be pleased to give you full
particulars end advice,

_—_—_—____.,

A. BARNES & CO.,,



PLO SEOSSS GSS GODS GLI EE BQOGI" |
|

+ rR . \, )
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i

Sizes: 9 ft. by 714 ft, and 101% f!. by 9 it. s

Ais? :

All very reasonable in Price.

PREAH Lid. Incorporated

10 & 11 Roebuck Street

<
BEBE E BESS CED OC SS GOSS CELESTE OE





DANGEROUS GAME!

iW oAN Easity ove Maa

0! Tsun, quasieo son aman

ay yoru ae

wee BY WoRRY OR

{

|

| EDGE WATER HOTEL
BATHSHEBA

This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the
most picturesque part of the island.



ROLLS 6ft. wide

TELEPHONE 9)vie rOR RESERVATIONS
Rooms with or witi.out private bath etc. We specialise

1926 in Fish and Lobster Luncheons. — Well Stocked Bar.

ILIAD IAAL LAO
FFF PFOS TF

a a a





-

v

me
catmiaitadaiatcee st



oF

‘““[l=Pp{ lS
PLL LLLLSLEE LL LPP PPS FOSS $15

599%
GOSS

To you who like to

FURNISH

AND TO SAVE

Come and see thi MONE}

s

. |
. OS > POPS SS SOS SO OSS SSFP SFOS
GGL SGS SS SOE SSPE FES
COOSSOS



% SAVING

% FURNITURE

8 in NEW and Renewed Mahodgai
@ ond other woods. s
é Bedste ads, Wardrobes, \ ies, y
- radies, Prams, Din OY
Shina, Kitehen and Bedr oom oO) %
s Waggo.. O18

Vage ¥

Uprigt 91%

Are you nervous and fidgety during the
day, ready to snap anyone's head off at

the slightest provocation ?





iy other (f
. Bookcases and Racks
> De sks and lomg-life Othee Cr

% Marble Slabs, $2.50 up % | 4
x
A

Nervous exhaustion coupled with low-

ered vitality may well be the cause.

THIOPHOS

Quickly restores nervous exhaustion—

%,
3
o
>
: %
y
* LS. WILSON &
+ @ ° °
4
»
1
.

‘a
* Trafalgar St. -:- Dial 4069









peps you up,—you feel better, cat better,

NEWS!

sleep better, and you will soon be laugh-




SEES PEELS

PCE 4 o> SEALE EMS or

ZEPHIRINS

present the week’s specialty—

* TROPIC GOLD LAYER CAKE

sprinkled with juicy coconut aid a layer of golden pineapple





Leading Centre for .. .
Exclusive English Suitings

HARRIS &
TWEEDS,

GABERDINE, SERGES
& DOESKINS

SPORTS

; ENGLAND AND hi,
LONcOM e sai 2



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| = THIOPHOS

| ON SALE AT



ALL GOOD DRUG STORES

STOKES & BYNOEReh OOO

BE SURE T> KcTP
A BOTILE UF
SACROOL

handy—Ii's the greatest

Pain-killer in Barbados.

On Sale at all Drug Stores

(
‘ KNIGHT’S LIMITED

Distributors. f

|

we
FOOTBALLE’S |
|

|



Please call gad see us, when it will
be our privilege to see that you are
fully satieiied which is much ...

And beceme one of our . .
REGULAR CUSTOMERS
which is more.

‘THE HOUSE OF FOGARTY”

combines Tailering Craftsmanship e
with High-Grade Clothing
AT KEENEST PRICES

SSL POSSO ESOS SSF SSS SS SOOO OE. PE



their specialties and be convinced of their superiority in
the baked goods they serve.

VPA APPA PPP PPE AEA LAL
6 on Soe Voc COOCCOLTTOS IP OEE



POR



44.2%

to the failure of Elect; Power

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COLELLO POOPIE MMM AA

Orders will be

The popularity of our



ed ee ed



-



GOO A ter re

ote
POPPI S ESL SPP PILL AS OO 0

POS

Se



LODGE HILL,

Our stocks are almost depleted.

Blocks cannot be delivered for at

manufacture; this is the minimum time for

Will intending buyers therefore
Without delay,

reeerna ars AEE!
oo OPP SP seeosnoeoeees oe





ST. MICHAEL
DIAL 2798

we have been unable to
make building blocks for t past two months

10 days after

dealt with in strict rotation.

blocks is increasing daily.

PPA PIEE ©

GOOD

NEWS

CONTRACTORS

We can supply you with the following:
LAVATORY BASINS (white) 22” x 16” and 25” x 18”



LLLP LL LLL ILLSOLE LOA RE

o
ae

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SPPSS

3 S96909

iin LEVSL TOILET SU'TES—Complete
H bs
TOILET BOWLS_-S and P Traps
HIGH UP CAST IRON CISTERNS
LOW LEVEL W.C. CISTFRNS— with or without Fittings
W.C. SEATS and COVERS

ALSO
WHITE and COLOURED FLOOR TILES—6” x 6”

The Barbados Hardware Co., itd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
Nos. 33 & 52, Swar Street —0i— "Phone 2109 or 4406
























’

:

j

callin eeaans tis



t
:
j

eS ee













a Le Ee ee ee CS Se Ss Ce a ee Len MT Se eee |e ae Se a ie sz a" @ s
ee aa sey |S
mt area J SUNDAY ‘
Placa dine gai i ce as ai DAY, MARCH 1, yp
Pe Pano den 4“ — — ——. nT : a ,
Deane (uide Notes: aes th ht
, ef aie aa iaes 12 Second Class Guides om
ri 2E85 Nig) , 5th Company (Codrington Higt
: hag re Sap ry a [ School) camped at Pax Hill from +
| I THE ROY AL Friday, afternoon 3rd March to
Photograp ’ to Sunday 5th March with Miss
‘ Betty Williams as Commandant

VISIT










ie y . il Miss Hazel Clarke, acting brow
i s ,
HM k or Co ese ON TUESDAY, ith March 400 Owl of ist Brownies (Queen's
angers and Guides assembled College) as Quartermaster anu
| ee ee ear prenewae ne n. in the yard of the High- Mrs. Ron Orton was _Assista
ig SE ee wit ees ws 7 nd Transport Department Commandant. The Guides, many
Codrington College With sigan Wea nit Trafalgar Square ol them camping for the first
apt self as Chancel- anu maréaed to Tr ; Pro : al
i shotograph of herself as Chance : we aide of tne time had a full programme. At
4 lor of the University College of oe Csy Eaiee crane to the of them passed the swimming
oe ee ee wow al ee ‘dings pavement. As test at Needham’s Point for First
i ter to the Principal, H.R.H. says, Public Buildings p Alice landed Class and other sections of this ah
+f “We were all deeply impressed by H.R.H. The Princess a t this Badge were 1 gnished.. The Tr rT rc ~
HM our visit and I shall always think a few yards from nae ected Nendid Island Co ; ner Miss N.| i VES i
Hof Codrington College as a place line the Guides had a sP Cc ae ner for Camp- oe
ipet of peace and beauty both spiritual view of the Royal Party. After Burton, ee ; “ ot
i* and physical.” the inspection of the Guard of ing, Miss M. Laborde, Com . si
1g ; ENERY will t Honour and. the presentations sioner for Rangers = Mrs. J. . . T bp S E
: ee pea the Guides were Skinner, District ommissioner. | Hes
| M discussing the Repor ‘Com: ae Sy aoe to see H.R.H vis$ted the camp during the week-
Hi ee oniposel hare) oe E: llency the Governor end and the Guides are asking |
Hi = mittee on the proposed Federal and His y nd His “When may we camp again?” ERVE)
ag Constitution of the West Indies coming eS he Island ‘Broadcast Ss .
it juring the course of his lectures Excellency pres he!
if on the Constitutions of the British Commissioner to her. Just before Through , the courtesy of we,
/4 = Commonwealth and the U.S.A HL.RH, began to inspect the Boy Scouts’ Association, the Gir! | wy OTIDVIDARY se :
iY The mext lecture of this seri Guides it was discovered that her Guides’ ngewe wan offered EVER Y SUNDA Y NiCHT
Il be held a sritish. ) 1 j ‘ » of part of the time ey have for|
; will be held at the British Councu a lace was untied and one of p ‘ : > for |
® } ai f at Wakefield on Tuesday, - 3rd. Rangers (Alexandra broadcasting over Radio Distri- F * to 18 wiatic'’
i March 14th at 8.15 p.m School) had the honour of tying bution. Mrs. J. A. Skinner, Dis- | rom Oo.
trict Commissioner, gave the first |

it for her. At the request of Her
Royal Highness the District Com~-
missioners were presented to her

of these Broadcasts on Monday |
evening, 6th March at 6.15 o'clock. |
At the end of the Broadcast she |

4) ¥ THE DISPLAY given at the
} Globe Theatre last night by

THIS IS THE SCENE of the

One Killed, |







































































































































































AN ESKIMO!+OR HES GOT
1 A PIECE OF THE NOSE- 4 ‘
® DROP AND HOT WATER Sian
L& | $
BOTTLE BUSINESS > A 5

N THE SIDE:
HE S106 SET A SOB IN

fp OR ABLE COLD STORAGE
a GIMME A WSE are a°
LIST OF NEAR-BY §f W.

OF NEAR-BY @ THAN THIS:

if

THE THIRD FLOOR
AGAIN! LOOK! IF WE

—49c. a Yd.
Fancy Checked TAFFETAS
—$1.35 a Yd.
JERSEY SILKS Ass't Col’s
-91le. a Yd.
GOLD BELTS -—37c. & 76c.
HAIRBRUSHES, Lads, & Gts,
57e. up.
FANCY BEDTICK 56”

PRICES KHAKI DRILLS—58, 92, 98¢




WOOLLENS —

WORSTEDS —
CASHMERES

* tne Trinidad Orchestra, the Hot fata) accident on Howell's 7 ‘ ome of the
on Shots clearly demonstrated that it Assize Diar y and she spoke pa along the appealed for Brownie Guiders. |
*§ is a good Orchestra. This was their Cross Road yesterday when a ya contin a = me that all the Will anyone who wished to help |
; ; : : r e ; ; : sa |
: initial performance in Barbados ‘bus and lorry were involved GO I d x ro j sland with Brownies, get in touch with
S The band, which features two Sites ne injure No. 5 Rex. vs. — Mor- Guides. and rina ge ee teak Mrs. Skinner. . Bay Mansion, |
A tenor saxes, bass, drums and piano, in a collision e ris. could havé shar wee ates ae 6. Th t Guide |
4 re attendance ; , 23 jence, but the St. Michael 6. e next Guide)
me thrilled a er in The lorry loaded with canes In Accident nore er tao psi SO tort in the Square could Broadcast will be on the first)
ie qusic-fans with their arile s . spac colt | =
og a Fox-Trots and Slow Fox- is seen in the left foreground. TUESDAY bo hold more than 4,00 so num- Monday in May at 6.15 p.m. |
i Trots. ROSA SMALL of Howell’s Cross No. 19 Rex. vs. Clayton pers had to be limited. A party Brownie Training
‘ Joe Grasso, ex-American ser- Road, St Michael, died instantly Arthur of Brownie and Cubs were at Pax The next Brownie Training at}
4 viceman, who was featured on the Mobile Cinema about 2.15 p.m. yesterday when No. 23 Rex. vs. Roy Dalton Hill when H.RH. drove past on Pax Hill will be on Saturday, |
| tenor sax, brought the crowd te 4 ? she was involved in an accident Hayde and Gordon the way to Government House) 18th March from 12.30—2.29 p.m. |
1 their feet by his slow syncopatior between the motor bus X-994 and Harris. d he waved to the children | |
“| Surrender Dear”. Keit! In St. George motor lorry M-1180 at Belle Gully, : an sously awaited her
in : ; who had anxiously | "
im Campbell, pianist-leader, receive 4 eT f TE res og ee arrival |
4 + ay = 2 ‘ > ali .
j a great ovation when he playec ma had just alighted rom Ne cea
Mm «“Cymana”, a Sambo Fantasy of Monday thc bus when the accident oc- _— | So there
tj Cumana and Eatudentino. The ,_ . ah ei ay, curred.
: Theme of the band, “Solitude’ WHE MOBILE —- 7 eS The lorry, the property of Low- =
upened a session which began with _ usual give five Shows nex! er Estate Plantation, St. George,
“Perdido”. Red Clavery, violini: ck Residents of St George, and driven by Houston Greenidge
then sang “Through a Long anc ~ Philip, Christ Church, St. of Charles Rowe Bridge, was
Sleepless Night’. This was follow omas and St _Joseph will ben- Jaden with canes. Doris Weekes, &
ed by “Take the ‘A’ Train”, “Mon t from these Shows » n who was riding on the canes, was t the | ‘
ica Dreamer with a Penny’ On Momday a Private Show wil! injured. * re’s a medicine made §|
“Is You Is”, “I Surrender Dear”, be given at the St. George Alms- Samuel Rouse of Haggatt Hall, He [a : i.
“Honey Suckle Rose”, “Cumana use. Residents of Wiltshire area, St. Michael, was the driver of the Cr Hotel specially for it . {Se PE SS See 7
“Body and Soul” featuring Lin- Philip will be given a Show bus which is owned by Mr. Mas- ane If you suspect that there's \( For MARL, SAND, \ }
coln Grant on tenor S The boys at Wilt e Playfield on Tuesday. siah of Christ Church. \ Fast Saturday “something wrong” with your MAPLE MANOR ;
next lay iropology Cinema will visit Bourne’s The right side, driver's cab and| saster i il ; kidneys it generally means that F' GARDEN MOULD, aun t
Harold Smith, the “drummer -boy _ Christ Church on Wed- fender of the bus were badly dam- 8th Apri they need a corrective medicine. : 3 Opponies Uinatings Balk tt
and Grant featured in this tune y and give a Show for resi- aged while the lorry’s right fender Neglected kidneys give rise to and LIME I. BOURNE, M
aft hich the Calypso “Ju-C of Worthing View area was damaged and the gas tank Ld various distressing oguipioms Dial 4503 Tel.—3021. Manageress.
\ ive Other tune s were hland Pasture, St. Thomas i burst | Evening Dress such as backache, r cumatic } 8.6.1 2
“Pll never Love Again”, “I’m Be- place chosen for a show on tional pains, lumbago, sciatica, bladder SSS SSS WSS ‘
ginnit Miss You”, ‘So. In iay Wight and it is hope | optio disorders with scalding and 4) PSPRP PS PIFSS io at
Love Stupendous”, : =~ it esidents of the Highlan ro rammes | e burning, The trouble starts when % , th
Nest”, “Again”, “Coco Pelau , will turn out in great num WW | the kidneys grow sluggish and » m : . . ¢
Latin-American tune, and _ to witness the show. O MUSIC by Arnold fail to perform their uatural | | ¢ A new economical decoration ; ¢
the ( pso “Calabash”, whic how will be given a SUNDAY, MARCH 12, 1950 Meanwell and his function of helping to filteraway | | \ 4
i ‘ D in the 195¢ lansation Yard " \ 1.m. The News, 7.10 a.m, News Analy : : harmful impurities from the |) % W x Y Y
: I 1 Plantation Yard, St. Jose 7.15 a.m. Nights ¢ e Opera avr .
1 Carnix the be sal oe seinen a From the Editorial B10 oy pra arores | Little Bieagiae system. You can restore these % for ALLS and CEILINGS
j After the show the outfit left aed - Hill ‘i is . sani Parade. 6.15 a.m, Anthology—1ll. 8.30 e vital organs to normal activity %
4 for Club Morgan. Suga and Spa areé am. Donald Peers * em. Close Down t ss : by taking De Witt’s Pills. E %
; Sle bs ‘arroll Calls the Tune. | Admission ... $1.00 hey act directly on the J} ¥
‘ TH BRITISH COUNCIL office y Service. 1 p.m, Life in| kcidneys and you will very JX “j
“Wakefiel will as usual be Obituary Radio Ne ware}. i e quickly feel the good they j
; open for those who lister a . 3 Spite, ee ee Light Fvnah t are doing. Try them for tj
+ init seri¢ nat Pha Ne Eos car eae ight refreshments your trouble, Go to Covers in one coat Vik
a «nigh ) 19th M = Cl a | Handle Under the Greenwood included your chemist and o
a CORIOLANUS ymous gues Pe iristop ler Tree, 4 p.m. The News. 4.10 p.m, Inter get a supply , ; ; a
i : Casson, wa I il og Da. On EE eee bate ee tod '% Supplied in Powder form in many attractive colour. §
i} in charge of adio version ol wove > pm sty Bandbox. 6 p. Pro | ae
Hine “Tragedy. of Coriolanus' wit tcc Parade." 04 bam. Brain th | WHITE, CREAM, BLUE, SUNSHINE, GREEN, BUFF,
i his equally famo wile, Dame IR. CHRISTOPHER LOVELL Music. 7 p.m. The News. 7.10 p.m. New ay y
Sy r 1 TI supine in the —. wy My Lord’s Hill recently died, Anaivas. ss pon, Serie eee Cowae ery ° | Made ready for use by mixing 2} pints water with 5 lbs, }
ni Volumnia Phere is no ie B ‘isi ind was buried at Belmont Radio Meorraal: 8.15 p.m alah € It just the best |
my tinguished pair in the ; eae ethodist Church, where the Rev- Players. 8.30 p.m, Sunday Service. 9 p.m ' GUARANTEE powder Fi
A TuL theatre than Sir Lewis and Dame 4, ang Vivien Commissiong per- 7 News, 9.10 p.m. Home News Fror ie . r )
} i! Sybil, Both have been honoured al de Last sites u Britain 9.15 p.m. Life in Britain 9 30 | De aa hestant
1 Ae for their services to the stage, and Peer es , : Solgar manufactured under 'y hygienic e 4
! i Shey h fn aivaead Gian mphs Mir Lovell was an en husiastic ot am. 10.30 p.m Ray's a Laugh. 11 p conditions and the ingredients con- 5 lb, packages at 90c. per package P
i since the en they were ‘ in, and devoted we pes MONDAY March 13, 1950 form to rigid standards of purity. |
: f ia. & ‘ i year o the Eberneze The New 7.10 at Jews Ar t
‘ pi emt , ™ 1 15 a . 14 | ‘ | .Y
pertory | Roe ae cae & a Na Taieealtey : WILKINSON & HAYNES C0. Ub
4 ¢ e 9 r Parade a 9 a. \ A ” ' a
; : , } if are Close D : \
Hi ae ms “ i hit : = P bs { A im for K dney and Bladder Troubles $ Phone 4456 s—s Hardware Dept. ij
it Bruce Belfrage. He left ' extending aympathyto Bog ee ea re oie a BONE 3OGGOF6SOS556 5555 SOS 5506 SSOFSSSOE
m a The News, 210 p.m. Ho PPPS SSDISSSS SSSI SSO ISI PSPS IP POI IGA
a } F From the Third Programme S '
i ‘ I reade Ne 4.10 p.m. The Dail \% SUPER
i of tl I { - 4.15 ¥ Sweet Serenade. 5 p.m s }
ieee | — Pea ese | POPLIN |
’ 30 pr yenerally Spea i
ine! or IN MEMORY OF A ae Snares 6 p.m ‘wu ’ LOOK FOR ! ! % x f
the f ‘ 1en mil Curtain pm, The News. 7.10 News } SPECIALS
lior t k ry Analysis. 7.15 p.m, Adult Education 7.49 3 q
Alor ay ‘ jlad to Meet You. 8 p.m. Radio | ¥ }
preadeasting Hou Tommy Handley i: i,' Ys 2osion {ithe "eo ; NEW &: {
cert Orchestra. 9 p.m The News. 9 | h " ;
CAST on : , ae alata anckn: aeetealsh , ave ever < . e :
; .s Tribute in BBC Programme Tre ea et at Lob oe ; For Delightful We
2 : 7 A On January 9th, 1949, Tommy | r (Plano). 10 Pam oe conpeny. | tt nn ¥ aa
+ de the Sanc 0.30 p.m ree ympany | ” ‘
Handley died. On sunaay, lela jo45 5 : “ certo aealee survey 1} 4 54 wide ' ¥ 2 2 * ] q i t
‘éinst., the BBC is broadcasting a , The New ; : bei 1 | Dining ee )
George 7 : % heerful tribute to the memory of, BOSTON sn en in ge, . % Ty
vr } 29 me wruy iJme | ;
ef qu aa laughter-maker. It oS A an.45 3 ay Ris cream and DANISH HAMS—Sliced to Order ;
a1 r cheerful programme because Gale 4.30 p.m. Christian Science Programm a ‘ ‘ c . . Pedrick, the producer, who knew is Lecture on Christian Science khaki. Per 1¥ CANADIAN EGGS : Pp
K i‘ nce ae a y Bots KRAFT MAYONNAISE )
' ion Sunday, « mmy andley well, feels that | ce ee cence } d $2 30 5
rch 1 2tt 9 Sunday, that is what Tommy Handley him- | | ye. ,, COCKTAIL ONIONS a
rch 19t! acs self would have wished * ‘ COCKTAIL CHERRIES I's &!8
r . . > 9, .
\ Elgar Memorial Concert The Weather Tins SPAGHETTI with MEAT SAUSE 2's a
B Ret a r memorial programm TO-DAY * ,» LADY DAME SI! RAWBERRIES 2's ;
Hall ' he the coming week is the broad EE A i 1% KRAFT CHEESE & MACARONI i
labourer wer tted to the’ cast of the Elgar Memorial Concert Sun pa 1 tee S H E p % HEINZ VEGETABLE SALAD in i
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actured and & I received | the memorial concert Yehudi . y ALI EYNE ARTHUR oe a
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Simmons t Advocate in Sir Adrian Boult will conduct the otal for Month to Yester- —— = . 56S SS PEESS SSOP POSSI G GIF ——
nte ‘ t they were help- BBC Symphony Orchestr \ v day; .0) tae 79 x > { a |
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the hole 0 on Wednesday, 15th inst | |
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SUNDAY ADVOt Ml Spring Meeting Concluded Events SUNDAY, MAttCH nntrol hove refusf Control to man in thi1950 Wc5l Ill( ... mort important Mibject %  THIRD DAY SI*INTKKNTH RACE March Hundicap Seven of the entrants wv -ratched and the remaining W were soon off to a good start with Silver Bullet. Dulcibelk. Ability were scratched leaving field of six. They got off in bunched position and Shortly the River Sprite (Yvonet) took over the lead. There wen Racing Results THE perforn mm ol v. to say by 101 1 SLAINTE J. INFUSION re are so s c oRFU g of 1850 inhered. Right nuw I have not decided which was the TIME: 1.58J been Informed SSfSSmf IbTov^int th '" * * %  ""<*""* WgUrcn-. because FORECAST: S26.16. tiich I misjudged mo-l al the meeting just past. ALSO RAN: Tibcrian Lady 11J2 lbs A. Gonzal. I ,(,,„!( ; i„. was a filly who struck me as one nol lbs. Yvonet I Good. FINISH infusion" ridden by Holdc, Mini tancc"of"iensrth an,, a" half" sep*. " ""'l^'th ZZZ 'thaTI TBAMB Mr"? 0*C%2J32*' over to pass the Stands for th, nW K. wared during the course of the meeting that 1 IKAlNhH Mr I O i Peikin.i the impression after havThe Held raced somewhat evenly here """.'^ Homestretch whenlhe Jamaica (or Km „ lme nd thcn S | mntl Swiss Doll (A Gonialea) emerged ...—i L. J •*••-. ihtirAw tiip jam ii • %  > %  %  %  %  rm__i__.. from the pack winner [IB rt-itll III* "i ,. | IU1 Hiiuniun: dim "ini .iiiiiiiu_, . Cricket Board ,l, r ?,T>h„ iMaWsM (Payne up) forged ahead. The lead from th.iptfj ...oner by ""„_,__,„. mllch cour age. I am now willing to hearlUy lake back START: '" ,h ,9S Wpfl w only held for n short time, length from River Sprite %  !" . .? __ t .... ., „, AT GARRISON SAVANNAH. 9ATURDAT .., WEATHER Fine .„ C II Us I7lh Race: MARCH HANDICAP—Claas n JM lI2 A 5 K His $125)—9 Forloar, """-•„ %  138 lbs. Mr. I o. C Perl, .. 116 lbs. Dr. II .*,*_ .1 • T lbs. Hon. J. D. S dl e, Jt *^aS5 PARI-MUTUEL: Win $4.50; PUce^^* iRre.gJ I VIM \\ \TION Aral time in this position f-.| lowed horso in—Sun Queen nfLM !" n dosely by River Sprite and Slainto II*ST Mulain here and now fur Iba U-nefii f those who shared in the order mentioned "*{[", rtlcle. Paralng the live furlong DO' the article was that there was some exchange of pla of the British and Tiberian LadyJook over the i the article was that there was some exchange of places %  of the British tud Tlbatlafl Lady took ontrol would not have broken new ground _and third tyWon -• C. HIWUBII 1 iiawkinj. 133 lbs 117 1b.. Was K. C. nJS*r ? M*, us-. Mr. V. Case. J 0 £? U > ?*, 1UEL. Win: ss.41,. i5g.* ; B 55 Bowmanslon ridden by Crossley thought Bowmanston should have beaten her in the Creole Handicap MM f h } i ^r }.^'' 1 ^, 'i? 0 .',',"; %  ^-^S?i"iu the clock Bowmanston ridden by Crossley thought Bowmanston snould nave beaten ner in me v.reouj naimic.p --Z" m ^r'r t ^"~ %  •":• im rK f"i "Us ftienon,,. in, her lead, was soon in the lead and pa .•.relay. I do not know to what extent the sore shins, which this STAl ^:: i (/^'' U iirt,^.' TUP' for home, the stands for the Unt time offering from, played in her defeat, but after vvi.-.stH: j-yr.^jld ho bf JJa.ue tVunSi' u 3 i"*^ > istled by tms position juat about a 1.. ,., .„ „„„ ., n ,„. k ,.. .,, „„. ,„.„ and h en Holder taking IKAlnitB: jjusa c. c. ilawuiii. 1 '._however SUlnte. hustled by trm, position )u.. about a tea, ..,„ anil then Holder taking IK^TK: YnsiT CTH^ST ml n >^ Infusion took eacond place money some exchange of places then IO,K UI %  '" run through Ule very solid body of mother HI— 9 tur| 0 in d -von the race. I am therefore not satisfied that Watercress is 2 BATTALIUN . ... 122 lbs! Hoii. J. D. Criandle, 0 *'' '^ '''I" "'"rkle"^! .i.t in the minds of responsible wesi Indian ,! ',n .,£.,,,' Mil >tan.l up % % %  Hug to the Fre.1,1. COACHING Ml in I) ). DL'LCIBELLA TIME: i.Ui I-j. 117 lbs. Turning to Slainte's three wins in B class I shall write it down ^ JjlitlCAs"^ si'liu %  .h.splays of a Uonheurted horse that I have yet jj'lAHi: Uoou. Mr. R. 11. Mayera. J JS2,TJ* PAW-MUTOEuRt'l rvent to the fore. ne |„ : printing or staying. Watercreht hustled by 0 UON-HEARTEDNESS came out from the Held however to challenge Ud ovtrtaii leader and to win the race bv .1 neck. Pharus II was secuiui %  |1M1 "'" asJWMI '-ices hen.and in Trinidad last WINNER: ill not impressed that he was of any particular conseTKAltstH: Mm Stpirmber Song on the tlrst day certainly mw-rtw*: ..v,....... ~ -^ .. %  day I was convinced that he was Wi R "^ IU !" 2f 11 VJJl" IC P ~ Cta C %  """Hi %  ; three times, his weights being 130, 133. J lu "" Yesterday, a length in front of Bowm.TWKNTY SECOND RACK FINISH: Close HM 5-yr.Hjld tun, O.T.C • "ecs, j Cux. i exchange of plao by reachmg the Judge lust a neck laix bul fllmn We s i ra ,giu GRAVE IKH'IITS ahead of Corfu. A protest against the winner was raised hut the re. T „, u ,. Cricket hoisting of the blue flag after some I o-..,, .. been refused by Ihl Waal In. lies Cricket time Indicated that everything wa.' %  rcl ol n iJHSi a rlsh I KIIITKKNTII RACE St. Ann's Handicap Minuette and Chindlt were scratched and the six other entrants started with Vixen and Miss ...living 2 lbs. each overweight. The Held !\xm got oil polish in the manly ,„ „ gooA urt M1M Friendship o abroad". ,Yvonet) going into the lead, folfour-mount Held. The starter got 1 umbcrbateh, asslsUntlow0( by vlxcn und Aprll Flowers, 'hem of! quickly, ami %  e ialion team, vixen (Payne) posed a strong passed the )udge the first t. challenge quickly after they reachorder w a s Tango c I ,,,, ITS were after the -..me „, lh( p,,!,)^. Rend. She drew Joint Command (Holder) light up" and |uat )ab and lIKHfl | eve l with Mlaf Friendship as the Postscript ( field reached the four furlong pole, still In the ... mages to offset an oppoThey bunched at the Guns, and out jn Indian l..v, of the tussle that took place In u, e Four Fur io„g Pole. Joinn AI NKH , f V IH !" ^I,,,.,, -he homestretch, April flowers Command challenged, but Tango La U for me characterised the predominance % %  """ %  ." %  wr. i.. v. Williams. was pushed into first position b> still led, and was .setting the pac. el.lom been brought out since Pepper .,., Kilcr fKKOLE UANDU'Al-—t'laaa I and | J1U „ „•" %  whir'wind auack V' ""S 'S, W '," tVi^'S J s ,h '* ""^ ,he clock * *> ' (1 "" "'"• 10re < h opposition to ribbons at the ,„.. ,, .„.,„', L """-I ,h,ng-wl.,.l.nd attack %  f ron.Sdk Plant *5^ nd Cr ",^ swept into the Homes:., ,, m7 I, ,s hue that Lady Belle was only in 95) ; rurlou.. Mopsy (Holder) made up a lot ^."'j 1 !" ," nl ^f„"„ lh c „ .| v ;' h > r "' quite a diflerent story unfolds 1. WATERCMESS .... 130 lbs. Hon. J p. Drill Hall Handicap ..eh time the race was further. Yesterday, of i_ ^WISS HULL :nto his hands by setting a slow pace, but with 2. llivtll SPRITE .,: Infusion, the others looked a very tired lot and one i. SUN QUBM 1.1.nte would not have been the winner under nine furiongs h,s fg*^ ^^M" '. m a weight of 138 lbs. over 1 124 lbs. Mr G. E. Lam. Jo. 1. . 121 lbs. Mr. K I. ,„.•,,„.„. JoctoS; .. 120 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chaadhr. xu '" Win st.ac. Pla!?u.?g5 ., ser I was disappointed .0 see *.t XLsOK.t.N. EST <1M ,fc. Holder); Identify (i„ „, ,-,2 lead the lie! %  %  The company must have been Ueaullls (IJ7 lbs., i'aync-,. 'J (Ho It*. Ua ; •t. than i„,nei.„i' '' >•<*" Slainto. in spite of all her gameness musl START: Good. FINISH: Comfortable, 1 lennn IL.I_ inc. men ouncned .1 WIMM.II .,_.,.,. 1,1 ^km a.i^....,. ....... ,. ..... *''• 'T*aaj IIAKHADiis KIR ORENADA %  in Oicnada. 1101 mean to import some old amc llilrd. lengths behind Silk Plant. MNKTKKNTH RACE Win. BowrinR Memorial Handicap m *f e K i 1 '" m lrluU '.„'" on the first day was a • PHAROS II lUB r 1 lbs! "owin 5. ne?k. TnSwa. M" record for .his class while In addition ,. was faster lhan the three C 3 BOWMANSTON .. .30 lb: SU'.I*T and Portscrmt vscre scratched leaving: „,, enlIant o udiie bv Trinidad s. >-l<< ^'i' H"' lnui11 o......ii_„ .o iZ. ..... ri..i^k.ii. %  Rattallon (Crossley up) Dulcibelli < Yvonet up) and Lady Belle Mr. M. E. H, iiourne. Jodttj a£ Hon. J. U. Chandler. -ally rousing llnish. Secondly her 5^ furTIME: 37 ^ PARI-MUTUEL; Win; $3.12. Plar^Six?! "iily one tenth of a second behind FORECAST; $7,ttU. elaai sprint of the same distance. Finally ALSO RAN: Apollo (117 lbs.. P. Fletcher), with 133 lbs. up, and allowing Battalion 11 lbs. START: Good. FINISH. Driving, neck, ^ kRgt I I., she WOO m what I -.tialt describe as Harry Wrag 7'"^"; *£T-M *> %  *• f Rcstigouehi-ConaiineiU. ... .. ., .. ,., iKAiwtK. Hon. J. u. Chandler. the lormer gelding, one of the leading of the Battle fro.n joini Command. wan M ratchad ana the Wluii the horses got otf Duling eigtit were oil to a ,, %  thnllin ..bella took the lead followed by In one of the moat TWKNTY-THIRI) It \l I ll.Jk. Hh Handicap .m get. I do not bel'cve Lady Belle will ever be as good as her 32nd Race: UHIL1. HALL HANDICAP Claas F aat Uau f ...inly developed into a good MH:,. S:I.W —9 Furlomi I Mill! KSTIMATEL Miiing star of O.T.C. out came ". .. „|,| ing up the rear. Thoy passed the The much talked of Blue "till ascending star of O.T.C. out curie i' JOINT CuMaiJND 27 1 for the first time In tins streak was soon In the lead and old Gun Sue Is lha last race to give the great sire his seventh .vm TIME 2M PARI-MU .'ibolu, Los..;..... a position which r th, ma-ttaf. 1, ought that GunSite was capable FORK AST*:' ,14.76 rat— ISSXTmSrSS^'M ^cSSSginl"* 1 ? !" 1 ?.^^'?' ~>.?r>>'*r jJt^^SJWa < U,H 1. POSTSCRIPT 130 lba. Mr. D. V Scott. Jockrv Pra 2. TONGA 117 lbs. Mr. V. E. Cox Jock*. Ttaai JOINT COMMAND 127 lbs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jockej Ha* -MUTUEL: Win: $3.02; Place: il.IH a • -— K 173 luiiuiiju unucr i. o*. wimii ui n vcrv II-3|K<.-I.IUI<.' unit; .>•—>v tvm<. iiuwura \IU IjSf bat. OTC !" "* ^ :,„ee lady Belle but quick„,,,t to the front. All Ihe horses that shoulderlr I 190 lbs. really shows up how much I underestimated w F 2j?,{&. Vr „ 2 Ma^rs ,.i,while Uulciwera evldantlg nil in the Turf Club Handicap on the. second day 1 M " "">">• bella was setting the pace and form and the dtslai .„ t„ scratch on the Brat day After 23rd Race: DALhUIII HANDICAP: Class A and V,*a-m i. the claasles I ... allace and 1 "* would easily. PRAISE Mill PERKINS i i 1 ''^.. W fh', ^ a: B £ or ; y !" wm ver > sh0 " ; %  nghiing Onlah In the Dalkeith Handicap yesterday I am convinced evident however, that M ud s,>ng moved UD in the rteond !? ,_ ,_ j ,.,. >_ hard going although -—homestretch Lady Belle urged by four furlong pole In... '"" ,u 1O badly ln mud lto,cc h,i a' RFirnJ BBICIIV I'mrkell drew level and oveitook atUI in ::me of 1 18 1 ule and 130 yards last Christ* %  "•"" aniuai the mare. Battalion who all this n „ nukl illu | InddBnl 111] II is the closest that has ever been 3 pupi.^R WINE iililia 1 b *" 1 d" V |i, P '"' I. by Itrown Bomber for this distance in i',', %  !. ?,'s'-"e.l *u..". ...ought that a horse like Gun Site, who has to be TIME: I4U.PAIU5S5 1 ." ZTLJZ-jTitZST: ?S. q. 1 ** P* *..? ., Il, scrubbed for six furlongs out FORECAST: ,48.12. ,h tnrtneiaMllJSlSlrt iSuS. QS ..f nine. v.oul .. ..rest. ALS ?vi? A f" : .J."""!? 'i 0 *, ,'??' % %  %  •,„.,a,,, f dy,le,hyhu : :, M !" LV'from %  ,css that my dlppolntggSl all sept in front however down the (rack t.. ,.. %  % %  ... .-. n. at the past meeting START' Good FINISH Drtvin :.:„.Xn „i\eo.,ai .hi'ee len'^hs g,*^ ^ ,,.' J '"" ikC hC har W,NNKR: ^'"-M br.g. 0 C IIIM, S140)—7' • I in loin %  Tatf 130 133 .. 128 MUTL lbs. lbs. lbs. EL III Hoi Win J. 1). Chandler. Jockej K. D. Ida Jockey J. 1) Chandler. %  Bul ll.e I mutt have a.l cleaner Ihe 1...I lh.il hi' !>.. ....... Iroin Dulclbella. TWI.'MT1I.'TI1 H.veF length away froie I : ; ? %  Tl "' r a !" * llaslnits ll.in.li.-.ip II mi Night, f„ r u„. ii... Southern c I ONGH ITS M>K QKA4 I II.III.IMI I I %  | %  ., Trinidad %  ..mteslants. Gieoh Hodu) Temn Cannoi Go To U.K. I'KACUK, Mi id II The C I % %  u Qoranmanl today tonnod Uh Brill h Embaaay that %  Catch tea h oc haj toaa la toan would nol b wavini rron Laaalon arhara it 1^ laava tot Eni due to defeftH iti world title m an granted TI .. cnamptonalllpa beginning on M.nhoi da Of, But 1 am satislied that we did not see the TRAINER: Hon. .1. U. Chandler U-st of : I Know that there .ne lavaftl people %  ttad him but they were not in Trinidad IMII Tor their ignorance, but ting will support me in my view. Howtva. bora won loti id othori like nyaotf who tl raeing at our meetin. 11 fortilie.i my vjev the) would win races mi i all this talk about how w iten.ber Song il a colt who Welcome Planned for Athlete %  because visas had net bsjto shown us that lilH tit Illin r*IlV> i.s..-^iJl r t r nn H-.^... 1 .. .1. %  _ m|. ; -. and hli two wins, %  I 1 saw for the I tied the tiist race m which she %  ui style to in. e furlongs. Until of ttWM horses are %  il in Trinidad and have now i iic Carfapoudciiti ahead of Fortum, *" %  l-OSTON, (Bj Mai mchoi : b ut the judiaF The Kingston and St. Andrew the decision to Cuba, a*rrCorporatiun |g planinii^ ., bin called n 'or a pnolo 1** clrtc welcome foi Jamal ,.,; m this jiarUcuUr nw .ation to the c had W* b ir girls made a • t x*M -sweep winning the champion led as a win f v over forty ixiint. i )U t our great *•" who was second. W< | tendon inpf the diSCUl throw in 100 metres and "> two Czech ,„urna„„s on the,, way bacK „, ,, £££ ak^m mn "ft. 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TT jjarjarci Sullivan In Ciieer Film ( y frederirk Cook BfS&" M \II\V \0\1H \ll PACE THKtU MUST COMPOSERS RELY ON FILMS? %  *> IVs-aSK. fill fail lo iturti cteiduetoiII. :i.r ok*. "..\ %  — in Britain lo .How '"a *-h"e hop lies lo amount lo much •r Walton ol thi If any of thcae composers— %  let hour Holbrooke Hubbr.. Rawsthorne, a>rdon • %  BLJ *" : J cob B " L "> %  rev. Annur Benjamin (I menu !" .. •n" was rather be"w name, at random, ..ddinj a -• %  eing !hat a good protev-.ive E and O K •i butors to English lllrmure lime of late years. Their 'hey would occupy positions rnki %  % % %  e .. %  bovi Al The in.-in.. ii \iina May Wonj Is Back By G.B. '"' miubi, ;:;^peo*unc^. ihe Sdi^fiK; For Amateurs IMnUhl Impact" plawna He Mde of the oad not killed, and It U the %  %  ver who loses hts life whan the 2Sa, r "*" '""• a truck loaded ith high ocune n. ipenlni: Bwr"?" th, %  { %  JTie mu-si >'" l,are t0 di in ,0 Sta 1 time. Thr mil loo fur fne day .-'• ' %  M wife, goes oil on a second Rspoa garra:.-: S %  g m i betti alone. The novel ut. of the wealthy San rranclsco m who had been killed lO be earned at • r. Colorado. ivHook of Barbados, borrow %  — one and rend it: it will be %  *rcat ) n-irden 'blind" this 10 often results in ; after failim'ivobodv recoe%  i iiwed him' Working u a motor %  &C010V it. ,|.r>" • %  CROSSWORD -.. new compostiions; new music, In fact MM, fur .-xainuic .if U -l one demnad by tm itYtS* W D g t " .' poor tnglish youth of aBUAH mijtiu endow the world wnn another G minor quartet, but wouldn't be able to dive his time ur Pntfcmi "he enureiy to com position—not in „ llu Ml llt manuring * %  period, even, when more money an< an occasional mulch of humus %  :v,l' KllH||-|'fnPQMn or the wiw nil i^niiuiiu Rubbra He produced though he has rrom the inal-and%  nd stands at nil U1.J -vmpbony hejp. Also discuss gat. whenever you get ih \penenced gardeneram more of I,that way U book. In gardening it is necessai> lo understand thre<> thing?: (1 > The right soil for your plants (2) The position thev prefer shede, N i: S (3) The rlgbl whM) to plant Soil CosWhttsu Speaking of local soil cone | 1.1'ESS SI All eon for a long time spying of The pans ncome from the tax has ucted, pay for hs book %  %  cuttings from the lawn mower or leaf mould No uddition of lime is necessary as Thepcr/ormance of music. N„ use io tell him to write for the our so h 8 n ." ,tur 1 Umc ^eposiU. films. He tnight enrich bis purse 1_ %  . IsaBB i.( St \i| IraMstl I \ll.. | t aVwrry sd:.io can Do put 10 km. IU KM < I pMSSj t &aM M BSd. %  *-.: MS J. . % %  Bj %  or iej>nant. _. siti-riirvttve. |j| > *in s ..in. <4| % %  : (41 ur outfit. i*i SOW'uliL (g) QUaioal producUun. WilUair. Wa.lun has compose.; %  ^^ %  embered^rir''' is lor llw compoacrs lo save 'ini.iio In ihemselvcs; or rather, to help months.. The author of themselves to a portion < von b0 "* 0 1 "" copies slight portion, of the largesse given ,ual the many through Ihe benevolent channel. composer of Ihe of the Arts Council and so on— "..xl really great slnng quanet. £144,000 annually lo Co vent only hop,, il m Gardtn alon^in support of Ihe %  id no doubt there muldkiiai, ol music, the distr.itors. In short, lo those hen we sell music. laai we ... ,.., s „. ni.,t,, ,„ s ours*. but onl>at damage to hi. ...„ou, "" ol s A,K Pen nianun red the best manure, and. (juo'ing from thi> %  potash, and hu be en lern i fool-proi Some plan 1 a hgni a i conditions that youi plant raq I'osition J garage owned and operated by a very attractive war l la Itainea— he sees in the papers lhal b or attempting i„ r .. i, ,,„„ „„,, ier lorar, who. II turns Eventually his 10. • due lo the persuaahui of Klla Kaines. liv aaMag irlurn to I police, the i mi him. and he i d "f ihe nturder of his I. %  .,!.. i details lo the .lorv that are loo devious to go "ut il ii all lied upnrntUH-J conclusion who is a most -i narform. OU IL.ln.-s, as '^rfajhtlirrb and sympath] II. h n Walkar, 1 MipUOSC I .oll.lhf '' %  hi, role uno, Dawn Kl I • .-!'wottio corvaicKT assiavrn %  .Incl Cm/IMC '.I. Ol tiivsma of a seUln,: nwt* •> %  :ri -. -t uiMit the Ski mf %  twnd f, (7) Pf> tt ft tUBCISOt laHMa* IBOM, Down 111 srou;id tin luvcUanica mm D* 4. u*tort u r E L L o n Or.c leucr simply aland) lor another In this example A U used lor th. two Ol. etc Single letters, apoetrophns. the length and formation of the words are all hints Each day the code letters are diOerent A Cryptogram (raotallsa KL Id KL 10! NLUC KAATKBCO LKC EBUVCM LUI-ATKBNBC who I" ictlmes a plain that absolutely refuses IC thrive in will shade or % %  %  %  will lie I tint played an. part rase i trainv Annu.il seedi Mnesc ucwhorn I to Jaiiuai i i I hnven't %  %  11 I* J li UM tow 'in R, ,| ;II S K -' %  ] Rupert a nd the Caravan — 4S operate , pulling in the p irisernble punj lhln| When thu ; |, ( n ,, lted ^ %Tt to waste anv ( orted to. Th< note u ( .,ii lown iihtful m their tinpluity %  it and cut H out "i Time to Plain Next in in .right lime to plant Thl* applies sj alwa) Srspeeiallv to AsMUtsa at thes shertei renU-U %  I the wrong fireyMgfj Vex, Hehael V. I I'aK i %  it tbr dim •..., UM is it, suns out io al rhat rrrjiuic," nsoans Sun. "Ai.d to ihinli ;hai I nearly caughi ilidi pants I "Cheer up," says Rupcn biCJthiCi-ily. Thmas may not be as bad at lhal. |un srait and Kr whai I've breught you. Rrdcnao dotoo'( knew ih.i i've sag f\io— Use for you, teo/ BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED BY ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT THE WORLD! ur "PO.VDS" ASSIST rov. COLD & VANISHING CREAMSFACE & TALCUM POWDERSLIPSTICKS HAND LOTIONSKIN FRESHENER ETC., ETC. SrOCUS BY ALL DIALERS. •Palmolrve Beauty Plan proved by Doctors brings lovelier skin to mi women out of J — in 14 days! An-1 tsjtiOal % %  %  >iors(inc]udinRlc.i(i' specialUis npatt thai the l'.ilmuli\! All \oii IHMM tn do it "..al ilirsr women did: blknt the MkWkUve Bc*ut> 1*1.m." ^t. HI pod uiriplr / M'aiA yuut jui with /WnWuv S 2 ../ii.iiy ill ruh, f^wr-of/ UUm u %  >** lull minute. i days ,ind ptovc lot youi-il ili.it the ^•juiy Plan Leap thM • %  M-.l-.l' I HAT .MIKMllJ-IIM. ( flMIM.KXION MOD ERN CLEARAN CE Itll.INS TU-MORROVI MOMIIV MARCH 13th It U the biggest Sale in ; ears, you will find a large -.election of timely itemdrastirally reduced. Our Good* in slock now wrr %  l>oiij,iii at pre-devalualion prices .mil for this (l.KAUANCK SA1.K we have many items further reduced to :iw you an opportunity for real savings. ON SALE I .lllll'S Ill-INSI'N. II..HS1 .l.llS. HailtlItiiys. St... kiliys. I nili-ri. % %  • A %  II1IIIV illiirr liiiK-l. Ill ins. S.IMMI l.ailirs H .M.llrn Snrulers Rose. Maize. Blue and Red Regular % irclnrrtl lo S'J. IO i.niii s niniisis :io %  ssssassaM ID Vafasss %  • %  iiiiiii n> M _'..;o .nlii s Orrssrs Uemiltu up it. $15.00 rrdurril lo S:i..tO An Silk Slips Repilau$4.12 rr'liirrd lo 'i...O i'liisliilliiiitllutits Values up to $6.00 reilurrtl lo Si-.O I 11 IMI1U IlllltS Keguiai $4.35 n-aliirrtl lo '2.UU I'ruvrl Ovrrni||li lliis with Zipper, rralurr.l lrom$4.50 loS2. IO I..lilil-s Hlellliliti Suits ...liniil lo *VMMI HIIIIIM i ll.uiiMi 4 CaaS* Urgtilar $1.08 rriliirral lo liO i-rnls I'urr WM.IIII, lllanU. Is Single Bed Size S laaU Woollrn flu all Hiilrriul 5ti inch vMiitli Senaaliunal Bargain rrdurril lo S.'!. I'lusiii Showrr lurlainw Prelly Kloral Ueaign Regular $4.t>6 rrilurrU lo Sil.OO • .. %  •liis Slai-ks I. % % %  ' % %  Only Sizes 14 and 16 Regular $3.60 riiliinil (o SI. IUI % i-lliin I'olislli l s Regular ^ize I lor n I.OO 3amask Serviettes Regular Size:i lor % I.OO \ Ladies Handkerchief. Moral Regular Size a itr a i.oo Ho.. Ohs I ranspaxcoil Plastic I I rrills ua. ii IV. ii! I ..i i in U s Special Sale Price 8 rrisln I'lmlrv lovsi-ls Linen l* inish I ISMS I.OO Paper Serviettes While only -•OO for 9 I.OO Ladies Cotton Vests Aaaorted Srzea— 2 lor • |. •! %  s II. Its Assorted Colours 21 rrsali, each l.irls lie hs Plsatic—Special (or School—*2:i mils *luii ni.ii lli-isas til SoliI'rin-s tll.it ur*> loo uusui-roits lo iiii-olion io this siimr. we lln-ri-(oi-isuigiirsl an rarl* loilrro for real Stiiut{s. 'tModtrn ZDress Shoppe BROAD STREET.



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PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SLXDAV, MABCH THE BOOK that h set all BriUin talking: .. The Battle far AFRICA How He (aught The Fifth Arm Off Its Balance WOQtjl'I 1 1" • "**** Jusl Received PBtSH STOCKS OF Till: | HOBLICKS UAL'llD Mi: 1 story of the war In tk Pth It wa.' oar* when ti.< manly of minefields, stretching sf an i:nturn back and It.Mala on the coast IO Uir ending halt: *h* **f %  'he Wl "' Hf,'-hem, 40 miles to the south in and the German High Command, aiui party slept in the mhidl. >l take the nunIndian troops mid >l.ppcl i u QaBsaraJ Aucninleck and Genernged at first II -il Ritchie had devised a aeries of %  •,;., boxes" or strongholds, the first at had vlal*ed a fie*1 ..la.the last at Bir Hacheim %  Walking bet* %  %  %  rtfl! in Brli It %  the frontier %  ;ik?r:e-i bread l* and eat fresh, white Rommel had all the odds a, him He was far away In tho General Staff and was therefore, decried mals. Jealous Generals Wired and mined in and prepared for all-round defence, they effect, castles. 'Desperate %  %  hi.*. )n*>* Wh*n nt riirt he found rcund, ru\ ..iamRu ; b.cki um.t th, mm.flcl.l. " Al.rne.n l,n. Al,ndr; ,'fjodl. nd Haldcv. Hit%  food, no water, no petrol, very '" 5 m lK ..mmunition, no way through cm of Rommel's popul.r.:> tie "I •''' %  *• mines for our convov for his part despised all IhrM U n '' ^ Hacheim still holding out and Ir^onht "ildlers." ne jumped preventing our getting supplies rtr.mmel was %  puomted to the ickliowled I ,'nm the south, command of the i i. .Rommel "We were hem* attacked all the I % %  Twotime from the air. In another 24 On March 21 he was told to l %  ,h 'rds of the A id I m I urt we would have had to sur%  vlU ,. nlur, for the re-eon., '"*• nder." £? ".ren!, I Vi officer of the 10th Hussars He Went On %  # Should he have cone on? The derision was Roitimrl*. To a nun of hi. temperament II was Inevitable. He had the Eighth Army on the run. Of course he must go on. The Afrika Korps was exhausted. But to Rommel no soldier was ever too exhausted to fight the last round of a winning battle. Go on they did md at speed ' & iSAt*!J£^£!? C K*JKJ? and he"reued toattortiTOly and deliberately upon personal leadership. He was up to see for himself, in his aircraft, his tank, his armoured car, his volkswagon. or on foot. So far as one man can in modern war, he rontrived "By the evening of May 31 n a really desperate posiOne Glass After the evening meal, at which he drank his one glass of wine. Rommel would turn on the radio. He listened only to the news. Then he would write his dailv letter to his wife. In battle Rommel was at nis test. He was a natural leader, He had. General Bayerlem assures me, just 12 German lankier! On the day after Tobruk was in his hands, Rommel learned by radio from Hitler's headquarters that he was a Field-Marshal, at 49 the youngest in the German Army. That evening he celebrated on tinned pineapple and one small 'ride the whirlwind and din*the storm." Major-General Fuller wrote •o be a prudent pi-n capture...: himself among Indian priitinned pineapple and one small in ra pidity of decision anc JJ^OVOI-VOSAP " %  Rommel's hcadquart$ %  ' f whuk v from the Tobruk velocity of movement the Ger nlSSS htoatoflwailiddOUbt" %  •• %  • > • % %  • ' ; : • %  N.A.A.F.l fc mans completely outolassed their !i LZ* ,n?n a, wirt I of ^mmcl was making desperate After dinner he wrote to hs encmy and mainly because bsm pom a w >i H M *r^t-<„. !" mst-Ad of a^i^fatmif nine the plan with unbeen destroyed -.ttrmpts to capture 150th Brigade £5,= frendlv ew "' Aurhinleck "tmiate i box. The Indian prisoners were I the chance 1nat not un,l! ,nr i*Wta of Fcbdying of thirst and fighting for March 31 nary could he himself overcome the few drops of water that were his own administrative problem* served out to the wounded. They never rVmrael .racked a::d nine days before H. staff were due to receive the plan for examination he had reconquered cv: i he exception of Tobruk. and reached the Egyptian frontier. At Speed The speed with v. I ran Cyrenaica was imp: I even tu profiiyionals. What was much more alarming to us was the vn> I qualltj ut the German at liperionty lasted unU fore El Alamein. In July Rommel put forward a j C-nal Thi* wafl to '.Ii the %  American luppu !( % %  th< usjpl Turkey %  she might IHA.-^ I -iid ho could not understand what Hitler has made me Field-Marshal. I would much rather he had given me one more division Tough led %  u nail had tWO SnceSSpe' .< ,t of his supplies |. iKr ihem, he had slept Tn i-nough troops %  Archer-Shec demanded resume the onVmive. • Rommel and. to his surprise, Non-stop h,m H • Vet on January :i Rom" 'he prisoners could nul IKin. i attacked. Kiven food and water, then ihtmam had no rlital to k -en no more than a large-scale recotiIhem and should send them b.ick The desert war was a young man's war. Rommel was no longer a young man. Thanks to years of ski-ing and mountaineering he rwW*r. physically in h.s prime. ilr had the strength of a horse." said a young German paratroop officer. "I never saw another man like him. No need for food, no need for drink, no need for sleep. He could wear out men 20 and MU! rtssDi in batUe" Once both tn younger. his driver and his spare driver Neither heat nor cold nor hard were kin&i a i ongS ide him and he lying_ affected him._ Evep_ the had t0 drlve tjie truck out himnommel, instead of delegatniK his command to his subordinates, normally took personal command of his armour. . "It was not that the British generals were less able. It was that their education was out date. It was built on the trench warfare of 1914-18, and not on the armoured warfare they were called upon to direct." Rommel was twice dsjfgated when General Auchinleck took uvei in the forward area and gave his orders on the spot. Took risks Inevitably, he took great perblmding sandstorm which reduced all In the desert. Arabs and camels included, to a common he professed to regard as an exaggerated annoyance. nd reiifoi Augurt and 61 %  as not until to the British HIM RomtMl ukl You ftrt the same ration of I Afrika Korji half a cup. "But 1 quite agree thai not go on like this. don't get a convoy I for rnon in two. through tonight I shall have to Rations %  Like thi l .Id. Like them, he had need blttar cold 1941. v had risen to and blinding dust-storms. %  m e'hmg like oke up to spent most cd his days and night.-oDrtanei 1 1 Malta. bum| across the bat%  the men oi ititchie for terms. You can take a letter to him fot ine Hut the capture of 150th Brigade box changed everything What went wrong? VI I hung about too long v. #> Like Napoleon. Rommel could inatch a few minute*' sleep, -ntin.; up In his truck or with his head on a table, and wake completely refreshed. Food he never cared much about. He was quite content to set oil for a day in the desert vMh pack** of sandwiches "or a tin of sardines and a piece of bread. j Once he invited an Italian gentunca. "It was rather awkward," he remarked afterI had only three slices self. "At noon on November 25," said General Bayerlein, "we were al the headquarters of the Afnk. Korps at Gasr-el-Abid. Suddenly Rommel turned to me and said : 'Bayerlein, I would advi get out of 'his I don't like it.' % %  The result was that, b> early 1943. when Rommtr took nut. I I, nil i first I. . pi Mr. i led a 'infortunatel' I Because the not 9 I %  tw how near a %  to compare with those of the %  :>. ol a %  %  •adar I At Tl ii..,. .ninnA , k %  :l *•> anil in IOIIOW ni 5S. 1 '* 0 ..,-."; Th, Eighth An "An hour later the headquarters were unexpectedly attacked and overrun. "The same afternoon we were standing together when he said 'I-el's move a couple of hundre^. yards to a flank : I think we art going to get shelled here.' "One bit of the desert was jus the same as another. But five minutes after we had moved thi %  Mr* falling exactly wheu we had been standing." At the time we believed that tht Afrika Korps was a hand-picked force of volunteers, specially toughened and trained for deseri He insisted on being given the warfare. It was not so. The men were just the run-of-the-mill of the Reichswehr. The young German soldier was strong, willing, and well trained He was disciplined and brave. Physically he was not particularly well suited to the desert. The very young and tht very blond could not stand the heat. On the credit side, the Afi.ka Korps had better weapons, and knew better how to use them. All this admitted, it was Rommel who, by personal taflutnct and force of character, converted it into that tough, fighting force we knew. The Man • wounde-i ncluding 34.0013.S0Q, %  %  I %  wrt V 7. about N had hull Jutw Attack Dog-Fight lltanl ajaa> %  Incessant air fl and suhmatii %  io our completer* revolving turret vuys. OW. lUaa it seemed certain that 1941 wc had not Malta must fall unless we could .ni fields of Western Mark Mis .nd IVs. Cjrrti as a "proper d I insistent ft was fouuht at such speed i staged at the in such confusion of conflicting tarhtet possible moo i %  %  ; ; i*nhig a mile away. ed to launch his attack not later Of the murk, 'han the middle of June: but would emiri k npiirc Rommel attacked first, on V. Ukt lock" Campbell, leading l'h tanks about equal in number quality, \ Genuine* over. eral < i I how : .-31. The Al K ., %  nnuniUon, with plant) ol is mm guns In DOMU tanki bablnd them n • DM thiew in all hi.Bl of which he produn I ispected that • %  %  B> nightfall on .'..: ; | am loured strength Hi B I il i uk and i" the -.. %  ..in on dttert Rumn his armoured truck, soldier's ration. ..ine rations as the troops. The> 4 very good. I ( the reasons wc had i much sickness. i I check, the Mopondenl. "was our ra'.i hM haav) forlcntM whose pluck ( nsjt case of "General \\ 1 mmia t,iiV>t-u" The secret i 0 Rommel was the Afrika Korps. It was he who made them bold, self-eonlldenL and even arrosant In battle. It was he who taught pull the last ounce out of themselves. Pram all account*, he was a hard and difficult man to deal with. He had a rough tongue and >(Hil 1 be brutal. He was Imp He would not see what he did iv t want to see. He would nohave his orders questioned II could not bear to be tol I ,.nv thing was impossible He had a bad habit of over the heads of commanders and giving orders direct to subordinates. Hut all agreed that he wl bravest of the bi ave; and had a i.se in battle. World copyright NEXT vntn Majoi -< Id took io the and holding up 80 i %  For '.. %  I Mow • The disaster* that l) lowed umr a a tUcserhic blow Io tin fUlllall puhi 14Th e Kighth Army could not unourstlvM the battle bad r slipped which were .unusing Adwniure m In lh r "I P"inm'l . %  Clsntral B.i"i*in hi Itff, .n.l General rrnwell, row soutetnir to which ht was mucl The • 1-Ualeb." RommtT's ad not taker, it on June 1. :pS. M Gazala position What he said to a But. %  xanblack bread in a carton I er's nephew" The secret petrol *as' handy, but how we ustd I I nks '" 'he hospital ships. long to capture one of your Hal J London l.w. % %  %  .' Are you interested in Reduced Electricity Rates? Ml V\Uh 7 roil HATES l\ ll(IMI\l t -Hnpare. and M^H (he tnsWnaasstaaJ ol the PetUion at right and mail ur deliver it to the: \,l \ i ri isinu Manager, Barbados Advocate, %  WtlsMtoaj A. I endorse the Petition of The Electric Consumers Assn. of Barbados to His Excellency, The Goventoreuttva Committee. .Vame: Ho 3 PAUATOL COM)' ML.NNSN >">" %  u aoAi' i IARLI0IN BROWNI Wholossale 6 Retail Uruqqltt 136 Rcbuclt St Dial 2813 } %  %  •MEN CAN PREVENT %  MIDDLE-AGE' HAIR WITH ROWLAND'S ACASSAK OH Rowland'* Mi^iur Oil M -i irij—oalrahair imptranoD wih vrr> tprcial %  %  • could r?main popular I'd %  '%  !->ir drctt Mylssf. roosnf comfort for four and b. \\.u**t *P*xSmooth rsdsasj on the rotajhaH (Ot* —and Ihtra'i ;implc ground clearance too' lu easxt. preciiion bull 10 h.p. Fold engine uves petrol and oil, service charaes are at Io* pricey CHARLES MC.ENEARNEY & Co., LTD.



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tf, MARCH 12. 1 950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE I' U.I BARBADOS AND THE ROYAL VISITORS Above at right. Hei Royal Highness Princess Alice and .he Rt. hon. the Earl ol Athlone, greet guests as they arrive at the Evening Reception at Government House on Thursday. Abcvo at left :s the Too at the Garden Party held at Government House in honour ol H.R.ri. Princess Alice and the Rt. Hon. the Earl ol Athlone. Included in the group are Hon. G. D. 1.. Pile M L.C.. Hon. V. C. Gale. M.L.C.. Hon. G. B. Evelyn, M.L.C a*d Mrs. Evelyn, Dr. C. B. Clarke, Mr. and Mrs, T. E. Went Picture al lelt shows a group oi Guests who were at the Garden Party on Wednesday afternoon at the entrance ol Government House. At right a member ol the Barbados Regiment in "Zouavo" uniiorm and a butler, hand around sandwiches and other savourios at the Garden Party on Wednesday afternoon. In the background are the tents fa-om which refreshments were served. 2 2 2 22 £**-$** £*£ 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 22 2 "V RVT^BSBK^fc 1 ^^ 3 ^ ^ l^-^W *1 ^ £ ^ ^M Bss*isV 1 *-— vi [\ SsBBBBBBK H\ ^^^SB^ltfl^^ ^H L mm J B^yUl] ..lllW m £^§ B Alright, some of the ladiss at around a table omp'.y ixcept lor a lone top ha ntting on it. In the backjfjand tho gen's are s a .J-, u imad groups chenPicture at left shows somo ol the guests at Government House on Wedno .day aiternoon during the Gar* den Party. Several ol the officers from H.M.S. "Glargow" were there. Cadets ol the Police Band shown i:t right IJI.VO a Toy Soldier display durinq tho evening reception at Government House on Thursday and a repeat performance on Friday morning lor the Children's Tarty. Picture shows them in tho middle ol their cmusir.cj drill routine at tho evening recep\* ion. m £#.*#£-£-££ Z* Z #-#*#*# £**# #^-^ # AT lelt, nine Boy Seamen Jrom the H.M.S. Glasgow danced the Sailor's Hornpipt at the Evening ReDn Thursday n ; ght. The average oqe of these %  Italian, i. W n-E P, inC0Es „ llco Qkl 'o one of the school *"" %  Hi. Excellency the ^nor glances sky^*" ol an approaching "•cloud. Portly after the picture ""•nght as taken, the ** P >y had to taka """or three minutes duo ""•Ught pasting howw Picture at left shows Princess Alice and the Rt. Hon. the Earl oi Athlone as they bid goodbye to the small group ol Government Officials and their Wives, who were at the Baggage Warehouse on Friday aiternoon. She is seen here shaking hands with_ the Hon. P. F CaiBpbeU, Acting Colonial Secretary.



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issulis 0/2/field Sweep SUNDAY ADVOCATK PACK F1VK Football Starts Here This Week THE FIELD in the Creole Handicap enters the straight by ihc Drill Hall. .16 IB PRIZE LIST FOR H.T.C SPRING MEET MR. I. O. C. PLRKINS' bay gelding SUintc. Mr. A. P. Cox's ire Lady Belle and Hon'ble J. D. Chandler's bav lillv ch got 12 points as ihc B.T.C. Sprini '??41, l „i he c i a "' s 'i Savannah to give the holders of Q-7888 and E-4361, $12,760.00 each. The prize iist is as follows :— 107 00 •8H 10W mtl to ITOMI-I Ittl HM M Trim Will Not Go ToUnglanci Q 7888 .. llelle rcaa Gun Site April Flowers Silver llullot Bright rlpt September Song Silk Plant Joint Command Roll Tan no Pis. 12 12 12 10 Place 1KI I 2nd and 3rd divide 4th SOB 6th 7th and 8th divide 9th and i 4 other %  %  Amount earn S12.760 00 3.190 on 1,914 0'> %  next March 18. At the Annwil Oenri.il Meetj ..< it %  .It fl.401.-ii as compared with $123.56 at the r .I of won. r elected for 'he curren: I KC. Present. Major \ %  u. M> : 0*C. (linen; 1 ppfl. etarj for the tllfn standard o[ his work during the past season tad i in placing the finances of the %  heilthy posiT; The AfJo mous vote, granted the honorary ium In hi" report mi the working i AMoeiatkm (or '<• %  Mr Coppin. the Seci s1 •t ted: — do* football in 1949 i %  %  high since tho tl The %  U tha KM %  • the Knockoui Competition at Kensington Ov.,1 %  Tins tesullcd In . conald ilghci lotbell, comaccommodation for the sporting public and lastly, hut not the least to be despised, a cash MARCH 12 NO. 110 The Topic of Last Week Al tho fir i* itgn of a cough, ineeie or sniffle, rub chait, bach and hVoal wlh doubleaction Iharmogane MeditJiod Rub Thiv pene'raiive. vjpou-iung omtmnt will give ipaedy reUM-oni Heed Colds Catarrh, Bronchi*! I Bftjail mui ITaananall rh*ck tham al lha atari. You'll My Tharmogane Medicated Rub ii e reel blasting I rHERMIM.EXE MRDN ui mala I leave El Salvador Defeats Curacao GUATEMALA, March 11 El Salvador S. noted Curacao by three goals ;o one In the second gaa i %  El SavodOT led two one at half tun* Krlps scored Curacao'%  :utes iM'fore tin In anothei match Guatemala beat Mexico 2—1 to qualify for the finals Curacao play their last match ban thev meet Guate l ance of SI.337 44 to the credit The team "is scheduled M ,( ln t>edos Amateur PoolDO Sunday for Curacao "all Association It 0 m Bat *.r. •at Of t: IfrtiLie.! TV %  %  rldfi $283.55 I ranvn 9ttc 28ii. Battalion; 6957. April 91 % % %  Corfu, batoan, m, Ability; 6325. U I I SUVM Bullet. icss: 6579. Bowmansion. 3064. Tan^n; Brown Out Roll; 7333, Starry Night: 4834. Maytime. rOOt, Lu i Mark. %  "M7. Tiberias iioice. 05. Chindit. %  Don Arturo %  x glove 2110 (Con.); 5077. Scptembei Song; 3376. T —9865, Apollo; 1833. Minuctlc; 6741. Perserverance: 4132. Southern Cross. H310. Mountbatten. • %  1907, Pepper Wine U —8692. Silk Plant. : i.i tils. i. Joint Command; 9039. Post-script. 009, WV Spiiie; 0001. Slainte. I i. 0781, Blue Streak. were the i narnplona i %  HI ..> tha Knockoui Competition The Park teem ann ably led by Neville Mrriforri. ( .II I Kin Unlucky Iton, It would have been he reiauvo Mexico of tlrst place with thn two teamone draw to Curacao's Uon during the one dereat and on spartan I o u g h i *ill. draw In the last match. Curacao tradltionul tenacltv ; ,nd with noi meet the onl] >od luck have alreadv uut Carlton were their deadliest to Garcia of Mexico won .c cycling road race in tral Ami i V an Games i hours 37 re Tho nVxlcan four-man aquad ">n the tea n contest. and Mi xieai played i 1—3 draw in the Water p.l Iw-n beaten three times. —Reuter 9575. Beacon Bright Wales Wilts "Triple Crown* too far behind them either in tht %  I teen", i undying credit of the Carlton team ruin, having von eifhl l_ Thu *H Ih* canaM %  nwn Robrn H rw. Tueoplr Jual ga\r nuanwitolti .Mi Tl* MIOTM *• *Ml> drnav .1 n*a* aoaiea m \tw *u rketr M>Wrnlour lold Ihu -tors l*rtnce Alice n now,liarr "ilc* * tnr mrnni AnTpUblc try aU Sha. a> tnatiy *linol rhlkben v *i* I.MI • brtoie IMP turned and >aid St I fc i b fi 1 tm*3 rD* poor .*• Rhnsej mih d And iiatti ht in* fnmi iinr \trf>b* l>*Miar thrv r* loyal b*hl,td lr*a**d 1 nui r .adiv No 1 Ihtna* 1 %  TV"w Hot) cwry In'.. p thrt* w* fr*P •rr> .u Ml r 01 A— m liiv Wales now have onlj France to lh.nuJot, anu 1 la Hand aw a rded on goal md drew with Ireland. UMj '-annot oven anth %  i lct< rj ilepnv : \hv championship. Kriilrr. had Gives Op 203 Mile Non-Stop Swim WEISS DEFEATED j d Argeruii a hnU.-RfcP 1 -. AIRES, Mar. II. nnng endurance record 1 icd to tina. i He .1 bring to iw RlUea from Kosario to tier ueinn in Ant-. dnutea The world's longest swim ii Miles from believed to be that performed iVOI IhC MAC reach fu ago by another Argen 1 .r old Pedro Cnndnli AlSwimming in the Parana 70 hours Candioti covered artmmiles. — Beuter. Speedway Rider Dies In South Africa .TOHANNF.NHURG. Mar. II. ar Weaaman, 2? you Hiienos South African SpC* died here to-day following an accident on Monday wb< .main-t tht Britlah tourists in the final unofficial "Vat. .nto the nee dunlin the match ha first fatal acekkml in South African ipojedwa —Renter 303 for ..ii nutating 0 end hut igain such li the game %  ,:,: %  attorn of this division. No'.ie Dame had no appreciable Divi 10 i %  %  % % %  (Oall and it wi no secret I lollowing "heir progro finished the season Ihe Third nlvislgn rnetr promotion to the A word tiigh standard of rirreemg that obtained throughout iiof diagonal centre. y 0) on P*ge 19 Uw I.IM uaaeion i ikr maetenba i %  | rwKiiii> uW 'vn*( uould h* < M \.w w-d h* rM .ittih >ou a i l(t,int it to th* TSP^i-> %  a .p a hill %  w -hit* He* .theart %  a IBM %  : % %  I sponsored by J & R BAKLRIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blendera of J & R RUM ASTHMA MUCUS Loosener* First Day tV'.-t let cou*hlf. >e*eiina, --hofc'nf r.nwkf or Rrwni-hltU or Aathma -uln >our %  !• %  [ and •<••'*/ aajWf 7 '? or "ltn *lthout trflna *it->r.Al % TMi rra-t medlcln* 1* DM M aiarta haliilni nnl'.m liiiinedl-itv I wy; 1. Ilelnloo^n and re.,..., thl.k mrap .,. -lui-B %  leep J. *!• i '.uahtna, •hr.'l"* aW "at %  I %  "f *** ? a*rant-aa(1*1 UKSi • hemlat todftr (Ivor 50,000 people buy llit'iii e>er\ week Briti*h made aaadwuund •^notiiViaruian tl ular ekoiea ba> aaae ih< oul*landiog in taeil rt it\. -tvlc iiul Milii' ,,, BataUl -in" ll in delifilitlul -iia.l" i' any bedroom luiiii-liuig-. I! glad to own one KM) ItUlll.SH MADE &f ika FINEST BICYCLE BUILT to day VL'HI N "inictrAi i Man kaaag cnciav and has 'ouno ioea>i feel equal 10 the .Icnund* life maket on i>u iln* i' 1 Kcoraioa .k>*i* nareadol twoimnuellueagean uldinnlixul. pliosnhO'u%nndpiOte)n Blood atwl nerves anrichael %  SanjioKcn" com.. ..-l ^rd p'"tCi" %  lh %  i ( ,. out ihe. tit oaieH) Day by I Kate ir*litieil le h* itaad rflreli < 'Saium*,*' nacou'! Si %  KT01Y. I. ruid m anea •**•• with ebse%  r^** *W. •> rreaea aat DIM eaa fituegi. 4* • dial.. **•• !IW DAWN. Cess%  aia| avaay 9%m m t r*aa-*Bl. ^^*** **NB atM et gnea eeae* 7* W -** |ik I.1UM.. •• \; HI ;. TONIC ionn rcMnrt-. hi.dili. >milh und tilulil. ir *iv^" AVAILABLb tHllM MM H UCAL SMITHS tLUI K"" % •l|s TIVI 1 I •! I B IH THt TROHCS Women know it ensure a lovely skia ^-C UAttWK WW ^ prmftl* UK *ktm tnm 4M1 • ad Jwi ... |wJt l'iw MB I null tb. %  .!• % %  ^'i il W .(.^... M>/k#n. ud ntao Ik. %  klK. p.v.oi tfc.i tbiaj laok rlMJHM thitomiUj. $mtlj d ptrim 'm.11' fiudauM Ir"4m i^sa>j HAZEIINE SNOW Hercules urn T. SEDOES GRANT LID IMOCETOWN Hair getting thin? Picture yourself in tmyean i Baldness is bound to overtake you UBetaa N Tou do something tOatOpRUBnf hair NOW. And vou 0JBJ do something to stop it Hair falls out NxauM.n ieitajvcdool ... starved of Ihc natural foodl On which it li\cSiKiknniiiakcN uplhc tieliciencv — ccis vour hair growing and thriving again. Maaaaaa^jfouracalp dalrj a ithSilvikrin Lotion(rtith PureSil\ikrm for serious cases) and avoid the ti>k af baJdoess Silvik rin DOES G ROW HAIR %  %  sil.iktM I jtirf.it.K-i,-1 id %  oaaknv A MI. Kmclaad PAIN strikes.. remember Phensic f The sooner you take Phensic, the voo'il reel nctter, for Phensic "* quick, •afe action will brinn relief, litt nvaj pain-caused lauguc, and remove an io a matter of minutes. I'hcnsi. ncjthet harms the bean, nor upsets the iconuKh. Be pprpared for pain keep a supplj iU l*henaic hand v. Phensic for i/i/icfi. safe relief 1 FROM HE0CHES, RNEUMkllC PAINS, LUMBAGO, i NCRVE PAINS, NEURALSIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS a CHILLS i Paints by Lewis Berger & Sons. Ltd. of London. i>H an Kcli.r" I'liiiilin^ ,,r ,lisl.mperlai yeai pbulei i > concrcli walls, ., ihf ii i %  I .i.:„.si,. i,,i, s ,., ttM .i coal "I . DUSSEAL PRIMER ( 11 Dusscal din's i (louhlf job un neu vvnlls Smipl> stuird: ii ajtaiim that puntl dries riyhl und stavs rifkt (t) l.v .euliim „l! the dis(rurtive alkulies .md iinti^lurr on new siirUM 11, DauMeml ptt> tmtt disinlouralion n n ' peeling. At the IMBM lime it pru\ ides a uniform, ni.n-p.nous It.tsi^ for the puiul coals that follow, pnililiK an end also to sapmiit' %  ltd Mit lion. isfe x.iu DMJW t riplix e ."Un %  i ipp'> l

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r\(.i mi i SUNDAY ADVOCATK wm-mia^ CLASSIFIED ADS. HATE 9 %  WANT1J> NO LEAL hers* '• %  ; ADVOCATE THANKS Wr bra. *rd*. ft* the > %  ifip recent Ninl of IK" -.1 and father JAMtS S*X Oola rm" %  '• /•"•. Room, I! !W In thank all peretftndrn ihe funeral, arm 'IHI. let i M9 expr*** FI our recent Owrn. Carl. Nol. I Idrem 1J3W In .-a btf tluvjugh Ihl % % %  (hank all trtoar peraon* wh Ihe funeral, arm wreatha. I?* Mr* end card, ot in gB* oiner WB] lenlnl* with ua i' .-irved tUfOuah ihe our beloved lather CLIFFORD ST c~. RPRP.'r.rj' who di-d ITUi r> *' as FOH IIIVI HOUSE 1 MIST A MM >l LOST | a* T kBBslf, 4 wlU t BulcM-ieof ,ld Planla I 3 5f>-Ji •/HE BOWRR. 0*mi JVrfrcli' Itiaatad 1 Belrontn buiarealn* Furnlehe•A.1 p" m-mth Uaw or mot D v N Heal E.t-1* Agam** wr aportnvcTTt. near ie nii'^r. Dial MM %  •< (;i.i.in.: n and Club i rtawi ltd IM III II VIIIN 4i.'C7lOn lathing b. %  araee. Servant •eh From March K.-WHAvr-V. Crane Cd aa l IUI '.uhrd, Oaraf.ee Servant Roe*." %  h*e-h February, Mart tlK-'lM-r l#JI ftl" p. 44T1 %  1 IB—I l.r i.llMUtt'' Enrlalon Hilt. 91. Mela* iti 1*1 April for an IndeAr.H* pcrIM riimlahad For further pBtiimJar* dl CORAL SANDR: Worthing Ui on* furnished F:t with Blhrer and Liner Pot further p*rtaralare Dial ft** A'-* La.hley I * f n sial i Ivir'MHiM with Helrui i at I w O a aj rr We*>thing IS 1 -lfn PAJI" Cattle Waeh: Frott in April and 'or the inonUi* of May AM H r H Wmmm .'.. St Joieph B/*VSt-eri HILL modern 1 bedroom riNE ("OPAL CROFT". avani> %  %  • ne hout* built around Patio In* r*irifurmahrd Pho- %  %  t 1 30—11 FRIDAY nth at I p.m. Courte-y l**r age. Whit* Berk. Auittn in It P B> I Car damaged In accident Term* Cut R AJtCHFR MrKX%7.1E. Auctioneer 1? ) en been InatruMed by lb* Con Of POtlC* to **ll on Mond. >9th Marrh at U* CanUaJ Rtatlon •flruvln* at 1 o'claa*. Ow taajirt gol. *t'" watch. UMM fait hat*, on* ap*> •at a qu*rHr f RnMWr M Rn> !>!•*•> hm BftlwUftM thajia and ••*•*., ob> aaru of im w at Tajiiia C*ah D-ARCY A RCOIT C,iAortMmaar. Dial. A II 3 I*—I UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER %  f : |M Thurda> lth %  t I pm %  %  in ft IB It • ft houa>r prartirallv rwr Tarm* l f meant Gilfflth. Auction**' 111 %  In IM'IM.II N0WVCKS NOTICt "£25 %  •' •dn*d b V obtaining orJm few pnvai* Chrlalmai C r mend* No prerlou. ajrpBraft PARIWal OF MPT MICH' aurr. Writ* today for br.ul.fu, I,A1Jpanan^ RngB • temple %ook lo lillvnl aaBJIBl *inorf PablMhan. Hlghaai -on.mlal.> inaiHMM) mar-T rnaMtn OMJ>R ftka, WIIMaani ft Co Dapi IB v.i„ % %  n. IfvKlar^ ih* Parth *t ,_.at-l to aand k.. Ih* i*apartiv* D-pa*lrnt UK*r ta— W*dn*dy. March li a* Aacoum* a***, Ml*-el ru I I'euckars (dulr B-j) J ASHBY. Chawr b ward— %  Ck. NOTICE TAMIBM ftr T tiomri.NnrJis -ii' v'ii'i*Kned up lo rrtdiiv ITlli M.r." %  a aMlrd cn^awpoa n 4r. lor 'h* c*nt*yma oa* Faupara ant I in* aa u para rrotn mnj p*rt oa Ih* parhah lu th* Almahouac or Aft* b H the pariah of 8t Michael and v.r AflKMl vera* '2> For the lupplyln* o( coffina! __ -„,,.t (icn*'>l .nd Ih* onveyln* of th* dead from the r J,,, rn.on *"l b" Institution or from nv part r from | %  Hoapl'al of Ike inatltuUon wio In tfn-.r opinion %  auHabl* to ao travel; and do bind thamaelvea lo accep' barf)aiii> (krks' l'iiw Mortlnf ( Held -i i P of lb* E* p .itive Cnr.' i Repiirv it-*, for _..j adopt the (Inanel for thB r** ending % %  whk-h may %  MALI Pavblir Salr*-Con/d. UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER DY Inatructlon* M C*l**d I "HI aril -i FVIdny March in* at 1 pm a Meaan MrEnearnfty Oarage (Jl Mod* 'i-Ford TVuek Qand Tyre* D*m**ed TTm Ca*h VrNCJWT ORJFFmi Au*Oan*er 11 1 *V 3n "HCl'IAII H^rl(n|i Rood. Ver pkaaMpl and 'l pl.-oH bunaftlow with BM (aJlery. UrFfe lounafe. k lichen. p*ntr> a-d aervanta q ..irtera Thlr ptopert l> f*a f aa| la w*ll ilrun the r<-*rh of '. %  >Lnver. 12 I.Ct—in UNDER THf SILVER HAMMER OM l*>h by aaftn IN MEMORIAM haabkBd ALLAN MA*. ii IV iTT. rrleai—*BllI* March. 1MB. J.-.i Bleat. i ; %  %  %  %  .J %  Mnrrh 11th IBM lure %  %  %  O. ell t>e anef nf par-ina without farewell Ever lo B by hl> loved hi tr*l m pe*ce %  I %  %  %  rrrnrt'.' ih' ... met -M .,. || %  i. I i %  %  %  %  OVM %  ON 1 Attractive well furn %  %  HouTud*r St.. Nraf =t Dial 1713 or 3111 II J in ppaj WrllirurVMi ~nlto Mr* R Chandler near De* BaBJk r< ii j so n Hchuck St I II 3 3—4n I'AKK vn r..t,i Ai/rll lat 3 bedro, * I'ljayne SWS WARSAW-On IN at Worihinga. Bach wlih running wat Mid I--'", mraie c-c at '.' %  .. 4100 11 3 SO-In jUftfl Hall St. i I % %  . ffnoma. bedIIS M B.. •" Wnne we will .. M'toWrnrril. both Antique and Mod at %  Ch*rwocdTwp Mile Rill which i.dea— Ver* rde* Squar* Tip-Top mnai Table 'aeat I wtlh Brait Tip-' Qntlara Tray. Pedestal Sideboard "*r. n| armament and Coca-Tall Table* Upright chairs, carved Mortal* An'tque Card and lowing Table*. Rergorr .t-d MorrM Chaara. %  oobahtlf. itBatOal Divan Couch all In old Manoejany. Ui •ml. Chair*, Efivalop* Card Tabla. Cur%  atna. Indian Too Table. Carpet. WMenloura. Br.u War* including 1 veiv handaomr oirf ('..-dlootlck*. fid Trench Ci Ina Tea and CofTe* Srrvl.e mnn* ..ltd Fuh Brivire. old China Fruil R*rokft, Bllvn Tea Hci .and etc Pewter Mug* Bhofj p|i Entre Diah. Plated war* In Dlahe*. Spoon.. Fork* etc Cu*< md Glaaa War* Twin Bed.teao:Mprlngi. Vanity Table with Triple' ( %  i.** Top. ChftVBl glov Cheat of Drawer* r>WJ Ltner Pre** all in Mahogany Deep Sleep Mat f-eaeoa. Coder Cheat. Urder. Bnam Tor Tible new Rival Coal Stove Florence one Rurnrr Siove. We.tmrho .w Itcfri^ 'ivt order Boi Iroi • B>H*B*ri utaSMllB, Ooirtori T." Wheel barrow. Fowl Ru* iiemi Salr II VI OTInet MUX CREfrT >nd -olldly Built •andlrw on I I l*>n. Kllehort pan athaheba Mod*" iml alon* bunrta.i<.n applic w rr ._ 4 lie-ton of Officer*. Executive Commute* an Auditor j To conalder notlcri U. Au* Srh C-Cl-loi M v fllue Stftr. ^<*. L*d> N MoUy N Jena*. Srh United Pile. C*t Srh Adlne Mi' *rh Kit* Wonll*. 9*h Laudalpha. Bf* Cynl %  BraUth. Boh Woaadorful CminHria**. *ch Adallna Sr-h Anita H A> RIVALS n.l i i M**> C Carolli^. M n*t. Capt Jo**ph. from Dor*ini<*a: k*K**BT Owner*' Aaaoctatlon M V Cajnbb**. 1"B lona net. tap' '".umb* from Domiruci; Aabarl Ownera AaaoaHaUon S S Hugll. *M* torw net. C-pi R>y%  old* from Tnridad. ngoi Ltd %  BB aaOkaBM ram ( & CO, Seh T inothy A. H Van BBa|rtjnan. IB Cap* Stall, front Britlal. %  Agent*: Schoonor Cn*oa*V AaSth rV**dorn Fl*a*T. M !<>"• nri :>e. llncher*. from iJominic.i kf*nU h Owner** Aaooclatlon hVji.ce* W RmlUi. 14 ion* not ion* Copt. Haaaoi. Irern Brttlah Gulan.. NVM; Aftent! PROFESSiON^^ DR. mau M 'M '""BiBd eaaraci, daMtaa. ^^" %  v % % % % % %  % %  ::-. A Sound Inv M(mn "*j S ^ MOTOR "^g ^WSAatiJ aragjaJ Own i A"..-i..'^WEMB1J.V"-N*V> Gardcrui A \*er plaaaWBrt modern houa* In a cenltol ant popular karallty Thla re*id*nc* haa %  < larg* lou'*• vaeaandah, kitchen and b.-Q loom*) on th* flrH floor and aatVM rooi ,m fjBai'.d floor now uaod a* a flat TV gardon walled all round with atone At SB* prlc* aahed thla reiidwe i worth InapaoUna; DIXON RLADON R*Bl Ealate Agenta. Aucilonoorc. Plai UUonBuilding. Phone 4ft 12 3 SO—In LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Tho anollcaaton of CLYDE SM1T: S TSm \Mmm MB W M gi aniod to^nmanuol J->-ept. in re*i of Top Floor of No 47 Roebuck I ritr for prrrntaalo 1 inrna* at a board ii-aara *t N'ui iU—d SI Mjch-ic Dated ihia lOUi day of March II To-— %  A McLXOD Pollr* Maglrtrate D| *aid i kyBM nd ahingle "hop wltl Twoed.id. DEPARTURES S S Alooa Runne*. 43V tai Col Martino. from Anabo; Agee %  Trtom Lid tkt CoitB H.MS. GlaaBjow, IJ.OOB ton* Opt. C L Flrthy. from Grenada IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION Caroboee. S S. Qaacogne Lid advla* Iho nlcati. aWaoawJD IBral ih in* following MPIhrouajh S S R. So* tedoa Coa*t Station ^2**,*, ** a SofU. S 9. Btuo Moater. M Matou. S.B A*avua, S Gloxn.ia. S S l*-oa. S R Tcmpli S S prmtai.drtnet-. S R Nikoiaot PiS S PMrwwilr-m TV. S S Paragnj ,r*. S.r Myrtletm.ik. S S QkftBR SR Southern Countne. S S. LtvardeAMk*;S9.a^laf. SS ThenI BHUrmi*. 18 Ho-, donu*. 9 S Broiar*. S S. Horallla. S.S SS Marco Euxop*. S.S Alcoa Folaara. S S S S SUnroll, S 9 Fort Rovrn. B Mateo. %S Sawan*. 9 9. H*vi U *nf*T. S S W^-hmaTlon. 9 S Oc**n.ide. S J Conoco I*k* Ctuarlr*, 9.9. THhacuba. s I Mfv N4on. S S Telde. I S JW • \iinva Gmnd*. %  apa Qfirum. 9.9 fttg B.l miflra. S.9 MMir**a*Ua. 9 : mvt !" II B*IIU. B S. Loldi S S FMi-hqu*ro. 9 9 Nldarho! S S IndU. S 9 Amakiir*. S S K-.t SI Lake Kamlooo*. 5 S. Nidardal M.V SE1BEPT IIOPF i ABy UC Bft l HB.-TnM application will b* conair>er*d at a Lloenaing Court to b* held ai p* ice Court. Ditt:SimTS£ -i M^I> cl*C.( Police Magirt E A MrLEOO. DM "A" 12 3.50—In %  %  i Do***, Diaaaln i ;>riwlnB B*"'ni* .i Appiv Miaa P-e. Ch .„ Dial MM %  h la ..t n-r"i i' 1 %  lalaftd H •awrioii -.< dlarieig room %  .' % %  ruM %  k* 1 ". IillANKER TIK'TMAN And 10 1 SO2n rinsoMi t. AMI IF %  r A; TYPIST %  I ,-i.j i. i, %  I Salary I10S 0B pe < Manager 11 S B>—an OgaM, .i • urtoary G-r.<• A ui.. %  rtaal llodgaon. I"oa< IBU i iruch In good corvd to Tyte Compony. Trolal C in. MISCEJXMiEQOS l WANTED TO BORROW Baun* %  ..:. aahlre Jr.,. oral MI Nominal aum offered for [ol aaiiL* Apply R T I>p! B J 10 REAL ESTATE R**i I Small PT-. deneat Worihma Mam R.I Ridhl ConvMarn Good Condition Onina ror HOMO. Larae lie-I.e. IneludNMI %  Runoalnw* nnrt r."-' %  -' D met* lo Suit One and All rvtn Hi* Ellle. Conlarl D F de Abrei Anvihing in Man wuri C iu ->d But N Iloatting Dial 3111 or 2713 Call a 1 Ih. Ha.tn.i-. ui i I Stieet 4.QVIH\ >1I\T N OTICESThe Report of the Commission on the Unification ot the Public Services in The British Caribbean Art. JM8-49 is available Btthe f Colonial Secretary's Office at a cost (subject to revision) of forty, wmWui I(1 eight cents per copy. 0KPUITLB1I — FOB TOROSTO Edmurd Cl"ry. Donald Marlarhian. Agntat Maelachlan. Jovr* Mhnbert. Ntd M^cTanaJd. Cm* MwDonald. Mate Mar Zonaid. Frederick Potvin. HarPotvln. Lrcnard Smith. !wa-d Wyhof. Wvkwl. Artnair Temple For llermuda Marl ahsrtoe*. John Oalr*. Ornrnde Paul. Illlc Mulrarni'h. Helen MoCLiMiam. Hatold Trotter. Mcrab TrMtci WtafeB, Sarah Wood*. ARRIVAE* av %  W 1 A i. Fraaa TBLNlDAU Charloo Dwar.t M-rr^iot S*alc. Phylib Colo. Vllma Bp%*K*r, Ortruda Spencer. Keith Bourn. FAMTon* Gome*. E:cna mcr W.-n-rhnon, Buralie Dithop .. „ahop. an* Blahop. Audr*y Blinop. Rodger Hldhop. Dorla Ctimmiral N.> •- lining room. 1 brdronii.' H and Bath Spa. wu yard \ -ve-a* apota of l^nd al Bolmont H* OH |*St ***M* ao nenr Apftly to.DARCT A ame in th H..ndr ol Ih* uradet.ig.--l wher* Mil* fictUW M aa>ured Your* lor Ihi.cje D'ARCV A SCOTT Anctlonee* A R**l >**• Aa*nt Dia' UIM.Klll I \I(IK\ %  ling Ofllcn .M iha lo laank oil ream who look put In tt* Quart of Honour on IR Princess Alice. Ihem ..n th.-ir drill and bearing on paradI'MIUII1KMMM. al Renimcnlal Headquarters at 1700 hourmi Th %  %  > 50. a*) %  • %  a 0 ,1 OmCS* Uft ORI>r.RLV SF.RJFANT FOR BOBBJ RNDIM. 1*1 II II till" 19-10 Canadian National Steamship* Prices: RLNGUK |U RING CBCU M BLEACHIX8 14 LB UVJ Fnda> III I IH"M M. 1JVDY NELSON I ANADIAN CHALLENGER LADY RODKT.Y LADt KBJON LADY RCDNKY LADY NT' SON IADY RODNEY lh Kcb TJtli I'H 301 h Ilk' 12th Ape 3r.l Jut) TTth Mar IJth AIT %  IBtk Mai sin Apr Olh Mar %  Olh Api >4lh Ap: mi M ISlh .1 isth Jui: Orderly Officer Oidcily St-Tjeaiit Old. % %  Orderly St-rjeant I.icut. J. M. Cave 23S L/S Quintyne. K S. E L. Johnson 212 1 ; t ^KKWtS-COX. Major, S.O.L.F. & Adjutant. The Barbados Regiment. NOJLTBBOLND LADY NTLSO-J IADY RODNEY l-\DY RODNEY %  s iN LADY RODNEY BagBRaBM laWB %  -' %  : Mar lind Haa lat Apr 2nd Appr BUi M.i BUl May 17th May •th .lunr IBJ •>. IBtli .' 21th Jun. W i h JUII Tth Aiii :.-, Api loth Mai 3Kt JUI 9th Au| 3r.| Ma I without ban. Paaaenaer Fare* and freleaV GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. AgenU. j: REAL ESTATE F0R SALE I am in a potttMn u Btf f..r Sale over or* aaTaadl % and twenty five (IS) P N pertics including paaataBBa; ^ Holds.,i Sea-ud*lT*-arB. ; suitiible for Boanuoi HBRB 0 or converting intn Hjtrk ^ For all patiicwlgfi w* J D\VRCY A. SCOTT, V Auctioneer k R**l bUk Afcnt * Telephone Nos *!. *ft > H400. p.o.a 11. > Cable Addrwi: DBT.CK PART II ORDLRS TfH BARBALXM HEC1MENT .1 \HCH, 1950 SERIAL NO. 5 SHEET 1 4T ONLY AS A OOINO CON.'EHN I 1 r.i Storoy Stone Building wiin Shop an %  "O* Ll'l""l I irtnitd lariey good* acoloa an I t-fihta, Olaaa eaar*. ah^i good-Md thai Hem* All wiling I" one lot th -roverlv aland* on ', acre of land whi. mu in a tenantry aituattd at Claphan land and Flaa 9'aR Rd R4M1 !< %  Rldjj 0*vt Applv on pr*mla** Hi Light Inal* I Joaoph 9t Hill 10 3 SO--3ti 1 l.WK l'KI\ 11 KOI %  Al. lllllman Mlna. on* of the be*' %  ftftg Al*.) uv*n, in pood condition Hoaaonabl* price Apply Slia.ujhn. forage Jaaa** Skr**t BIB H" 41 n* Tvrraguane Sedan Owner and In faftd condition Phone r.n UBb CAR Morn. %  h p roa and mil Apply Mrt O Doitnrll %  S SO %  17 Ford V.B Eacel.e., .o. -r.atole price 1MB Che, role -gain Eaaei Bedar. Boat oflei Garage Ud ToWphon* *l IB i so Bi kag tan Connneiliair Rock 111* h BBtw 14 • Pre l*rt*cl con r* good Body ahabb> R'n* .':at le!*e*n • and 4 or 4^4 aftn II 1 CAR I parfect coradlti. ef.wd Aoplv lo W Nuraa, Cocoanut i^tang. Chrld Church II 1 B %  %  Baaaa, good Fur %|4pB--Con.(/ ELECTRICAL i ft OBC Re LIVi-STOCK invEl.lIMi IIOUBE wlUi S rood. II uercrto* of land attached at -Briar Hall CtuiM Chur.h The dwelling houw conlajfeag o**n va.anftah. drawing and am Ing room*, two bedroom, and usual conI ,ani.n.e. There Ii aleo a Llm* Kiln i. •pod working otder on the premlae* Th* abo%* ptopcily will be wt up h MM al our Office. Jame* Street. %  Frtday 17th March. IBM. at 1 10 v n Inspection on appUcalkin on the pfl Un HQ. Granted 6 days P/Leave with permission to leave the colony if. 26 Feb. 50. M l. D SKEWES-COX, Major. S.O-L.r. Adjutant. The Barbados Reuiment. NOTICE ,11 beaWO.it SjU. Met* MeeUng at 1930 hours on 18 Mar. 50. ____^— I.I.C VIARWOOI1 A BOYCE. 9all.lt. a 1 i SOBn I I H %  Pur* tred Aaaatlan I •n*>| now w**n*d Apply to Web**. MoncrMA* PlanUlkan. r.*m* HBI B I M SV.AIJ MLIJIS At Klngalan. II f SO POULTRY -1 PlyWyandottaa R I B S w**k. old Appiv 11 3 SB m MECHANICAL nael Treadle Sewing period rood.lion Dial lags inapeetkan B-IB am II 3 10-In MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISE in Hi. ADVOCATE Pimples Go Cause Killed in 3 Days wriVUES— *f av**> decrtouon %  Old Jewel*, flue SBBBr %  % % %  iiiolouit Faitv book*. Map* Auto J| Gorrlnge* Am tque Shop. -al Yacht Club I IBB-tin DJWI i i PJBTJ i„,i ^ ( TBM In a**rai Cwelliua BOUBB called AMBURY" wllll B8N 4 pei.hea of land attached thore to, altuale ...not* Bock 91 Michael Tho houa* contain, draw Ing and dtnin toomi. one bedroom aw innteiiiriiiri on U* ground floor, nno Ihr** bedroom., toilet and bath on fin .inmritt welei it* tu.tailed For Inapocllon dial 3ATI The abm* woporty will be **t up It* *|* at our OftV*. Jam** S'reot. of FnarL'BDfEM PnatMISBR UU H.*lnx • Sti**t. luat rebuilt Var* nillabl* lot c.rocer> gf Prov.aton and Liquor bui ro*a Inapocllon on application Oil*. H writing will bo received by h< "*-**-' a iOHMOK. "Runnyaide Ch*la*a OaroenII 1 SO-Tn THE COMBERME RE SCHO OL, BARBADOS 1 Required il aWaD ... i^ssibr* a Graduate Teacher of Modern Siudie*-mainly. History and Engliih. Should hold an Honours DHTN in Hisii OT, ..ltctn ; .tively. a good General Degree in Modem Studies. 2 Salaiv Barbados BCBIB, vli.— 128 x S72-12.160 x $96--*3.928 00 Graduate-1st or 2nd Clasi Honours 91.930 x |9*~93.456 00 nJlaBBiiu 9219.00 per anr.um if in poia**Blon of Teaching j actor.Ung to recognized a*rvice Passage will be paid. Apolicati >ns (no special fon) stating age, <,u.-.lications. experienc. wh.ti r married or aingle. and accompanied by copies of three recent tf-timonlals. to be sent without de113 MI %  Headmaster, Combcimerc School. Barbados, from whom be obtained. 12 3 50 —3n ACCESSORIES For Motor and True* D l*ak. Repair Kit. Chamol %  toidei* Mirror*, Wiper Blade* Yellow ^uatora Rodman a Taylor' *'. Garage Lad 10 3 M Jm #11 BBOBTS in 34 and hn. Ill and Oft lenatht itrel plate* I IB. it < rompany. Trafalgar Street I > ao tii PBW KNTVXS All aieaf Pe : +>•'• NOV. P> ><' i W l*.,ichln-n A Co Ltd l for c*ah i %  aw n i A en Ltd ii i MH MAXttTH.'S COABTU. i ,.*ty ataBafB I %  I m* Excellent aafe bathin* for d*\vetop*ng much neele.1 CKah or Oue*i Houa* In Ihl* area Amp' T-rfcn (acHllleo and abope for buildln e Ar*r*A*t negr. rwiae Enlarger Par above 1 SB *r lor Co*t and Woollen 11130 In N; -itderm. .n TrouaVfeg age 1/t i ior Bl tar 1" Id DUl BBB II l.eV-en BALIBRURY Oun HI" Charml%  unu-v home •landing on aummil of Cue. Rill giving unrivalled vlewa ovr Bve lalahd Thla well Built tnodent h aaMlowed elan* roaaoarnce coi.Tal. r-tfopflon. I b o d rocana 3 v e.11 n.udeen arnonKlea 0r*a*r .l.ihl-. • nd .back pen* all In Bxat rkr Ci.m*ge-wev oncirvle*. hou*r Appr-> %  TO* DIXON RLADON ** Je Agenta. Auctioneer' B'jlldlsaj Phone *MB 11 1 10 HOTKL BTTaV We or* Inalr, ifler for aale apvwaimaUb' a nd and pr*p*ri> with an • % % %  d for the Banetr ~e*y modern hole! ik*r*gion anal aitrrartlrv aanoniuo* c %  iderabl* capital oUUa) would t-e ,>e*d*d but the revenue pe.-, 1 %  vnrmaaia PI IMIII anquu. %  ••hn M BloAt \genla. Auctioneer*. P1anL<%  tona Bulling Phwie BBM | 111 10—1 You, too, can get to the Top WITH OUR HELP —by POST Don t be coolant lo .lay among Ihe c'**#*!— tISI io the tome.l b*it-pa a appo., ta**nf. by your own effort i Th* **nn*ll Col.eao w.ll liam you lo rj*l lo Ih* lop by noml 'urliBn your iparo hmo lajoj ,i thoutard. ol olho-ri JL hat* boon helped I* .cai ant proapantv. /JS 7 Ih.. i. IBS lamou. :o.,..pond*n ( wh.ch pi.ei PIRSONAL indtodual ifudenl and fail to mak* good D WHATEVER YOUR GOAL WE WILL TRAIN YOU FOR LSI _t *d.,t ,*U NOW Wr. telliig -• th* >*r. m wh.h irvleroilod VY* .Sail b* glad >*j lull and Lee mforraalion of how Tho ggnaaaft Coll*** CM i,. in you at hero* t* r*ch the. lap ,aa*i n a -*rr Korl haa* and at -a | ,. u IU.I .."n.1 //Vj7 ... m .. SIMPLY CHOOSE YOUR CAREtR 9ual.ll ._ / mUllMrii.iiK.i^ /lk.fl...i .it... BHH •• '-> '" : DEPT IBS THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD ENGLAND UoNDEPFUl. II .ivcept Cat so n 9t Lucia •tailing T*a.o*flr I4*h inat Th* Srh "ZITA WONTTA" B/li acoarpt Cargo "id pi. i a n pjf.Ta fur TTliildtMl Shlllng Monday .llh BWl Th* M V DAJOtWo. anoopi Cavrgo and Paa*ons*i* for 9t L'.rcta. SI Vinoenl. Gi*.uid. and Arab,. Dal* of Sealing (o he gBRB> B.W I SCHOONER OWNBRR* IAT1UN 'INC I rnnalBnii MAIL NOTICES MAILS for Ttliudod, Firncn (iiua by the S.S. Ooaengn* will IM i ,.ed al the Oenoraa P*** %  %  %  *.— R Rog3atnred atAllB it 1 p m Ordinary MaU at 3 p.m. on the 14th March IwSO Malta fot the United Ki.jldori. by the 9 9 hhighll will b* <*aod at lh General Pool Office ilh us for despatch by our regular service. You can be assured of its safety. Remember .' WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE SMITH'S SHIPPING SERVICE MOVERS PACKERS — 4. FREIGHT FORWARDERS Alexander House, Jame* StroeH, Bridgetown. Phone 3024. FOR SXU mm SPOTS HI II HIM, 911 Cash or Easy Tain From 10c. peS*lo* ELtCTHIC. "" URVKB AM*-" II^^ I WCXWICK ** m TUN. H"*1 ___ nnumw.. "-" An Argument generally brings on a Thirst, What's better at this time than a snap of TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED RUM (with the dliUnctive Flavour) Once Vted — Alu'oyc Preferred SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT. ni.-iid.r. John O. Taylor A Sons Ltd. I>ial IMS Roebuck Street THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY. Invites Applications For the post of CANVASSER Vice Mr. D. H. Allevne, reufneJ. :ions in penon and wrllinj will b received up to Tuesday. 14th March. For particulars apply to ... Beckwlth Place, Bridgetown. C K. BROWNS. Secretary. •aassataag TW GAKI* B "' ChrUt CmirchAppb--WII-I %  > %  *"* OftV.. CQk^aieaM* ___; ISBBBBI BlAl *BB I OH SALt rlJCKMAir* "•"" 5=r'S : a*5 s9 SU. aw.^S.crf BarvanU' ivoAari aaflBl prsi Houia"^7;. D.*ln "Bf-mJET**^ %  uaivtm. ."g?**^ saw """l SS •'fi it ii r S2ri"ea s*r*al COVBSinWIO Two ill"*) *"^_^aaB*a*i ^ .* „,**looking %  '-a."^ ., u iea fat %  *" %  uirurnlanftl 1 ^ wood >*> %  > r (ZZt <**3i Momlng ^JU^IPlV ***-"ir



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van yMiW M 'i' 1 H I CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LECTLKK •irvniT M)\o( \!i: CIILRCH SERVICES m ruam> %  ST. THERE* 4 %  '••* D-... %  i>a?*u*a*?LMaa>*'2 ?," Uwi t>( Hojy chui. MFTilODIST : a.m u f MMMl HI id I i 111 K< II OF (iOD Mr I:\I:I. SIMMS fcSdtnM %  %  I J,Thun>. i BUM "Cft' I Sana optn En % %  '. tbe pracliti JPabovo Boa aow lectun :' %  Han} Years Before Discussion Possible On Church id-Union -Says Dr. FISHER i %  [fcoan Catholic Church ^fcfc of England. i Oman Catholic KJi".' '. I % % %  [1 would suggest"s ragi > BOTI< -.vim Hon %  %  —Kfutt | BETH El %  Oommaadonal DAI KIMTI' || 9^ Mr c vilk; 7 p.m. \|, D F OrirliT. %  SOUTH DtSTMCr e „ m Urutff; 7 p.m. Mr. V n. s. %  MBtsw ? p n -.„, i: %  : i" in* Jt %  %  %  m. Mr. G Fran. Alley nr Major ii. Smjih %  VEULINOTCN RTKETT-11 on Hpl '"" Mceimi. ) -y for** OS HMOM HAU^ll %  %  Bnw* Ftn annual Brrreton. H*v T LUCY—11 %  n. Crab Hill. Evant*9rom ODORnS SCIENCE vN scowc* — rim chuih SftrntiM, IIM IWOWV l*pper vi 11 %  m. ind > p.m. v.. .II.OW..U %  p.m. A Wr\Wf whlcr %  rating %  H ,.-..'. Mink U UM %  %  r*1 v. hataoe-ver God dovtn. n -Jx-U '>* %  %  ikcii from it. in n. it -.OIK i NOl IS THE TIME ••"HiI ER Repair your property now before prices mcreaie Wa ara now •*KIV, -a Do. Whit. Pin., (Deal) Sprue. and Had Cetiai SHingle-. Gal CTo>.,.g:t:d Sheet*. N.iU and PortUrd Ctm w i. I N. H. HOWI'.I.I Lumber and Hardware Bay Street I'll.I I I! I A FEW SPECIAL ITEMS SUITABLE FOR BIRTHDAY GIFTS HAIR HIU SMI s hy Kcrl i \IIIKR PURSKS—WALUCTi lllKKMOS FLASKS—CAM Li: AS. ETC. COLLINS' DRUG STORES Jl* FAM/LYFoodDr/nk CADBURY'S %  S.IM v Thr Annual Qvru-ral Mr1in will lakr 11*1 at in. %  ..dr. BARBADOS V.M t V • i MIAI IIIIIK. -mi Member* and Their Incndt including M.d Street today an aflclree a rkfcelei an 80> C. T. SlutM W batsmen of Frmlard ind gave up a prom* lM.-cutiiv a MlHioiuiiy and navel Africa. AIL SporUmen who are Ii Game are -peciallj mviled. IKOAOIIUMT* 1 Oi IIK 1 rfDDfG Ml Kll VI -.111 Mb II Sunday lltn 4.48 | %  I.I.VOLII IM CAHPCTS g ft by 7V, ft. and lM Ii bj I a •: UDWOLEVMf l.\ ICOI.I.S 6(1. wide All very reeienable In I'ricc. msrm AlkiSiltztr briR-s ileisanl relnl The um* safe anulg-t>nc s head oil al the lllglllaal pr.ivocalion '.' Naaeeaa inaaaallan coupled trita lawand rhalU] atay "'ll ba ihc cau>e. THIOPHOS Quickly restores nervous exhaustion— peps you up.-->"ii IMI hotter, ea( better, sleep better. nn|0Tu*4 • %  ( % %  OUtflat "'. lOtl Of *il>l TMIOPMOl il ja.gjtLilMII" **, EO" Ol '0"4 IN l* SOUll' *UICTtOr.*, K0 %  lllaillSMM, occatiitNit. ar -Jim o# *> y *awot* -, %  -,, ,-,,-, %  %  ,',-.','*', %  ,• X FURNISH i I AND TO tSAVE TRIUMPH FOB TRIUMPH ! I The nee Thunderiilrd. . 650 o.o.l O.H.V. fast, powerful; luxury In travel to Triumph standards: the ueBt In the World... here noon. A. BARNES h CO.. LTD l 101 it KAVm I.V HMMii Ml*; MIS You can now obtain an INSURANCE OF MONEY POLICY WITH THE ROYAL INSURANCE CO., LTD. h wnl aHoid you cover uuairuM loss ol whilst in transu brwwn your prvmiscM r dealmatiou'. oi v IC o oiot, We nhall be pleased to giv vou lull parHculars end advic*. ZEPHIRINS I T.t tba week's special'.! *. I TROPIC GOLD LAYER CAKE jj 5 vpnnkici with ,inc> I layer of golden pin •fa/v /o /titu-ie | DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.A GENTS CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO. LODGE HILL, ST. MICHAEL mil. 37M •abta to "'" %  I '•" %  I.l 10 day, .tier imttiur.clure, Ihts , UM „ ,„, aI)| Will tntetidin. I. .,., m htl; MdN> mtaaui rd *"' %  '"' >lrK-l roUlioii Th ' ivmilni d.ilv Mk& SIOHES a iraot-*""!. %  % % %  %  v i Mii iaiaw .y,iaa a ^ w ^ .-,-.-,-,... coon NMmYS von CONTRACTORS .Ing. AVATOHY B -IN->W1 22' x 10" anil M" x 18IIIGII — iapi IIIOH KRNS I.KW I.KVI imps W.C BEATS Will : I in TILES—" x The Barbados Hardware Co.. Ltd. iTHK HO I :SK FUR BARGAINS) Naa. JJ • 5!. Swar StrMt —.%:— 'I%MM tlN ar 44M



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PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE gQNPAv. am, :.;. Unification of Public Services Report SMOKERS CAN s MllE The publication of thf Rra*rt ol ll( oiuniiifcion on Ihr the ruMir Bervjees In .. %  Jtiitish c (0-J.4N Tfcr opt-nlni porilon ot .!. % %  report uppnarfd in this newstuprr on Friday and ywlerda>. aiid thf remainder will be publhh'-d dsllv until It l romplflcd The t> p->wwrtin %  already ma* that we arc not a Sal.<' lion partakes of the nalurr of %  not sucli as 1' M the salI' u : able then be leiet-j broken unless i in be prov found of ffivitg financial assi I I would arson! u ith UH i fias been Sained, to enmission, but the effectiveness oi in paragraph die them lo discharge the hlghanv service be it unftie* or not. 21 iviih ef Colonial 197, where it %  % %  -iiitics devolving upon the ;idrrust depend in large measure on is -pcciflcally laid down that, in mlnlstratlve claf*. In the followS?prospect.s which it offers to the the n ruitlng staff. ing paragraph* wc mnkc propose. or.trnnl bv way of a career. Many ioorcr colonies should not i men seek post-. In the public scrdisadvantage See and elsewhere* from a rtron, *uld only ,„ tense of vocation, but there is noadd that the pdMttoo, which is alfurther from or our thine cvnical in the proposition leady serious enough, is likely to Intel <; closSd the higher the salary scale* Income even mg to ure to members of the clerical attaching to a service the higher he continuing rise in prices. It grad will be the quality of the officerIn that service. The r. : %  these observations lies in the fact that in the highest and upper middle ranges of the civil services in the Caribbean area the salary levels arc low. in many instances ..( thr avenue of nromo.. %  ould. to our minds, be disastrous lion tn the higher grade*. On the if the improvements in the public contrary, proposals will servfCM which underlie the Secrelater in this chapter designed to Igry of State's draft despatch long. The M.iv. 1946. "!( %  to mi on concerned to wreck on the lorthe fullest use Is Particular Services deplorably low. as compared with l„ this chai the rices with A nich We recommend that the adminiald be recruited %  iccruitment and promotion from the class. For the I L'commend the creatite qua! 11 side the public service Uc services elsewhere The difficult', shows in -he case of those poet: tivel> fe In number, which, owing to the absence of local candidates with •.'' %  qualincations, need to be Ailed by persons from the United Kin*.; the nominlons. An ejcce-rthis general comment on the inadequacy of salaries in tin ranges of the civil service) be found in Trinidad und Tobago, the Governor of which has recently revised the salaries of A Differentiation In paragraph 21 of Colonial 197. the Secretary of St I tenlion to the fact th^t theft be circumstances which Ju differentiation m the matt lursc of"oT.r'"v7slts to th* %  whm exh< uld i I \ ublic r* %  %  llitv | Sen i< e hilfl favouring such tl rule. On the DOC found a few Instances of direct appointment of local ci found that In oi admlnisinfrequently h ical grade, but from tl i, ( -s S enger grade. Subject 1 1, P i','' idincation*, the poslt(< not sn '" c in hoi far man valuable to the ade object which the West Indian li\ %  to him %  i %  emoluments be' A %  stattng of tl local descent and tin expal officer. After lavir.t down principle 1 nould fixed < recruited staff. n, !" r„.T";. "Where the salaries so I ' "' n kMUflWienl to attract an., officers from overseas. exp..f my should be provided fo. such %  %  i will -v future ': I disposed U %  i support %  car> %  1 those i %  poaitii %  aries than th" %  In thf Caribbean region I.twal rersons ular t ('turning to the general question low Mian; leveis In the highest tilling and upper middle ranges of the public services, wc are, of ( the colonies *lth which v poor, and tl .. large proportiu'i of the annual re• is swallowed up by personal But the poii' We wVb to emphastxe is that neither the federation of a • nor the unification oi produce an effl as the present low levels of salary make It unpossiblc f to compete with colonies el < ultahUlty %  %  of the . to i i • %  -* %  %  : young clerical officers of execp. "i training as would warrant their promotion to the cadet grade Mere agam the conArmation of their appoin would i period of two years. The %  to be sele "What form should their ing lake"", and "Ron of training to be mtt?" As regards the ffnt r it is clear that the on on the officers i must rest with th. i vice Commission. It be wasteful of public Fun rce of disappoinment officers concerned U number of young officers selected for training than be absorbed in the ae and it is only the Public Service Commission that forecast with any accura number of adminr' rilled from th. %  'iie time, it will obv be impossible for the Comn.. to know at first hand whl the younger clerks tn the various %  .. evince such axcapl promise as to make It %  *ould make %  %  %  %  %  %  %  f f the %  %  Tninlnf %  %  %  %  to I %  I %  %  %  | %  %  I %  the tral n if a (Mb Kpanditure mat from fed Colonial Uevel Welfare funds, if O individual rolonh n -portions Lratlv< j inges are wholl rtion to the lowest adminadmin'strative. within the i .strative grade above that of inK attached in the preceding cadet of experienced clerical p flraR raph to that term. rs who have shown themirr however, a number of; i capable of doing admin]Ta50ns w hich make it impo • %  •' % %  t'rei-t [0 u ,h P the -.it % %  appointment of officers of m-h c beduling certain eli mic attainments and |M trlr if-;. Ie personality to the srade. and thirdly. Nature Of Duties promotion to the cadet grade suitable training, of We have made it \ ,'.lv selected young elertcnl inclusion or exclusion nfficers! • post depends upon the i. %  the duties atUciiing to U Having dealt with the subject 3re gdoiiniatrative the f the classification of the admin jnc i uded> and if not. not. The fact, ., and clerical advices, lnere(orei tnal sorne 0 f tnc posts [th the methods of entry m (he [j^g^ c i er i ca i grades are be former, we proceed to ac j r unistrative and others not ration of the poets to De rulcs t ^ st he Ul!l nm J$L Un We have P osls m * rades *# se H}^ „Ji^v flni !" eaaea where U* TT2? .S-Soe" and SUd on satisfied that the only W** of such posh terion Is whether or no Wf number of cJe, the duties attaching to a post v. iber of • %  administrative. Our such post! cleai k la. therefore, to define dependent on the nature of the ; es and functions which duties attaching to them. ird as approprate to the colony. Barbados the posts in the rat ive class highest clerical grade are not allocated as between departments. Formation of Policy though Ihey are shewn in the estimates under the depart!!;In general, the duties approwMcn neir occliponLs h .„ to the adm.ms ^ . ttntral service gVl %  ..t a particular tiiru era! adminiati f pure .hnnc.v N ., .,, lepartmenu hf POfJ could then-r .r criterion t< i \M schedule. . term. .. : itta attacking • clcriad post s ....,.< %  . lea, wina a view to ,, Governors, deciding on which ol tha I doubt or dlnVultv which scheduled and which tli tl .:n balo hirthaa raBactton bai tha machinal i.uiness of thin approach tc the problem, and that lor twe %  i order to ni. reaaont. In the first place. iclant and aeoni indicated in the pn lower ranges, the admin paragraph, there are a number 01 Been who are ., %  iU irbich appeintmi %  ri at headquarters will be pos tjj n [nc higheat cli the critical examine are determined not by thi .: caaea which an ,„, bl %  lU for the exei judgment and ej will prepare memo sallsBed T „ ' %  01 decide questions which "' '" .„!.,. ,^L^ w, ->..,. %  lh< lr exclusion Cooi Yes. Nicora keeps your teerh really clean, free from nicotine stain and dulling film. No need to worry about that extra cigarette, if you OM Nkota. NICOTA duarene. .! you oaa NtCOU. f..*.,,-,,. ^*ai You will be delighted who the SMOKERS' TOOlHPltf pearly whjteneaa of lev teeth ""HJIE whitens your lee*, brighfenj your rnile pearl] and the freshnesi of your mouth. Get a tube of Nicola today. 6-iYieetcM and th< post %  f of the duttc holders may be dll em: ofAcan throunhout the I Empire Tl': functions I ion %  i ,k which >! u dURculty In sched '' %  %  \. frill ft Man Bron %  Jch he, I'lt i the extant to which advocati duties are itch, and which we ha ended pai Bgi ipfa IH i*f .i .n-ved in .mple way. from paragraph 1ft of th %  • ,:. of State's. draft (To be nmturned i T7hf]l9atJn little m 9 y. togetKis KLIMMI:^ asfcstashecan iayl ELSIE the BORDEN cow I'"' youi youoi II .. hit, KIIM %  ^ KU pimtv ire .flichilh guiided. E.er, ..inn, II, inipii.vemeoiuiaaaalBjy ceruuo KIIM r"'ilcidhi.lemilkc' < ae !" with die bfloebu "i farm-fraah nrifc The tare with whkh KI.IM a pi.iduitpai ll aped and dislrihuitil ...utct yoa .i B „._ L| dellciou.. ^^)u^l^llin^, safe milk for Mwdilee, KUM MILK FIRST IN PRIFIRENCE THE WOILDOID. """""*" A Finnund \H A i; KANT TALC Hitil to disrni • %  *'.Mii. Atsfsc %  orinkl%  : I % % % %  'uiililoiltbaal* UM CU) ad] rrfiTaai;* OM tra.lu.f-> riHlurr*. for : n t TikWas* %  oftlMH Utd llllrlKM . [>PU*J •* •uprnoif skill f"i -i%  Ii '• "* > %  fWfcs* ridaue nri .-; ;-c — TALC ^ BOURTOT^J % %  <] /r,-,e Ml BrOk*Mim. H— %  n itii no i H would b* ie '" reb %  mg iblo. save m varj %  Q :th outside interests foi lnhlghly quilifled recruits The p.sit to | afc\ J. K tfre ute' Ths SHADEINE COMPANY. t, Ck.rihMI aod. *. WJ, LONDON. inUA •~£5ZE CYCLISTS &f ONCE AGAIN THEY ARE HERE DUNLOP 28" x \\" Crcum Roadster Tyres 28' x 1^" Pink Roacistt r TyMM 26' \ \\" Racing Trres ECKSTEIN BROS. DIAL 4269 — BAY STREET 'ANOTHER REMARKABLE THING ABOUT WHITE ANTS | 7rt9efft*tf*yf Jvn. Qunn to '.000 ei J day. m<* develop mto worktri .d.ptcd lor dtitroyii-J t %  at—ram a fcuttJn* ATUSA AUSTIN'S FA .OUS RECORD-BREJtKEnThe A90 'Atlantic' Convertible if I !i I ^."ATLASA UNIVERSAL .!, %  or D.in fc pojiti-c protcl on uta.mt Whu. Anu, Borer.. Roi ind fun|l. Pun or polnti ovci feiied wood. N odour. NoAre-rnk ECONOMICAL H.|Mr coocen tr.li j itvol (image writ diluted for •' |oes further an. coiu ie... PtRMAiajgNT Ci'molwlh-u or aviponte Coi>btnev flerei. tou|hent it.e i.mber in. make* It (lea*raaraunt. Allot t" .frith. Kent, 'a/land. AGENTS Wtlkuaon Ha/naa a Co endfeiowr,. Bi-bidot For parmanent protection Motoring/* biggest thnli ..: today ... the Austin A90 'AUanLic' weeping in v.vie. luzuriooaly appojnte.l id v.ith a,: extrcmery taat and al> yr irmance. The A90 holds 63 a itock car recorda, gained by co ; 11.850 miles in 7 days at India S \. Ii eg gives you today's imcst open "^^ .ar motoring. ^ ia FETUIES: 88 b.h.p. 0.HA t" carbumter engine; steatni- olio o.o..le •• • *P !" Baangwaatrinafewmn^'. nSbvill help you and this is v. lut a C. F..CI icctric Kettle will give you B polished aiuminiuu-.. ing spout. AnditisMic — THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. ITD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS .ifSENTINC !X£ Ct,\£HAl tllCWC CO ITD. 01 CNC1AN0 PARTS ANL ndi Au.iin Scrvue .over, [he wori.1, and Ausoa owner, erer) in Jcpend on it for parts, servicing and lepejn. AUSTIN -you can depend o'' I full di-tails HOW from : DOWDING t FATES & TRADING CO. I* "1T1IN KOI 1 1372-13 BAY STREET, BRIDGETOWN N Ii u IlkN





























































































Sundar
March [2 Price:
SIX CENTS
1950. =
Year 35.









000,000 MUST SAY “YES OR NO”

2 __ |\Belgium Today Decides For
| Or Against Leopold

| | Raids, Bullets And




stant’

merge sence tape mmegterse
ale RE ae

mii

scr ge

wer Trade Barriers

»Lose 150,000,000
Hoffman Tells Britain |

by WASHINGTON, March
ARSHA Aid Administrator Paul Hoffman said to- |
‘day



Russians



















































Britain stands to lose 150,000,000 Marshall Plan
unless she joins other European nations in a plan | 2
a | Gan S In Brussels
BN § * He told reporters this sum-
. almost one quarter of the sum | Oo e
ry Man ee ane for Britai: BRUSSELS, March 11.
next year will go into a proposed | x :
bee European Payment Unian whether PRY (ANGSTERLIKE RAIDS, with bullets, home-
rged On ca eee O0-aa made bombs and flaming arrows, flared up in
e ° ey > was “annoyed” with . ;
Britain for her stand on the com Brussels less than 24 hours before the Belgian na-
dlicated plan to hel; wish the \ : Si :
; Counts Pecnted plan to help liberalise th MOSCOW, March, 11 tion voted on whether to restore King Leopold to the
xchange of currency among tint PO i gtr a ee
Western European countries, but THE FIELD t he st h f y tovelec 1,302 members of th rene
2 1e added that he expected y . urns the stre or e > “Dalkeith Handicap” . Ch } oO elece 4,802 membe f the wT a no nlbe FAIRS OF THE 8° acce that he expected her to/ gelding Gun Site was the etch for home in the “Dalkeith Handicap" *Mrs J. D. Chandler's brown [Supreme Soviet ae Four attacks were made on the headquarters of the
in roject eve ally. LS . . . . : ,
_ GENERALS” . ‘ ae stanm is expected to] Socialist Party—which opposes Leopold’s return—
2 iropean Payments Union 7 av TQ V y | : ee j ig’
PARIS, March 11. | 2 eprinted by Hoffman, would | Stalin Ti . Ss Ss SH iff Hy, n an address in the Stalin dis in Br ussels last night . : He ¥
» Peyre, 44-vear-old mys- n aS a currency clearing Ga ' a ema | of Moscow, where he is can > An hour later six men in a i
bfthe “affair of the gen- | house for all Marshall Plan Na-| ™ : ip Ey ee ry ry jJeep—-Socialists said they were
3razil as | tions... E.C.A. has set aside $600,- | i 4S the official Communist Part ‘ . ~ | wearin army niform — swept :
present in Brazil, was my S set aside $600,- | e eve Vi ommuni art } g army unifo swep
mally charged to-day by judi-| 090,000 to finance it a e ea aewspaper Pravda, put it to-da rac e a Ss | past the building. Revolver shots ;
‘gd military authorities on Hoffman said that Britain has| i ety ORSES tied ‘for thelehe Sweer : j vorkers of the Soviet Uni rye ™ | were fired, and window: shat- ;
ounts, including intelligence me very real problems” includ-} Fi P pang maay > Seheete. Ay ee Stn pa ee te LOR Oe L display once again before the ith ( cr ‘ y | tered.
the enemy. ing extensive commitments with] or eace dos lurt Club three-day Spring Meet ended at the Garrison | world their boundless loyalty t 7 many |; Later small homemade »ombs j
other charges were : countries in the sterling area| Savannah yesterday. Mr. IL. 0. C. Perkins’ Bay ldin I l th t buildi
ty it » sterling area | de if pavanné yesterday. Mr. IL Q. rkins’ Bay gelding |:he part of Lenin and Stal ne were rown at the building
: re of documents re- ae Ly pith € ‘aime ult to resolve ree ee Le. Slainte, Mr. A. P. Cox’s bay mare Lady Belle and _ the eir warm affection for t Interrupted |from a speeding car. They caused
‘ ce: if Britain joins the currenc C An @ servers 2 2x— : x : “p . ‘ j :
St the socurit of th But he v ishe d BHtsin would pected Premier Josef Stalin t Hon'ble J. D. Chandler’s bay filly Watercress ai! tied th reat leader and teacher | no damage. Tear gas bombs were
sec vi e > ie v 2 aVité roulc s ota o ee eae . y ; ae - << z ear \ i, ey ; > reins 5 “ 4 alesta
ae “see the broader issue involved” make a dramatic plea for a ae ae awith three — each and the hol ( cket Mal OVOE SARA ite 7 FRANKFURT, N oa — ROUDE to. ange
tion. he said, negotiated peace to end the Z-0001, Q-7888 and E-4861 that drew these horse th Peat ret me ea it sabe eh 4 "kD pelk 1 lled i.
> made against | East-West c var i ; elec B.T.C. Swe rj receiv 12 760 each fOr the candidates are rt UNCE to-n - ic f police leave was cancellec
were made against ofincan, Wee dnid: Ccieandies | Ranke st cold war in his elec 3.T.C. Sweep, will receive $12,760 each he isinmie. kee. hen A oe a nd. gendarmes. sha “troops aré:'t
gre and all others whom |. c 7 + ep gression-| tion address tonight. « Bright sunshine and a { sai & I clu ri ad ‘ ita | nd gends Ss and troops are to
neern.” Pp Se ae : hat without the The United States Government, - feature: yesterday racing ' e! ; en aggre ty hye Nee wraetl P ex h See cera: ee vee
Parliamentary Commission | , a ns i + oe inter-European it is learned, have recently stated Po W ill wan bigwer-crowc eae 4 and wo! kers nomics t her notice
ig six weeks ago to inquire | ~*~ 4h ON a en sufficiently | in advance that they would reject | pe tha on the first and se ea Ing the campaign, lead lowi comn The Coal : *
ihe leakage of a report on) ‘”' ote erat aed to ee such propagandist peace over-| Sais Reet atit la vernment members notal id Pi ameigigi ty he Coalition ar" rnment _
PA a. mar Chietiot. 1 Kuropea countries “es ct * : aS ae me ans 1 Premie Vicloto ve : Bt Ale © a ppealed tor “calm and _ order”
eee George 2 be “ig de M d be able to draw on the Pay- hg PEN: Cae see | ee Lead Prayer | Spee. crowded erte ‘Russi “9 a for : eace : iat esa the 5,000,000 people who will
three days ago to ask for ; eres Seton noe = core They are all set to reply | geldins Cieeii ‘ paige Di oe 1¢ Lic n peaceful econo: ese tives of the Governmen ay , : or “no” to the question
al inquiry against Peyre. ee ene ms elven te-| promptly and publicly next week For Peace PEN «a occas ‘either es) npetition with capitalist state the Federal Republic of Ge shall Leopold'be invited back to
leaving France for Brazil ay . Sa ‘al hk re : ae oa to what they. regard as a Russian r pe | 3 aint of th oo oe =e a *m5° i her attitude towards th ! ny 1 representative of t a ' vie,
pa), Peyre told the police! — of ias of so nine + epee peace offensive, set off in the N \aaethe a ak f th ' rh f atomie weapon vernime of the United K } “ King’s daughter, 22 year
Rehad, with money and poli- | {Sess 8 eee PY | election speeches of former| ON P da eee basse ees Mhis year’s election—the th ve ber eens : ld Princess Josephine Charlotte,
fomlacts, furthered the ap-| uch as dollar or gold.—Reuter. Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov ASSION SUNDAY Dalkeith Handicap trom a field es Rie a are arab on . “ e ‘") vas mobbed by 3,000 people when
nent of General Revers as! snieninebiacistiiascabcaipalnga and other Soviet leaders this VATICAN CITY, March 11. | 288t that included — thi main goals of the Sovi e goods ahd payment exchange |. 0°. Cettved: at: Brussels: airport
Pact negotiator and tried | week, Pope Pius XII to-day called on} hameied Blue Streak, Beacon Bri Union’s first ive year p Both ade teantinnd have! cane om Switzerland last night to
that of former Governor | C D C Will P United States Secretary of | the bishops of the world to hold a} and Pepper Wine A hee dabincas ‘athataed to rr aaa : bi +) oer ist her vote. The King is liv-
la General Charles at e ete ay State, ve Acheson, is expected eve “prayer for peace” on} . = a Pari-mutuel 1 —Reuter reations arising sare 9 { ng in self-exile in Switzerland
: Commissioner in Indo- | to reply to Mr. Stalin in two] Passion Sunday. | Betting Forecast paid their highe ei oe eee nae fs . viore cheering crowds lined the
B : E F< 1 W: major speeches in San Francisco In an exhortation to all Catholic | dividends of the cay on this ra ae sale i | ive-miles route to the Royal
‘the charges filed against alr ages on Wednesday and Thursday . | bishops, the Pope asked that Pas-| Punters who bought Gunsite ' eee ort Mae | Palace at Laken, where the Prin-
th oe ee | In them, he is expected to Ms mee (March 26) should be| the. Pari-Mutuels to win wer CSU ts Fs t Ce case tones ae a ess is staying with Queen Eliz- '
co Ga express American willingness to | 0Â¥Served by the whole Church this | paid $11.66 and those who cor- legations to rep ! | > ; ede
J awe . 7 : cee on tat ts : ¥ > wane vO. Col tne ea beth the Queen mother, until
|—Reuter. | Says rvey | discuss ending the Soviet-Ameri-|¥¢#” as a day for Peace and Chris- | rectly placed Gunsite and Beaco: A f rd \ af, ctive governments he returns. to Switeerlend on
k: | - atomic armaments race, but | tn life. Bright in the Betting Forecast £7) ance nine on certain qu Monday
, | (Barbados Advovate Correspondent) only through either the United/,. The Pope announced that he] were paid $48.12. ions of the goods exchange re 1
1eg Moves For | BRI [. HONDURAS, March 12.. | Nations or normal diplomati« | himself will lead the prayers for Field Stand High LAST DAY till continuing and it is intencle To-morrow every Belgian over t
‘ i | The Colonial Development Cor- | channels. : peace on Passion Sunday (Mareh The Field Stand. prizes, yeste: o resume the negotiations shortly | che age of 21 making an electorate :
prial Status poration together with the British; The State Department officials | 26) in St. Peters Basilica in Rome, day iwere the highest of the Meet SEVENTRENTH: RACE As the negotiations are not ye’! of 5,600,000——must go to the polls t
ee : | Honduras Fruit Enterprise ares-have decided they. were un'm-} aunts who through. illness or, onal th Avat wile. ‘Nbuen i Slainte (Payne) included it has been agreed be-| or incur a fine of £2.
se legilaaiaanns SEM ony ae A eae pn cit" pressed a te ermeaios off tS Charen mae rt up thee a eteen hander as aert ; an ae reween the heags of the .cdeless-| Their vote is not necessarily 133
KINGSTON | oe re . : peace whic Ov’ eaders made! © : come \ Cir | : ~ ips ; EIGHTEENTH RACY ions not to issue anyoinformoati«) | bindings but Leopold h agreed fi
) , ae gy, | agriculture development. j i . this | Sufferings to God, in humility and} @Md on two. oceasions the si 1. April Piowers, (P. Pleteher on the state . he aha i -engtinnead
B is moving towards A oncom mentite 7 , _ i their campaign speeches this trust”, he added in an cnepAinn| jiindred dollak’mark. On the fir L- Apeil Flowers, (Ph. Pleteher 1 the state of the negotiatio o retire in favour of his 19 year iY
status for elected | oe g.an intensive anti~) week ; encyclical I se vithout special mutual agre jd son Prince Baudoui f hi i
a. as ‘ pe ~ es 1 | r ¢ Ys ic sas : ays oO > et the 3 Mopsy, (A ) , Y ECS Y ‘ ‘ 8 , i
the Executive Coun-| C2 ° sentiment, Governor Ron-| They are determined that| etter to all Catholic bishops. two days of the Meet the fir Saraeiaiece lt tenis Lidsiadiah RS ta ay i as audouing if he j
Smatter will be taken up ald Garvey in a radio broadcast} neither the American people nox | The Pope said that the source} prize never reached even the °! 1 Indy Belle, (Thirkell sipiansn cremains Ae eee ae cent: of the
“f ive nancial ade lon Sunday declared that C,D.C. western Europe and As'a should S ee eee evils was rejection | hundred dollar mark. : 5 talio Crosse , ” votes, The Socialists insist they
h : SMES: aeitT naw faim alg rer a, | Of God and conter or his Ie } ‘ke ‘Neil piloted i Juleibella, (¥vonet) rn ‘ ° - ill net aecept his retur ao
Beet watth when wider | will pay fair and not slave wages, |be misled by Soviet propaganda Mee ae ae apt for his law 8 Jockey O'Neil piloted six w Perntitennett tiki et hio yian Terroris ; He ne 1ecept ris return unle Ss
Hes will be afforded to | 2" ° D.C. do not intend to ex-| Mr. Acheson, who usually con—|..\* 1y neglect religion as a thing | ners in the course of the meet, t 1 Swiss Roll, (A. G ‘ Sts | 1e secures two thirds of the vote,
Sto work the full minis- | ploit the people of British Hon-| gnes his pronouncements pa of no importance, the Pope said. |! highest individual number of w » River Sprite, (Yvonet bic ae es sit 5
y *"\duras, despite the colony-wide ' ; : Elsewhere it is forbidden as a! secur } Sun Queen, 1 Crossles rs * ' le struggle between political
stem. le lief 4 5 *| Foreign Policy to statements! »emnant of ancient superstition | Serure 1; by any Jockey wh ie TWENTY-FIRST RACK i ill Italian \ outh parties over this issue has been a
Pthe plan branches would | "2°, . , Die ox . |before Congressional committees, | Atheism is exacted in public and | eekey Payne followed a cl FR tein uy Naty t bitter one, Last night Leopoldists hy
lip. in th ee hp A C.D.C. official in a press in- See me . her. lim— J Ss ac ec in public anc | second in this ect wit \ Pharos I Holder ' ; ; tea ; sts
u e Secretariat, each i Press conferences, or other lim—| ,). vate so that itt : : j aq in 1 ¢ with f | Bowmanater « f ASMARA. Mare in Antwerp threw tear gas bombs
twith th ad terview, blames the local govern-'* j4.4 h decided t private so that, with the abolition |. i Fis . } 4 wmanston, (Crossle j SMARA, March 1}, i ar ge :
pwith the group of depart- ‘ ‘ ited groups, as ecide ©! of God and His laws atin _| Wins to his credi TWENTY-SECOND RACI 4 20 strong zg -E at a meeting where three former
ment for low wages. The Corpora- i or of God and His laws, morals have | © 1p | 1. Posteript, (Px Ong gang of pro-Bthio- |
mich come under the port- | , ~Spobed Saving ana. clemed explain frankly to the Amercan) no jonger any foundation The racing was igteresting yes-| 9 ayihyo, UPhirkce!l ian Shifta terrorists killed a 19-|Secialist Premiers were making
Minister. These sections | 0 Proposed paying and claimec’| people the reasons for the Gov ara ‘ten walonn, | terday and although no record).} See inate (ita \rhe ear-old i Giulio Nat Matic] eonsié:. andanbebni han. Sie
that C.D.C. has been advised | , ; The Press also too often vulgar va i mmand, (Holder Italian, Giulio Ni opold speeches. Two So
ct be under the charge of | ‘eo . z ernment’s negative attitude to the jy jnsults relig a were broken the competition wa TWENTY-THIRD RACE 1 erday afte ialist member f the Tow
Se atectay it il through the Labour Department to Bowind iS enters jly insults eligious sentiment,| 7. ally extremely kee Gun Site, Yvonet) , ay afternoon al _ members of the Town
ka a yw 10 will | pay similar rates paid to the Gov- | Ovi peace offensive. . , while the basest obscenities or | rhe 5 j xtremely Keeani By ' Baten Tadiink, (Laat r mulla was riding on a Gov- | Council at Turnout, near Antwerp
nt Und sg “? _ Fe ernment’s annual workers — the | —Reuter | printed, exciting and impelling “iy Sirptgliedreage Bo gh eae Repper Wine, (Crosels ernment lorry driven by an Erit-| climbed the steeple of the village
i Inder - Secretary | ~" wey? ve pes dae | youth to vice. C, E. Raison was again in uttend: } ean I'he attack took place church ‘ial : eh
t0 a Minister in the Brit country’s lowest paid wot kers. T . id d fid t | D . d mee and their programme range eae ie ” ee ee nil fror A t} ee Aown a. portrait
» ~d ‘ “a ae Ht a | a , i* o PORTE rang es tron Smara on ie ro ) {f Leopold
Parliament. Colonial Development Corpora- | rinida Con jaen eceive ft ters Por “i Ch Mamas
; h ; . | tion’s rates - ordinary lk ars People are deceived with false |*!O™, SiBars a eee . ; 3 vem e
rs will thus be in a posi- | UNS! ate for. ordinary labourer’ | P i ae Ay 5 Vi 1 eee fal “| cumstances No. 4’ “Classica” by) | Scandinay ian Early yesterday morning a: At Orchamps, .in Luxembourg
Winitiate and pilot ~ ~.< in present operations are 11 Amer- Of Le 1 t | promises. iolences and tumult ; couRy , t i ; ; p
come wit ee eas ican cents per hour.—By Cable. | gis ative | and revolitions are f}mented Ewing, “Wine, Women } Y es Itali in lorry driver Bozzi Ermen« Province, a Parish priest led a
. They will, a: u te ; Lig . | which engineer economic ruin and | bY Strauss to Winter's | Customs U nion | Bilo, 59, was shot and seriously | party of villagers armed with
in their offices and private ie | Sanction. For Report |cause irreparable damage to the | Medley, . Honea, A pe Mires eat Or taenie ti nae ‘
in the five Manadli pants U S ay Know Tere a oa ee ae good, bess. pc asmmnmmmman a Possible m the Asmara Keren TORS. inti-Leopold propagandists from
é s Vi (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) ar is the fruit of blindness and teuter, e village, —Reuter
are at present located ye PUR L-Or-SPAIN, Mare ~ gi i :
“4 , March 11.
}

hate. Only a return of society to Marries TOCKHOLM, “March 11

(By Cable) Ab At ‘Lrinidad opinion on the propos-|G .
’ } °4> om |... p L " propos-|God can bring about true peace s Ghandin ‘sat oe
More oul ed federation of twelve W.t./ civil concord, and the welfure of prenoinayien custome Wink
may be a possibility later on,

The U. K WASHINGTON, March 11 } colomes indicates coniidence 1n| nations.’—Reuter. Again 1 t I l t
‘hag e . i res ‘i | cording to an officia tatemet

» |i » Legisle Ie debeeeiniaaiaitiebiaehadeaaiil
ve3 I4U6Sixteen cmf cmf cmfc the belief that the Legislative |









|






I : The atomic. secrets that Dr Council here will approve the} > . , light after the two day] s
_ increase Ma ‘hs, British atomic scien. | report when it comes before it. | I ope Sees Young FREDERICKSBURG, Virginia, meeting here of Swedis! J Gents
’ ap PRU BUGIS: Sorter E ae ost political leading figures | March 11. | wegian and Danish Forei

e St. gave to Russia may result in ° " 7
VES U Ration F le’ Reo aka Cagle etn told were reticent and asked for time | Spanish Prince Mr, Carlos Davila, torres = ¢-apld ae se pee Cones
' 4 a 25

|

ut the. atom bomb, a! study the 107—page document Chilean Ambassador to the Unite
bo he, é ace

a % | u : ;
Beets Comresponds nember of Congress said.today.. | 2 first: reaction was pleasure) VATICAN CITY, March 11, | States ard Mrs. Frances Adam “Current foreign political que S I AN
2 nember o4 yngress Sé ‘ co : |
f. LONDON, March 11 This Congressman who asked| that Trinidad had been selecte. Pope Pius XiI to-day received | Moore were married here today} tions” disc\\ssed included, the 4
games: Harrison (Labour) , be named claime »y} as the seat of the proposed capiva:. | Don: Juan Carlos, i2 year old son| in a simple ceremony at St. Mary | port of the Scandinavian ( ie
ot to be named claimed he kne | 1 5

























tam), will ask Food Min nats much Fuchs gave away. He Honourable Albert Gomes, on. | of the Spanish Pretender Don ,Roman Catholic Church. mittee for Economie Co-operatic
peautice Webb on Monday,! said that he might favour making | of the signatories to the report ana Juan, in a special audience at the! Mr. Davila who was actin | which held that no Customs Uni |
B Will increase the su public some facts on the theory | only one so far thought that the Vatican Palace, lpresident of Chile for severa | could at present be established, |
/ that Americans were entitled to report was a challenge to West Don Juan himself, who is in| months in 1932 is 62 years old | —Reuter
e duestion will be ‘in vit know as much about their own Indian pee ben aes om his wife the Countess} He has two children by his fir’ |
World §=Suppli tomic programme as the Russians. “I am convinced,” he said “thai|of Barcelona on Holy Year pil- | wj he 4a several) wears. aa i :
(—By Cable) ‘nee abt gs if we could get agreement from | grimage, will be received by the) Bis hos Taga eid yey | Russia Can I aunch | In your favourite colours
- ‘ the British Caribbean territories | Pope next week, His mother, ex-| . we ; eo rae oe A 4u
|to the. Committee recommenda- | Queen Victoria Euguenia of S end former teacher has a twelve- ;
> C > . - a Kuguenia of Spain,) wear. ave a . . c }
| tions a West Indian dominiox| had an audience with the Pope on| > ~ old aaumrnes E nearest. strong Atom Attack of green and black, i
| would be a reality in a few years.’ , Wednesday.—Reuter. : | 7 ,
Victor Bryan looked on the} : 3 ‘
report with cation. The report, —— } Bevin Has Heart SAYS VANDENBERG With or without
| he said, stated that the Federal! Dutch Ship Burnt | T; CALIFORNIA, March 11
‘| Senate would normally be nomin roubles | Russia will soon be able dyno hubs
| ated for five years yet writers oi _ AMSTERDAM, March 11. j @unch an intercontinental atom
the report recommend that th |, Fire broke out during the night | LONDON, March 11. ttack in considerable streng i
| first lot of Senators would b |! one of Holland's biggest ships, | British Foreign Secretary Ernest | United States Air Force Chief and 3 or
| appointed for ten years. he 20,000-ton passenger cargo | Bevin, who was admitted to hos-| Staff Generali Hoyt Vandenb
Bryan’s suspicions grew when liner Johan Van Oldendarnvelt, | Pital last night for three days of | said here to-day,
| he read the report that framer Firemen—two of whom were | rest and treatment, is receiving “The grave question now facing af speed
of the Constitution had agreed te}Vercome by smoke—controlled | iNjections for heart troubles, it} 4s is whether this ability is iu
| burn the voting papers so as tc | the flames after the fire had burnt) V& understood here to-day. 2 easing more rapidly than ou
produce a united front at the siga amidships for four hours, re He had a similar spell in hospi-) own «bility to resist such ar Sturmey
ing. The ship, which is on the regu- fal = fortnight ago. He plans t tack” he said
| “If these people are so afrai | ar, AnwterdinarDjekente (Bata- | "eturn.to work on Tue i di He said the extent to which Ardh
ito ae "eS ility for | Via) run was due to sail on Tues- —Pouter | airy Force could carry out all rcher
| to accept responsibility jc 4 |[day_ and to return with Dutch} ATOMIC CONTROL responsible ‘depended onc |
think it is easy for us to trst soldiers from Indonesia. j WASHINGTON, Marsh 9. | resources th could be, m
' them in framing the Constitutic > Police are _ investigating the President Truman today insist- availeble for its us } Gears.
Alderman Norman Tang, C a = the fire = ship repair ; ed that the development of atom) —Keuter
| Mayor, was confident that os ate e surveying her to atternpt | energy in the United States m o~ | :
other West Indian Islands emergency repairs before Tuesday. be kept under civilian contro! ; re mp 22 inch
| happy that Trinidad is chose» a | —Reuter _ Reuter. } Navy Will lake
Mm | the proposed capital.—By Cab'c. | | nd
> 5 i | 3

N.A.P. MINISTERS Over Merchant Fleet

Israel Minister | 4 IN CHILE
To Britain Dies WILL REVIEW TREA TY SANTIAGO DE CHILE, :

: Mareh
T ct â„¢
LONDON, Marc WASHINGTON, March 1! ie ae The Chilean Navy was t

} . a
| 4 . . h
}
Dr. M. Eliash, 47-year-old israe.| Defe , , _ an ann wcement aid that} a pen p - |

Minister to Britain, died suddeniy |, eotioe Ministers of the 12)|the Committee will conside: Ordered: to. take over Chil

of heart failure tonight at t | North-Aslantic allies will meet 4t/ cults of the efforts of the five | Merchan fleet following th<|

North London hotel wher ,;| The Hague on April 1, Secre’ary|:egional planning groups | breakcown of negotiations in th

living temporarily of efence Louis Johnson an- A Military Production : 31 | five day old strike of Merchan

y the | Mounced to-day, ly Board will meet in " Has | Navy men

He was to have addressed ‘

Annual Conference of the British | It will be ee : tin { ma Ms reh 24 ider the Chairm y re was to ensure Neteibu TH E ALL-STE EL BICYCLE

the Atlantic supplies to areas in

Zionist Federation in Lond to- t Defence Co hip of Hubert Howard, Chair 10 ’
night mittee. Johnson the c- the US. M iti Boar ' south Chile de ndi
Dr Eli Si) Va to n ew « comp . i \ j it ) t I n ne

24 inch



Frames.














eI Hampstead. His home w Genere ) P Yi |} Sole distributors: CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. ‘

Avenue Road, Northwest Lon-/ a rN ‘ k, I I pport. the] ? ij

idon. The death was believed to) pat ' { Cor tte ‘ “4. the 1 te States . t N aes ’ S 10. 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET. ®
tbe due to thrombosis Reuter Hague 1 March 28 -Reuter aa Bee at










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PAGE TWO







ore ee a



ER ROYAL HIGHNE

TODAY and CONTINUING TILL TUFSDAY

at 5 and 8. 9m Hon. the Eari of Athlone
3 EXCITING ADVENTURB! | leave
MASS q £E riva) at Trinidad.
the Royal Couple will travel
x oe ACR jthe Lady Nelson to Briti
RORY % ‘ | Guiana
CALAMOUN RIVER coe

>

THE PLAZA NOW

GEN EAWAT ELS
tS Own ELECTRICTYy,

Distinguished Organist
In Barbados



————



oe
Se = = :

ROYAL (Worthings)

= year is Dr



M.A., D.Mus.

| Windsor Castle, the Chapel
NO SHOW TO-DAY (| the Most Noble
Monday Night at 8.30 p.m. " | Garter





HE visiting examiner for the are guests at Cacrabank.
Royal Schools of Music this

Organist of St. George’s Chapei, have there. He is one of its hardes:
of workers
Order of the Organization has been creatcd by

It is, surely, the first time that

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



at TT LL: RR

Fale
Y ss e °
Princess Alice and the Rt.
will
H.M.S. Glasgow, on its ar-
at From there

sh “High Tyme”
Beautiful Hospital , ‘RIC GATES. wh ities
R. and Mrs. H. Hopkins from ag aie eis él "Sieh
=. Kingston, Ontario are spend- Tyme”, as well as, playing a
ing a vacation in Barbado. and leading part in this Revue,

Kingston owes more to Dr. Hop- been on the London stage for
W.H. Harris, C.V.O., kins than to any one man perhap debut rine a Pe a
Oxon., F.R.C.©. for the beautiful hospital they the age of 10 he sang s-loz in

the cheir of St
London.

Later he studied singing under
Frank. Titterton, the well known
Albert Hall

the Paul’s Cathedr.l,

and whole of the

him.

' | i : concert artist, and

HARRY M- POPKIN presents }s0 eminent an Organist bas Too Much Taxation dane'ng under Buddy Bradley,

e ; | visited these shores, and Barba - ERMUDA will shortly have the West End dance producer.
BRIAN : ELLA CHARLES HELEN j}des is fortunate in that Dr. three new residents. Myr. Eric Gates appeared before

Recital in St. Michael

| Harr's has consented to give an Stanhope Joel and his wife and
Organ ‘s 16 month old daughter Thalia ar
e . . Cathedral on Monday next, March packing up their home in England
13th commencing at 5 p.m. this montn and leaving for the
in

many important posi~ island colony. Mr. Joel is a cousin
| tions which Dr. Harris has held of Mr. Harry Joel, who is chairman
President of the of Johannesburg Consolidated In-
Organ sts vestment Co. High taxation is the
during the years 1947 and 1948.
is ecmpositions are considerable

Among

that of
College of

was
Ré¥al

|
|
|
|
|
|



and include ‘The Hound ¢

Coronation in

| 1937,
jous Choral

and Organ

Released thry United Artists





i EMPIRE THEATRE

TO-NIGHT at 9.15 p.m.
Eagle Lion Picture Presents :

of giving instruction in musi
to the Princesses Elizabeth
Margaret, during their
} at Windsor.

res dene

; C 3LEN, JON HALL, FRANCES FARMER } Bt
VICTOR McLAGLEN, JON CES F/ {et gg
In “SOUTH OF PAGO PAGO | ON. H. A. CUKE, OBE
With J M.L.C., Jeft for Trinidad yes

OLYMPE BRADNA, GENE LOCKHART

Will those persons wiv have purchased Row C 101 to

‘erday by B.'W.1.A. on a few day
visit.

NOTE:




—

ROXWY THEATRE

TO-NIGHT Last Show 7.30
Republic Double-—



=



' HOUSE
HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE

























Heaven”—a Carnegie award—the
Offertorium Anthem, sung at the tinued to live there.
and numer
works.
| During the war he had the honou:

and

111 for Friday night 17th “HIGH TYME” kindly communicate aaa Sener of 2. Short sceres
with the Booking Office as soon as possible. | ‘ | tanto ame ween wed dered
SSS SESS = | SEA VIEW GUEST the war, and the other



Their Majesties in the Command
Variety Performance of 1946, ai
the Coliseum Theatre, London
and in a special performance of
“1066 And All That” at the Pal-
ace Theatre, which was attei ded
by Princess Elizabeth and P.in-
cess Margaret Rose.

He also appeared in other West
Hastings Hotel. They are two End Musicals. His last London
Canadians from Montreal, Mr. appearance was in 1949, as
Ben Tishler, who is connected ginging star
with Adam Hats and Mr. Ben A
Usheroff, a representative of the
Justine Hat Mfg. Co., in Mentreal.



ERIC GATES

reason for Mr. Joel’s move. He
says taxation is so prohibitive in
f England that he could not afford
to keep hig racing stud if ho con-

of The Windmill
Theatre, London.

He has

been

Learie On Television

EARIE CONSTANTINE, fami-
c ous West Indian cricketer,
appeared simultaneously in thous-
© ands of English home: last week.

Mr. Tisnier was very pleased,
when he asked if they were any
horse races in Barbado:, to hear

He achieved this apparently im- that they were some that same
possible feat by appearing on the day.
rs BBC television programme on

Tuesday evening. Learie wa: in-

It’s a Ship

, terviewed by well known radio
' Star Wilfred Pickles who asked a has soived the riddle
him what he, as a coloured man, about Winston Churchill's

supposed visit to Trinidad. A ship



left England on 25th February
{ named the “Winston Churchill,”
(/ in his pound for Trinidad. Among the

i better known guise as a cricketer,
})| were shown on the _ television
i} screen during the interview. Be-
fore he left the studio Learie
said that When he has passed his

passengers on board is Mr. H. T.
Edwards, who is coming to join
the Barbados Staff of Barclays
Bank.





ROY ROGERS and “TRI JGER” LYNN ROBERTS | FULLY STOCKED BAR {| law examinations he will returs Brooch Or Insect?
‘EYES JF TEXAS” Ks 1S: $5.00 Day & }}}|* " 6 to ¢ e
In ‘EYES JF TEXAS ik RATE pa 7 i welfare work he has begun over M* H. W. LARKIN, who is in
a vas . . ay) here. ho > siness i a
And ‘MADONNA OF THE DESER? \ I (Inclusive) the lumber business in To-
With 1) Gave Us The Id ronto, is i Barbados for one PAULINE DOWDING
"NNE RORERTS N ,ARRY. ROY BANCROFT ( I} Apply— ave 8 e ea month’s holiday, and is accom-
LYNNE ROBERTS, DONALD BARRY, ROY BANCROFT } Y Mrs. W. S, HOWELL “RTORMAN TOSELAND. who Panied by his wite. on holiday here for some months,
BS SSS = — { BT ccecikal : as Man - se wn : a , and will leave the Island late:
7 ' . > SSS — —— . ' was once a Manager of yout They were at the Races, and jn the year for New York
OL MPIC THEATRE i a aeecne Hotel o*~ » ae i6@a Carib noticed that Mrs. Larkin The cast of the Revue “High
\O-NIGHT B about coming to Barbados for a was wearing a brooch on one of Tyme” numbers 40. Amano
TO-NIGHT Last Show ) GLO E ao rag said a A, : Cord- the sleeves of her dress, which those taking part are: Betty
20th C.-Fox |} ents len : ingley and Dr. Frances Mc Gill, a looked exactly like a cricket, 50 Arne, Greta Bancroft, Edward
OLIVIA DE HAVILLAND, MARK STEVENS Tonite & Tuesday 8.45 laay dosten, who bot come from much so that several people tried Cook, Gilian Skewes-Cox, Miles
‘a " sur rhe ps | egina, Sask, ils is their first trip *k it off her dress, much to Skewes-C TMorence ave
In “THE SNAKE PIT ({ ed eee: Prue ae Oe to knock it o! Skewes-Cox, Florence Daysh,
i} D = A |») L yl E 4 he Sie oe = on oe 0 om her amusement. They are guests Pauline Dowding, Pauline Fitz
TUESDAY & THUXSDAY NIGHT 9 P.M i i! ere sor one month, they arrived at Hotel Windsor. gerald, Wendy Moore, Peggy
Ota. eatenday :' , 4 aro B ' Cy +Atoore, eggy
) 20th Century-Fox Present {i Than a snub-nosed bu yesterday by T.C.A., and are ; Packer, Madeline Seale, Denis
LORETTA YOUNG, CELESTE HOLMES, HUGH MARLOWE i T o uU G H E R staying at the Hastings Hotel. Returned Unexpectedly Sisnett, Eileen Thorne, Ken
Week iiames ‘het Ame dale “9 ‘| ~ son, Tucker, Gloria Warren, the “Hig!
In ‘COME TO THE STABLE i} uid thes, At Seawell Yesterday R. and Mrs. Gerald Griffin 7yCkCr Gloria Warren, the “High
W. ——— a : 4 ——- was at Seawell yesterday and their attractive daughter Steppers” ,
- . oe ‘\~ morning to meet the T.C.A. Gail, have returned to their The Revue has been planned
Ws Sz = flight. Mrs. Clive Snyder, from home in Canada, after spending on West End lines with songs,
% (a oon Ontario, who was one a holiday as guests at Cacrabank dances and sketches. Beautiful
2 | of the passengers told him that Hotel. costumes and sets have been













OIL STONES, ETC., ETC.



vne will be leaving Barbados on Mr. Gerald Griffin is a shipping specially designed, and the music

March 29th to visit her son. She Broker and had to return uneX- of well known light composers
was in Bermuda for ten days, but pectedly to see after the shipping wil) be played by the Police
found it very cold. She was not of some wheat. Band, under the direct on of
quite sure where she was staying Capt. Raison.

Now Reported

AST April it was announced
that Miss Patricia Caven

as she had made no reservation

Mrs. D. M. Mackechnie, from
Toronto was another arrival by
T.C.A. She is here for six weeks

Looking Forward
A> spending one month in

staying at the Marine Hotel, dish, only daughter oe the Trinidad, Mr. and Mrs. Basil
° Countess of Kenmare, and the williams artived here on Friday

Brought Two Friends later Brigadier—general F. ' by B.W.LA., and are-the guests
R. J. C. KREINDLER was at Cavendish, her second husband, of Mrs. Ruth Lynch of “Holly-

Seawell yesterday to meet his was to marry Mr. Richard Mur wood,”’ St. Lawrence Gap,





















Polishing Cloths,



May Build Large Modern
Hotel

“WTyYARBADOS is one of the mo
interesting piace: for
to come to, as it still retains
of its natural charm.” So
J. Riordan told Carib yest«

much

rday

He arrived on Monday from St. -

Thomis, where in partnership

with < groun of bu:.ness men
they are building a two million
dollar hotel, which is to be named
the “Virgin Islands’ Hotel”

Providing loca! business men
were interested and wished to
enter on a fifty-fifty basis so that
half of the profits would remain
in the island, and people in general
were interested, they may build
one here. Not as large as the one
in the Virgin Islands; )ocail labour
and material would be used and
the building would be de:ugned by
American architects.

Staying at the Windsor Hotel, he
is due to leave Barbados to-mor-
row.

Orchids
3arbadoes Or-

A meeting of the

chid Circle will be held on
Sunday 19th at 5 p.m. at Feather-
stone. It should prove to be a
very colourful afternoon, as mem-
bers are asked to bring any rarc
or good specimens of orchids
with them.

Second Visit To W.I.
HIRTEEN YEARS ago, C
and Mrs Roger Rowley fro:
Ottawa spent their honeymoon u
the West Indies, in the island ef
Bermuda.
Yesterday they arrived in Bar-

bados for their second West In-
dian Visit As guests at inee
Ocean View Hotel, they hope

be here for three weeks.









INDAY, MARCH pp,
~ 1

Hap ;

sin at the Bona ‘

most of eat ee

* them “4%
_ u en aktast, and ya x
* Newspaper :

activities for the Dlannig
hatting together "2
One couple Spre

the island j Ad ou
7 n &
to plot a yn front Of thes

Bath in Bathshene” te
_ Another lady had
Tickets in her han he
Ing to see i¢ she 4a ;
horse. _
Strangers q few w

were just }j Ces ap
family. "X® one yg

Very Sorry
M® L, G, SMITH, ‘
Mrs, DP, Macau
a four at
otel, are fr oronty h
terday they coment
be returning after their? .

‘eturned To

They waiked ‘a
rh bearded Mir. Jo
is from Montrea;_ a
yesterday, wh He ag

-F

The Best Place
RS, PLOY PI
_ Barbados
Visiting her son in
‘Smained for four yagi
she left yesterday by By
pout ‘o her home in “a
Chis is the place i
‘ever visited for a hoa

was a guest a
otel. t the Ooea,

Returning Wext .
AR. and Mas, Raytay
Jones and thelr ea

esterday tor Anugua by agi!

Canadian Barrister =f}! hey arrived in g a

R. G. F. CLEARY, K.C., afgcbUery and have been gael

y , , Lrystai Springs St y

very vell known Barrister 1 Mr. Jones i » ed |
from Windsor, Ontario, who hastine 5 101 126 lube lle

been spending a holiday in bar-
bados as a guest at Cacrabank, re-

home in Canada.



GRETA BANCROFT

Latest Arrivals
GAnaNe recently for British
WG Honduras and British Gui
ana is Mr, Johfi Ford, a Wool
wich, London, pet-shop man. He




.
urned by T.C.A. yesterday to his }s

f, brotner,
Jones

f very

SS in North fT, Wanda |
is about ten miles our |

rom Antigua
(Oo Miami where ne ye |
This is Mr, aye
Second visit 19 ;

“and they aij ha |
year. a ” F
One Of The

R. H. DALTON, opie
Brothers, one of the ole

firms of Hardware Merimail

Kingston, Ontario, is ink

for a holiday ag a Kuest at ¢

bank and ig enjoyi
much, â„¢ i
Intransit



4 M* and Mrs. Hugh ¥

and their Ral
were intransit al 4
day by T.C.A, enroute {oJ
from where they Will take
other ‘plane for British 4
where Mr, Humphries ig a lg
in Georgetown, Hump
is a Canadian and they h
three months’ holiday in Cay
Their little baby was dla
ind nestled in a small r
seemed none the ¥
from_the long air flight ©
Comings And Gp
ISS DORA IBBERSO
Social Welfare Ath
an arrival on Friday by 8
from St. Kitts, fi









brother Mr, William C. Kreindier phy, son of Sir am, ENEEOY Mr. Williams is first assistant ae be away op England for Mr. Kenric Murray, Regs
: who arrived by T.C.A. to e ni then Conon of the roe that Master of St. Winifride’s Roman oy montis, Zz an he ri ‘Urns Director of Broadcast Relayt Fj
i) Teaspoons 1 two weeks holiday at hig brother s Now, it has pane ep ' oe Catholie School in Newton B.G, he hopes to bring back alive vices (Overseas) Ltd, was aad
i) Coff S sone mreneeey, rer Ce t ew C meni who . aoe *, and is on vacation leave. aa aroontee ant bears, pival from Trinidad by B
offee Spoons e lives in Great Neck, New York tralia, has become engag to any ropical birds and giant tortoi yesterday on a sh
. I and hasn’t visited Barbados in Mr Frank O’Neyl, Australia: In Trinidad, ne was taken From_ his shop Mi Ford get; Mt ot” Hotchsoe Aa
Fruit Spoons four years, free-style swimming champion. around to the various secondary orders from zoos all over Eurcp®, for Agricultural Education
He brought two friends with She will shortly be returning to and elementary schools and he is and he is flooded pow with pi velopment and Welfare :
Cake Dishes him who will be staying at tho London. looking forward to being able to vate orders for clans. [t is all panied by Mrs, Hote
ne k I i . ,do the same thing in Barbados. one to Mr. Ford. He reckons h« turned from Trinidad ¥é
Butter Dishes Eee nnnnnnnearee an Though they only have been can get an elephant for a cus- by B.W.LA, is
. /| here a matter of a few days, from tomer within a few days if h Mr. Charles Durant, wie
Entree Dishes | AQUATIC CLUB CEINEMA (Members Only) | Mere he and his wife had seen, wants one. Latest arrivals at his been in Trinidad for alm
- ’ cae 5 ieee their stay was going to be a very shop are six crocodiles, over Carnival returned a
Sugar Bowls b Widleas deat eons ae oo" } enjoyable one. monkeys and two gibbons by B.W.LA,
vy. ) EN and Jane 4 |
Butter Sets § |
, in “KISS IN THE DARK” {
Marmalade, Toast and , th VICTOR MOORE WAYNE MORRIS | BY THE W A y B Be : ,
} with — ‘ i | UO
ge All at Very Reasonable Prices Hroduced and Directed by Roy Del Ruth BRODERICK CRAWFORD | . ee ry eae
° Associate Producer Joe Kovlman J a ‘hi screen Success’, ; i ; va |
sili 3 7 a | Sereenptoy by George Callohone Mask by Diontt Temkis | { Warner Bros. ‘big new Screen Success CORRESPONDENCE about rage. “You fool,” he said, “it isn’t He misjudged his aim,
PLANTATIONS LIMITED .
aia 4 awh 4m 4 ds Released thru United Artists aa ee 3 SSS SE golf reveals the reason why every day we get a parcel of into the lap of one of: "
‘Si 4 Mi ie calc ear aang pe aoe, | 80lfers walk up to the hole and bookies in our midst—and all the policewomen who ale tlh
Sa SEER RRA) peer into it before putting. It big races coming on. Why couldn't wooed in this forthright
\ ; is because a toad once ejectec you wait a bit?” “The Governors She threw the sailor b "
\ \ the ball. were making it pretty hot,” said to the wrong lorry, and
j GLYSAPIC THEATRE Another player once saw a Warblow, “and some of the up in Blandford instead:
snake’s head sticking out of the parents were kicking up a row.” Dawlish, and is a baché ,
hole, and of course it is against “When parents get nasty,” said day. ;
| the rules to remove snakes from Smart—Allick, “get nastier. Who |
the holes. On the other hand, if do they think they are? As for th Interlude, —
: ee | you find a stag in a bunker, Governors, they only really attack
according to Mr. Bernard Dar~ the milksops, Ever since I got the Prodnose: And vs
win and Rule 26, it is “an agency negative of a photograph of the policewomen like to bem
outside the match.” You may Chairman with one foot in a soup Myself: Gently and ¢
MR CARPENTER : , oe sie remove it, as you would a plate and the other kicking a You must hold - 7
. | MONDAY 13th and WEDNESDAY 15th rhinoceros, before playing your pineapple off Dodo Latouche’s head them, ply them with pa
} q stroke. at the Green Mulberry, they have call them “Little ont *%
| at 8.30 p.m. at . ‘ respected me to a certain extent. loudly whenever you eu
| Ons ; The Narkever Scandal Life is going to be pretty dull for For under that beayt
(On Stage) the rest of the term without those they are but women, os
{ FT became known yesterday that bookies.” know jiu-jitsu, t ist /
Come and See Feats of Strength by St. Clair Warner and | “Lefty” Warblow, as he is Pron ye of oa
Lorraine Pitt | called at Narkover, had got his Romance literary stuff, oul
| house back from the bookies by Ts Dutch corporal v'ho fe!l not rea} life? naa '
HAND BALANCING, SONG & TAP-DANCING, SONGS by }}} ene 9 Publish something off a lorry into the lap of th Mysell: NO na ee
PERCY WELC Ss / ‘e had just discovered about all lady he subsequently married wa; me by a i
CH, TRAPEZE STUNTS | three of them. The bookies at lucky. I knew a sailor who tried one of them off her fh
1 | COMEDY by Colin Johnson | once decam ped. Smart—Allick to fall off a lorry into the lap of a swept off oe
| Adagia and Siboney ete., went to Warblew in a towering barmaid in Tiverton High-Street, before you could q
| A Popular Band in Attendance ’
{ ] a
} | PRICES: Pit 20, House 36, Balcony 48, Boxes 60 | Good Alone CROWN GINGER BEER Good for
| (as —————— Se |
| if it
| Ch \ } 7
, || Choose a HERCULES BICYCLE | HANDBA ,
THESE ARF AMONG OUR NEW STOCK ' a P 1 % '
and MAKE Cycling a Pleasure } Easter |
_ _ ~ ~ |
SAWS HAMMERS II} We cam offer )| for your
PLANES—Jack, Smoothing, Block and Rabbit | GENTS th LA 1 x
RULES SPIRIT LEVELS | » LABRE ont ror An 1 stent Finis
be . / SPORTS MODEL é Choose Now: | Pinseal & P |
BRACES BREAST DRILLS ) Also { 4 | n't
} ae | i * ‘an |
COPING SAWS PLANE IRONS Cots tnd 1 | Black, White, |
TABLE VICES SCREW DRIVERS 09 ¢ Al | ;
| ; 0
.

t* SELECT YOURS EARLY

‘
{

i





Oil Cans, and

Lubricating Oil.



CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FAC-
TORY LIMITED



SE

|
}

) THE BARBADOS
{







NEW SPUNS

“Under-the-Dollar” Dress Values now displayed in t

AT

| Shades i /

BLACK & WHITE Sl. gi |

DESIGNS

he window

| EVANS & — HITRIELDS @
ICH 12, 1950

sunDAY. M.A ay
val

hj Sut
Wargare! !

Sfp Cancer fim

7]









mr ;
: ' i
“ae By Frederick Coo
Ee EW vO \
mesg cancer a Sie”
(
eos & t t
¢ gamstal d put these he other week on
yy 2 teria 2 ‘ British conduct has
me ponder k i l Swift ripeste from
; pad sided ths f al dy did seph Holbrooke, who was in
m) _ fare such a 1 I a, F it vance guard of our music
% Pend among the ee ai years ago, quite as contempor-
pee ere ne wh ae y and renowned in these is-
em eM sebia Pictures induced "crypt as, Mul a white hope,
. umbia Pi vere SB Aliy htt or Walton of the
. = sir No Sad j-tpct i
, ot and eres Suite, intest hour. Holbrooke writes
4 le, Margaret ¢ “ iO me as follows:
wS OP st picture In- Six Twas ‘Readin, er article ‘Few
yen's 0S a g to the West ee ee ome
y # will be coming to the V Pa itish Batons’ was rather be-
4 ly It is about cancer. pion ae " :
: p ort one of the warmest, a A eee good
BE and] rate i sit thoroughly of them have been having
t iedes over put on cellu- wy me of late years. Their
Facent pictures ever | somes must be well above the
_ : Se ga al composer’s,”
. ¢ Sullavan is married to cares :
F civil engineer (Wendell _ The economics of the com-
3 your Se hed a chool-age ! ser ; calling are not even
‘ rey) In the opening scene, faintly understood by the public.

“usic 1S written in what amounts

a toreign language which only
few people can .vad. To print

‘earns that instead of Jooking
wq to the arrival of a new
a she must prepare to die in 10



ihe’ time. The malady has score is expensive; conse-

eeod too far for treatment. quently the composer cannot

Fy ” keeps her secret for five expect the royalty income of a
lovellst, playwright, or even of

ot that time her husband a poet as much established in
e an attachment for his assist- ceréain circles as, say. Auden or

(Viveca Lindfors). Margaret Dtyan Thomas,

that the girl will one day

e in her husband’s life Let us take, for example, one
. SE about to leave. She of the most distinguished English
ie awoms her as her husb ind’s sec- Composers of the moment:
va wife, goes off on a second Ldmund Rubbra. He produces
meymoon, and dies, — 4 symphony, and though he has
a et Sullavan has never emerged from the trial-and-
e wn a better performance error stage and stands at the
tk you will want to see it And p of the tree, he will be very
wail enjoy it. ; : , .cKy if this symphony is per-
; —London Express Service. { ed half-a-dozen times in onc
r year, the world over. It won't be
as CROSSWORD printed as a score for a long time
“77 eo ) o come lhe copying of the parts
ne reef | ‘ 4 is costly Che income from the
ie # “Wi asterpiece will, when tax has
Py a een deducted, pay for his book
Ee | repairs

+——

Che poorest flop of a play runs

Ss

Hf



















MUST COMPOSERS
ak RELY ON FILMS?

By Neville Cardus

fail to see the necessity—is to
write an opera as appealing as
Madam Butterfly. Even then he
will be at a disadvantage in this
country, compared with an Ital’an
because there are not enough
opera-houses in Britain to allow
his royalties to amount to much.

If any of these composers—
Rubbra, Rawsthorne, Gordon
Jacob, Bliss, Lennox Berkeley.
Arthur Benjamin (I mention a
few names at random, adding a
protective E. and O. E.) were
contributors to English literature
they would occupy positions rank-
ing with, say, those of Henry
Williamson, Neil Gunn, C. P.
Snow Martin Boyd, John Brophy,
H. E. Bates. I wonder whether
Vaughan Williams and Arnold Bax
would be able to keep body and
soul together by their compos:tions
alone.

The novelist, of course, has to
face stiffer competition than thc
music makers; also the pilay-
wright. But the demand for new
books and new plays vastly ex-
ceeds the demand for new com-
Positions; new music, in fact,
is at onee condemned by tne
majority of concert-goers because
it is new.

A poor English youth of genius
might endow the world with an-
other G _ minor quartet, but
wouldn't be able to give his time
enurely to composition—not in a
period, even, when more money
than ever before is being spent
from the National Exchequer on
the performance of music. No
use to tell him to write for the
films. He might enrich his purse,
but only at damage to his serious
musical production. William Wal-
ton has composed excellent music
for the films, Would he wish to
be remembered by it?









SUNDAY ADVOCATE







At The Cinema



to }

“HERE seems to be

really






good new films sé



ecent-

7’ e e at the present time, though r
(iar éenil ints ly, we were fortunate to have
‘Johnny Belinda”, “The Midnight
Kiss" and “Pinky”. However, this

week, “Impact” playing at the
Royal (Worthing) seems about the
best. Jt is not a new film, but the
acting is good and | enjoyed it.
Gardening in General
To be the proud possessor of a
successful garden some knowledge
of gardening is essential. It is dis-





The story in brief, concerns the
attempted murder of her hus-
band—with the help of her lover—
by the wife of a business execu-

heartening to garden “blind” as tive. This pleasant little idea is
this so. often results in failure ‘© be carried out by the lover

while the two men are motoring

after failure in spite of weeks of :
eet fai oe to Denver, Colorado. Donlevy, as

hard work. If you do not own the
Garden Book of Barbados, borrow
one and read it; it will be a great
help. Also discuss gardening
whenever you get the chance with
any experienced gardeners: you
will learn more of local conditions
that way than from any book.

In gardening it is necessary to
understand three things:
(1) The right soil for your plants
(2) The position they prefer (sun,

shade, N., E., S., or W.)
(3) The right time of year
which to plant
Soil Conditions

Speaking of local soil condition~,
our gardens need little addition to
the soil except periodic manuring
and an occasional mulch of humus



GUESS STAR

in

such as grass cuttings from the
lawn mower or leaf mould. No
addition of lime is necessary as

our soil has natural lime deposits,
and is not acid (with the excep-
tion of St. Andrew’s)

Pen manure is considered the
best manure, and, quoting from the
“Garden Book”, “supplies the soil
not only with decomposed organic











a dearth ofthe

adoa knock

|

t husband,



though severely

d out and dumped uncere-
moniously over the side of the
road, is not killed, and it is the
lcver who loses his life when the
car crashes into a truck loaded



with high octane gas, Suffering
from concussion, Donlevy even-
tually finds himself in ‘a small

‘own in Idaho, where he decides
to remain. It surprised me that
with his picture in all the papers
as the wealthy San Francisco
business man who had been killed
in a motor accident, nobody recog-
nized him! Working as a motor
mechanic in a garage owned and
operated by a very attractive war
widow--Ella Raines—he sees in
the papers that his wife is on trial
for attempting to rurter him with
the aid of her lover, who, it turns
out, has.a police record. Eventual-
ly his identity is discovered, and
due to the persuasion of Ella
Raines, he decides to return to
San Francisco, where, after iden-
ifying himself to the police, the
tables are turned on him, and he
in accused of the murder of his
wife’s lover There are several
other angles and details to the
Story that are too devious to go
into here, but it is all tied up neat-
ly into a satisfactory conclusion.
Brian Donlevy, who is a most

competent actor, can always be





love, plays a simple straightfor-
ward,part with warmth and sym-
pathy. Helen Waiker, as the wife,
plays her part adequately, wears
her clothes well, and is, I suppose,
Hollywood's

of the

pampered

conception

wealthy executive's

vife. Charles Coburn, another

veteran actor, was most convinc-

as the police lieutenant, and

he brought to his role understand.
in humour well

ing

as a4



very
1uman touch, not usually associat-
d with the police. Two

old

riends are back in “Impact.” Anna

May Wong,
and
rec

famous

Mae

Chinese
Marsh,
ognised in the
Raines mother I
her since she was
leads herself

ac-
whom I
part of
haven't
playing

years

tress,

hardly

Ella
een

many

ometimes resorted to. The

tiimpses of life in a small town

in America are delightful in their
and simplicity

caliness

Chroughout the film, the back-

ground music is excellent—never
too obtrusive, but always in ac-
cord with the atmosphere created
by the’ stor



} ozen nights, more performances Peete but with eae
te vill be given of it than of the It is for the composers to save ese yes eee termed a
: William Walton Viola Concerto in themselves; or rather, to help ‘°O’-prool ma
, — ’ i Same niant« » well a heavy TIATAT eee a c
d iS Many months. The author of a themselves to a portion, a very a tae > e s ae } in on ORS | Gin star is
4 ; } ah book that sells only 1,000 copies slight portion, of the largesse given a a me aaa 3 - ‘as To be Christ oe — Silver pe ge
1 F | | 22 } is likely to equal the many through the benevolent channels . on Poa = hoe s Thies tak + ce em, the name of the
a - + eturns” of the composer of the of the Arts Council and so on— oe Hi +e that ae ae wa oo
7 FP | 1ext really great string quartet. £145,000 annually to Covent Conditions t 'P ; ‘iti E f sellicithaitape aati
‘ a he composer's only hope, if he Garden alone—in support of the a SEs ; time, will not succeed. As a ger
4a vishes to live—and no doubt there middlemen of music, the distri- Position comes next in Im~ erality Annual seeds should be
& - are instances, as in all the walks butors, in short, to those who portance Sometimes a_ plant planted any time ¢om November
t Across f human existence, when we sell music. that absolutely refuses tO to Jay lary or February, while
: pres ‘ey ee ught sa v.th Voltaire, that we WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED thrive in one spot will plants such as flowering shrubs
3 4A expense of : flourish when moved to anothen vines or trees do best when plant-
it ne es aor am Tv UJUW]T'Ut(UNHIHIr-c= position in the same garden. Some ed just, before the rai '
is ; a lade 4 CRY PTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it: plants like the afternc on sun, some that is to say, some time )
a trusty oword a AXYDLBAAXR ‘ a, the meres ye nee seen Puls August.
your outhi ‘ JONGFE = shade or shelter, etc., ete. § 3 Any planting ou ould be done
a i at jar ‘ooat, (6) a ee eres we SeLeu their likes and dislikes and you jn the late afternoor Prepare the
Mettt cearler tn shoddy clothing One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used will be well repaid. Sometimes, bed or hole during the day. Soak
ae (3 for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc Single letters, apos- however, in spite of every effort to jt well with water (especially
a ae ior eect, ee @) trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints. please, a plant just won’t cO- the case of shrubs or trees) just
] sient service that upsets the Each day the code letters are different. operate and insists on remaining a before putting in the plant Spread
Â¥ tae, (6) 2) miserable puny thing. When this the roots well in their natural
Ce eee, mace ® band sag. a A Cryptogram Quotation happens it is a pity to waste any direction, cover vith oil and
YY ene tae ” = se more time on such a plant, discard press firmly down. Water again
E Down KL IG! KL IG!) NLUC KAATKBCG it and cut it out of your garden — When planting small or delicate
Pe rue Deovide the answer. (8) 1: ‘ , family. plants, give them an umbrella for
Cong - work. eo the mechanics LKC EBUVGM LUI—ATKBNBC. Time to Plant a week or two, By this is meant
- ¥ } ve . . the
meeung could make him be . ext in importance comes the a small bushy branch stuck at the
4 °) Sat ere, ee «-— Cryptoquote: THESE PROPHECIES THE EVENT PR pM to plant. This applies side of the plant to shade and,
E ‘crass 6) oe VERIFIED CICERO. ; especially to Annuals as these shelter it until it has got a start
t brought Mohammedans to is f planted at the wrong G: S
ide in the war. (3, 4) seeds, 1 ' ’ ; lb
bUt a Word you're sick lene BO Lies ~ vonm baa 73
d of hearing (6) *- ®
0) COUN About it giving in. (8) t —LF
emia sie casein) 1 Rupert and the Caravan i a ,
=<, almolive Beauty
’ N anes. (5) a a we fu
estiy beg (5) J te a Y i: ‘
vad would find you drum- Ny yy | ;
‘ y wi you ngers. (3) 7
tees reste serie. —Aer | ak i
Ba oo aa | ve octors
Wet 19. Bere : i | /
Be) Down: 1, Glea ‘
Me 4 Leiter: 5. Prox y
| 8, Emeritus; 10. Neither; 14. |
#5, Ours; 17. ‘Bros: iu Dip: 19. i
q } :
‘ | : ae o
“nh ° eG e
day Greetings | b lovelier skin to
Mery Birthday to i sur rugs O JQ
Patricia Ar Lestine £ 7 | Ms
le who celebrate r Birth- | : - |
: this wee k } Rupert starts tim leug, deiicule sea. “* There goes my last chance » © ° ; f
7 , b climb up the cliff path, In che of that treasure,” moans Sam. | n out O » ae wt vA F a Ss é
Pen Pais iasinens ne; see if he ison ‘* And to think that | nearly caught wome
wel You the right tr not. and he pauses that pirate! * Cheer up, says
8, Water St: Hob to shout for Sailor Sam, An Rupert breathlessly. ‘* Things may
are Sta: and answante.ca t ve luun guides not be as bad as that. Just wait
; him to th t sper. and he finds and see what I've brought . ors (including leading skin
Mmm Tlerney, 35 Upper Med- his friend gazing sidiy at the dim Rederigo doesn’t know that I've gee After tests on 1,384 women for 14 days, 39 doctors (including leading s
Me St, Hulme, Manchester Eng- shape_of the ship as it starts out to it. ; ea 6
ake St. » N r, Eng , vmliaitene’ oa ‘ > ‘Palmolive Beauty Plan
Hobby is Stamp collecting ® specialists) report that the



A beauty treatment
only for the
privileged few?



plenast perennasnias

| BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED
| ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT |

THE WORLD!



BY. 4



LET **PQNDS** Assist rou.





iRE STOCKED BY ALL

COLD & VANISHING CREAMS— |

FACE & TALCUM POWDERS—
LIPSTICKS — HAND LOTION—
SKIN FRESHENER ETC.,

DEALERS.

ETC.

noticeable improvement in the complexions of 2

Definite, noticeable improvements wer



Skin
A OSs .;
%%ly

| Less Cc °arse

Fewer blemishes ... .

smoother « -

Fresher,
r .
' prignte™ clear®
al
Kings
er 10°

brought a definite,

of 9.

women out





YOUR SKIN, too, can be improved in 14 days!

All you have to do is what these women did: follow the

It’s so simple:

Start today.

2

minute.
3 Rinse.
Do this for



Schoolgir! Complexion.

KEEP THAT



“ Palmolive Beauty Plan.”

| Wash your face with Palmolive Soap.

Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin for one full

14 days and prove for yourself that the

‘Palmolive Beauty Plan” is the sure way to Keep that

SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION



relied on to give a good perform-
ance, and in the role of Walter
filliams, his acting is clear cut
inc’ convincing, Ella Raines, as
the girl with whom he falls in

0

The settings in “Impact” are all
ood and ! particularly enjoyed
the outdoor scenes where it was
»ovious that paint brush and can-
vas had not played any part. It
eems a pity that in a country,
where glorious scenery of every
kind abounds, painted sets are

|

|

|

|

|

|

PAGE THREE





Anna May Wong\\MODERN CLEARANCE
Is Back

By G.B.

BEGINS TO-MORROW
MONDAY MARCH I3th

It is the biggest Sale in years, you will find a large
selection 0 Pimels items drastically reduced. Our
Goods in stock now were bought at pre-devaluation
prices and for this CLEARANCE SALE we have many
items further reduced to give you an opportunity for

~” ON SALE

Ladies Dresses, Housecoats, Hand-
bags. Stockings, Underware & many
more timely [tems.

1.000 Ladies Woollen Sweaters
Rose, Maize, Blue and Red

reduced to $2.40

Regular $3.60

Ladies
300 Elouses=$6.00 Values
reduced to $2.50

Blouses

Ladies Dresses

Regular up to $15.00 reduced to $3.50

Art Silk Slips

Regular $4.32 reduced to $2.50

Plastic Handbags

Values up to $6.00 reduced to $2.50

Evening Bags
Regular $4.35 reduced to $2.98

Travel Overnight Bags
with Zippers reduced from $4.50 te $2.40

Ladies Bathing Suits
reduced to $2.00

Rubber Bathing Caps

Regular $1.08 reaaced to 60 cents

Blankets
Single Bed Size $4.32

Pure Woollen

Woollen Check Material
58 inch width—Sensational Bargain

reduced to $3.60

Limem Only Sizes 14 and 16 Regular $3.60

reduced to $1.80
Yellow Polishers

Regular Size—

1 for $1.00

Linen Finish
4 for $1.00

Ne nae ca Siner Serviettes.
White only

200 for $1.00

‘lola Gin, Varn
Assorted Sizes—

Damask Serviettes
Regular Size—
3 for $1.00 |



Ladies Handkerchief:
Floral—Regular Size
6 for $1.00

Ladies Helis
Assorted Colours

21 cents each

Plastic Shower Curtains
Pretty Floral Designs —Regular $ 4.66
reduced to $3.00
Ladies Slacks
Pantry Towels
Boys Helis

Transparent Plastic
4A cents each

Peart Earrings
Special Sale Price
98 cents



Girls Belts
Plastic—Special for
School—23 cents

Many more Items at Sale Prices that
are too numerous to mention in this
space, we therefore suggest an early
visit to the Modern for real Savings.

| Modern Dress Shoppe

BROAD STREET.

att alt







a a a

appt, Mie OT Oe



Aditi

es

Ute eee

ee ee

mest ereranaertace ape amarasamnemnasmemeneracmacmnnempmmemnnaatinceiatits




PAGE FOUR



rWRHE news that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control have refus-
ed the request of the British Guiana Cricket Board of Control to
include John Trim of British Guiana as seventeenth man in the 1950
West Indies team to England Pere ak ny most — subject
is ion in West Indies cricket circles this week.
yume on this subject I may mention that I have been informed
that some readers of this column were of the impression, after hay-
ing read my article on this subject last Sunday, that the Jamaica
Cricket Board of Contro] had threatened to withdraw the Jamaican
Selectees in 1939 if L. G. Hilton was not included in the 1939 West

Indies team.

EXPLANATION

MUST explain here and now for the benefit of those who shared
I in that belief that that was not the intention of the article.

My view which 1 endeavoured to express in the article was that
the inclusion of Trim in acquiésence to the request of the British
Guiana Board of Control would not have broken new ground and
would have created no precedent bearing in mind the circumstances
which léd up to the inclusion of L. G. Hilton in the 1939 West Indies

team to England.

‘MUST SUPPORT WI.

T must at once be conceded that after the West Indies Selectors

have selected a team that it should automatically earn the support
and loyalty of the West Indian cricket public. Trim’s case was al-
most unique and was worthy of the most serious consideration by the
West Indies Crické@t Board of Control.

GRAVE DOUBTS

T must be realised that’ since this request by -the B.G. Cricket

Board of Control has been refused by the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control, that it is now incumbent upon everyone interested
in West Indies cricket to give the team selected their fullest support.

There is however grave doubt in the minds of responsible West
Indian critics that the pace bowling department as nominated by the
Selectors of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control will stand up
to the test of an English season. However, the die has been cast
and one shall see what one shall see, according to the French.

COACHING NEEDED

“Barbados has some good boys but they need polish in the manly
art if “Bimshire” ig to feel proud of them when they go abroad”.
This is what I gleaned from Mr. George Cumberbatch, assistant-

of the Trinidad Amateur Boxing Association team,
th the rubber recently. .

all the Barbadian amateurs were after the same
and just jab and move

manager-secretary

» which returned wi
; He said that ‘
English like model. They are “straight up
away leaving the head exposed.

While this style of fighting has its advantages to offset an oppo-~
nent just boring in to tag his man, there are also greater disadvantages,
which can be the margin between victory and defeat. Variety of style
und the use of every known punch in the book should be their aim.
For this will make them greater in defence as. well as attack to en-
counter the modern day American gtyle of fighting—whirlwind attack.

BARBADOS FOR GRENADA
CUMBERBATCH revealed that Barbados will be answering
the invitation for the Caribbean championships by going to

MoM

Grenada in March for the contest. But he strongly believes that before
so doing, Barbados should get a good coach or camp manager to look
after the boys if they wanted to put up a show in Grenada.

By this, Mr. Cumberbatch does not mean to import some old
timer in the game, for this will surely prove too expensive for amateur
fisticuffs, which, if I am to judge by Ti inidad’s, yield very little finan-
vial ere
vi What should be done is to get one of the one time good Barbadian
fighters interested in the amateurs to give them hints and correct their
little faults, and at the same time, supply them with books on the

game towards their improvement. ; :

I am sure that there can be found one or two old timers who went
abroad and returned home to settle down. This is the type of old
timer who will be of great help to the Barbadian amateurs, if they are
to come forward and hold their own in West Indian amateur boxing.

Barbados has the material and all the boys need is a guide.

Asked to name the classiest of the tournament against Trinidad,
Mr. Cumberbatch named Roy Perkins who lost to Ken Wallace and
Sam King who outpointed the Trinidad hard hitter, Selbert Davidson.

Both Perkin and King should go far in the game with the neces-
sary coaching.

"Mr. Cumberbatch had no doubt that if Barbados decided to send

m t that Perkins and King would

Caribbean championshij

o the side easily.








PRAISE FOR PERKINS

UT he showered more praise on Perkins than on King. Perkins,

B h i, looked like he ould have given our Ken Wallace a

tough battle if the Trinidadian had not succeeded in knocking out the
Barbadian in the third round

In » particular round, Perkins seemed to be on top. But the

ir Wallace, regarded as the champion in his division

ce Gym caught up with Perkins and downed him for an

unt in the second. By the third, everything was over.



yut Sam King, who won Barbados’ only victory on the first
t of the tournament, Mr. Cumberbatch said that he must have
decision. King scored with his left particularly



won a very narrow

in the last two rounds, but Davidson was the harder and cleaner
puncher, What made Davidson a bit careless was the fact that he has
knocked out almost all of his opponents to date, and consciousness of
the lethal right hand punch he carries, caused him to let the fight

slip out of the bag.

CONGRATS FOR GRACE

NONGR ULATIONS are in order for Miss Grace Cumberbatch
C < part in the recent Intercolonial Ladies championships
t Briti Guiana recently

The Barbados fleety Grace was twice, beaten by .the Trinidad

ampion Pearl Gooding but to her credit it must be recorded that
» still found time to dispose of the British Guianese contestants.

This marked interesting innovation to have Barbados send a
representative to such a Meet comes from the rapid strides which the
Amateur Athletic Association has been making since their recent in-
ception





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Meeting

Concluded
Events

THIRD DAY
SEVENTEENTH RACE
March Handicap

Seven of the entrants were
scratched and the remaining five
were soon off to a good start with
Corfu carrying 7 lbs. overweight.

The field raced somewhat evenly
for sometime and then Slainte
(Payne up) forged ahead. The lead
was only held for a short time,
Infusion ridden by Holder taking
over to pass the Stands for the
first time in this position followed
closely by River Sprite and Slainte
in the order mentioned.

Passing the five furlong pole
there was some exchange of places
and Tiberian Lady took over the
third position from Slainte. Racing
along the Hastings stretch Corfu
came prominently into the picture
moving up.

There was a jostling for positions
as the field raced past the clock
but Infusion maintained her lead.
Down the straight run for home,
however, Slainte, hustled by
jockey Payne, responded gamely
and overtook the leader to reach
the Judge half a length in front.
Infusion took second place money
by reaching the Judge just a neck
ahead of Corfu. A protest against
the winner was raised but the re-
hoisting of the blue flag after some
time indicated that everything wav
all right.

EIGHTEENTH RACE

St. Ann’s Handicap

Minuette and Chindit were
scratched and the six other en-
trants started with Vixen and Miss
Friendship carrying 2 lbs. each
overweight. The field soon got off
to a good start, Miss Friendship
(Yvonet) going into the lead, fol-
lowed by Vixen and April Flowers.
Vixen (Payne) posed a_ strong
challenge quickly after they reach-
ed the Paddock Bend. She drew
level with Miss Friendship as the
field reached the four furlong pole.
They bunched at the Guns, and out
of the tussle that took place in
the homestretch, April Flowers
was pushed into first position by
P. Fletcher to win by three lengths
from Silk Plant whom Crossley
had ridden into second place.
Mopsy (Holder) made up a lot
of ground and came third, two
lengths behind Silk Plant.

NINETEENTH RACE
Wm. Bowring Memorial

Handicap

Sweeper and Postscript were
scratched leaving the entrants
Battalion (Crossley up) Dulcibella
(Yvonet up) and Lady Belle
(Thirkell up),

When the horses got off Dul-
cibella took the lead followed by
Lady Belle with Battalion bring-
ing up the rear. They passed the
Standy for the first time in this
position, a position which was
maintained for some time. As they
neared the three furlong pole
Battalion moved up in the attempt
to challenge Lady Belle but quick-
ly dropped back. Meanwhile Dulci-
bella was setting the pace and
looked an easy winner, It wag soon
evident however, that she had
shot her bolt, for approaching the
home stretch Lady Belle urged by
Thirkell drew level and overtook
the mare. Battalion who all this
time had been moving up rapidly,
did likewise and with a remarkable
burst of speed, as he responded
nicely to the urgings of Crossley,
threatened Lady Belle’s position
up to the last. Lady Belle, huvtled
by Thirkell, kept in front however
to snatch the victory by a neck.
Battalion was second three lengths
away from Dulcibella.

TWENTIETH RACE
Hastings Handicap
Southern Cross, Starry Night,

| ele 1

Silver Bullet, Dulcibella and
Ability were scratched leaving a
field of six. They got off in bunch-
ed position, and Shortly after
the River Sprite (Yvonet) took
over the lead. There were few
exchanges of positions between
there and the Homestretch where
Swiss Doll (A Gonzalez) emerged
from the pack winner by one
length from River Sprite. A dis-
tance of a length and a half sep-
arated River Sprite and the third
horse in—Sun Queen.

TWENTY-FIRST RACE

Creole Handicap

Four of the eight entrants were
scratcened and the remaining four
got off to a good start with
Pharos II carrying 1 lb over-
weight.

Bowmanston ridden by Crossley
was soon in the lead and passea
the stands for the first time in
this position just about a head
away from Pharos II. Around the
bend Pharos II took over and
held the position for some time.
Some exchange of places then took
place but down the straight run
for home Pharos II (Holder up)
went to the fore.

Watercrest hustled by O’Neal
came out from the field however
to challenge and overtake the
leader and to win the race by a
neck, Pharos II was second, halt
a length in front of Bowmanston.

TWENTY-SECOND RACE
Drill Hail Handicap

Five were scratched leaving a
four-mount field. The starter got
them off quickly, and as they
passed the judge the first time the
order. was Tango (Thirkell),
Joint Command (Holder) and
Postscript (Payne). With Tango
still in the lead, the field raced
in Indian file, then bunched at
the Four Furlong Pole. Joint
Command challenged, but Tango
still led, and was setting the pace
as they passed the clock. As they
swept into the Home stretch
Postscript running on the outside
made a last minute drive to
snatch the race from Tango, and
to win by aneck. Tango was sec-
ond the same distance away
froin Joint Command.

TWENTY-THIRD RACE
Dalkeith Handicap
Seven of the fifteen entrants

were scratched and the remain-
ing eight were off to a good start

in one of the most thrilling
events of the Meeting.
The much talked of Blue

Streak was soon in the lead and
passed the Stands for the first
time in this position. Infusion
however was challenging stu!

bornly and around the bend
went to the front. All the horses
were evidently running at top
form and the distance separating
them was very short. September
Song moved up in the second
position as the field passed th

four furlong pole. Infusion was
still in the lead but when thi
horses got to the clock there was
an exchange of places. Down
the Home Stretch Beacon Bright
was in the lead and was being
well hustled by Lattimer, but
Gun Site (Yvonet up) ‘moving
away from the field thundéred
down the track to overtake hiro
and win the race by a _ head
Beacon Bright was home for sec
ond place money just half

length away from Pepper Wine.
The race was wou ‘in fine style
and was Gun Site’s second win
for the meeting.



Czech Hockey Team Cannot Go To U.K.

PRAGUE, March 1}.

The Czech Government today
Stopped a Czech ice hockey team
leaving from London where it is
due to defe@ its world title in
championships beginning on Mcn-
day because visas had not been
granted to two Czech journalists
to enter Britain with the team, a
usually reliable Czech sourse said
here today.



The Czech Foreign Ministry in-
formed the British Embassy that
the team would not be able to
leave for England unless Visas
are granted. The 13-member ice
hockey team including reserves
and managers left Ruzyne airfield
on their way back to Prague, but
the source said “the team is ready
to go as soon as the two visas are
granted, —Reuter.






VACATOR

Made by C. & Jj. Clark Led. (Wholesale only), street, somerset, Engiana
RLQ@CAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS





THE performances of Watercress, Lady Belle and Slainte are so
similar that it is difficult to say by which the Spring meeting of 1950
will be most remembered. Right now I have not decided which was the
most meritorious. But I will begin by discussing Watercress, because
she was the horse which I misjudged most at the meeting just past.

I think I said that she was a filly who struck me as one not
possessed of much courage. I am now willing to heartily take back
these words. 1 still feel that she is no world beater but with regard
to her courage, | discovered during the course of the meeting that I
was all wrong. I see no reason to change my opinion on her showing in
the Guineas, but her two wins on the second and third days of the
meeting, when with top weight she out-fought Pharos II on both
ceeasions, stamped her as a filly with tremendous courage if nothing
else. True both races were run in slow time, but Watercress never
finched when asked for her bid at the finish of either and therein
lies her true merit. Maybe I was too hasty in judging her on her
November showing only.

While on this subject I might as well say that in my opinion Z
thought Bowmanston should have beaten her in the Creole Handicap
yesterday. I do not know to what extent the sore shins, which this
filly was reported to be suffering from, played in her defeat, but after
seeing Crossley run into a pocket at the two and then Holder taking
a look around to make sure where he was and that Pharos would
rot run wide on the turn, I resigned myself to seeing Bowmanston go
under. One cannot, after all, run through the very solid body of another
horse. Meanwhile Frank O’Neil brought Watercress on the outside
and ‘von the race. I am therefore not satisfied that Watercress is
the better filly, at sprinting or staying.

LION-HEARTEDNESS

Turning to Slainte’s three wins in B class I shall write it down
as one of the best displays of a lionhearted horse that I have yet
seen, After seeing him win several races here and in Trinidad last
year I was still not impressed that he was of any particular conse-

quence, But his win from September Song on the first day certainly
made me open my eyes and by yesterday I was convinced that he was
no ordinary horse. He won three times, his weights being 130, 133,
and 138 lbs., and each time the race was further. Yesterday, of

course, they played into his hands by setting a slow pace, but with
the exception of Infusion, the others looked a very tired lot and one
is left to wonder if Slainte would not have been the winner under
stances. With a weight of 138 lbs. over nine furlongs this
performance. However I was disappointed to see that
again in the last race. The company must have been
underestimated while poor Slainte, in spite of all her gameness must
have been a tired horse.

three wins for me characterised the predominance
of the O.T.C. progeny as it has seldom been brought out since Pepper
Wine, Atomic II and Gun Hill, tore the opposition to ribbons at the
Christmas meeting of 1947. It is true that Lady Belle was only in
but on consulting her times quite a different story unfolds
itself. In the first place her 7% furlongs race on the first day was a
record for this class while in addition it was faster than the three C
class horses did it in a really rousing finish. Secondly her 5% fur-
long race on the second day was only one tenth of a second behind
September Song in-the A class sprint of the same distance. Finally
over nine furlongs, with 133 lbs. up, and allowing Battalion 11 Ibs,
and Dulcibella 16 lbs., she won in what I ghall describe as Harry Wrag
fashion from the former gelding, one of the leading of the Battle
Front get. I do not believe Lady Belle will ever be as good as her
full sister Telephone Girl but she has certainly developed into a good
class creole mare.



any cire
is no mean

he was raced

Lady Belle’:

D class,



UNDER-ESTIMATEL

As if to emphasize the still ascending star of O.T.C. out came
old Gun Site in the last race to give the great sire his seventh win
for the meeting. . I, for one, never thought that GunSite was capable
of running 74 furlongs under 1.34, which is a very respectable time
for this distance on this track, To think that he could do better than
that shouldering 130 Ibs, really shows up how much I underestimated
him. After his win in the Turf Club Handicap on the second day 1
felt that he must not have been up to scratch on the first day. After
his fighting finish in the Dalkeith Handicap yesterday I am convinced
I was right. I am also convinced that he prefers hard going although
being an honest horse he will not run too badly in mud, Hence his
time of 1.48 4/5 for the Port of Spain mile and 130 yards last Christ-
mas was no fluke and. incidentally it is the closest that has ever been
run to the record of 1.49 set up by Brown Bomber for this distance in
1946. But I never thought that a horse like Gun Site, who has to be
shaken up, pushed, beaten and generally scrubbed for six furlongs out
of nine, would be the one to come the nearest.

Speaking of the A class racing I must confess that my disappoint-
ment with Blue Streak was one of the chief items at the past meeting.
I am inclined to the opinion that this horse does not like the hard
going. I may be wrong. But I am satisfied that we did not see the
best of him at this meeting. I know that there are several people
here who think that I overrated him but they were not in Trinidad
last Christmas and so | must excuse them for their ignorance, but
anyone who was at that meeting will support me in my view.

However, I am sure there were lots of others like myself who
were very glad to see the Trinidad entrants racing at our meeting and
also to see some of them winning. For my part it fortified my view
that if and when they sent good horses they would win races and that
all this talk about how we took care of ourselves at home was just so
much eye Wash. Mr. Alexander Chin’s September Song is a colt who
would take some beating in any company and his two wins, one in A
and one in B, were two of the most impressive I saw for the meeting.

Silver Bullet was unlucky to have tied the first race in which she
ran but nevertheless she came back in excellent style to trounce the
C’s over her pet tance of nine furlongs. Both of these horses are
consistent performers who ran very well in Trinidad and have now
shown us that racing in the two colonies is indeed on a par where
the standard of performance is concerned. Swiss Roll also ran into

form during the course of the meeting and here A. Gonzalez demon-
strated that the Venezuelan style can be equally as effective as the
European. Altogether a thoroughly enjoyable meeting. Here’s hoping
we have move outside opposition in the future.



How to enjoy the
COOLEST,
SMOOTHEST

A BETTER SHAVE
WITHOUT A BRUSH

THAN YOU EVER
HAD-WITH ONE !

COLGATE

| lBruakless SHAVE CREAM

pees





SUNDAY, MARCH 12, 1959





Racing Results

AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, SATUR
WEATHER: Fine
17th Race: MARCH HANDICAP—Class B ang

$125)—9 Furlongs

DAY MAR
TRACK a :

Lower—sgs9 .

1. SLAINTE ......... 138 Ibs. Mr. I. O. C. Per:
2. INFUSION ....... 116 Ibs. Dr. H. M, Woatits: Jockey p
3. CORFU ...... 101 + 7 Ibs. M. Weaver, Jours

Hon. J. D, Chandler eli |

TIME: 1.58}

FORECAST: $26.16.

ALSO RAN: Tiberian Lady (122 ibs.,
lbs. Yvonet).

START: Good. FINISH: Close % len

, eth, neck
WINNER: 5-year—old b.g. Nosegay-Rubia Li ; i
TRAINER: Mr. I. O. C. Perkins. ae

18th Race: ST. ANN’S HANDICAP—Class G —
and Lower. Sm
($160, $85)—714 Furlongs :

1. APRIL FLOWERS 133 Ibs. Miss K. C. Hawking
2, SILK PLANT 117 Ibs. Miss K. C. Hawigtk® P: Pl

3. MOPSY 108 Ibs. Mr. V. Ch Jockey Crea
TIME: PARI-MUTUEL: |Win; $3.40, 99h 4s Goume
FORECAST: $23.88. “S. Place: $2.59 a
AISO RAN: ‘Lango (130 lbs., Thirkell); Miss Friendshi y
ibs., Yvonet); Vixen (118 + Z ibs. Payne) P (U3,
STAKL: Good. SINIoH: Wasy, 3 lei tg
WINNER: 4-yr.-old hb. bf. Batue trront—x.B uae 2
WRALNR: Miss K. C. Hawkins, ae





PARI-MUTUEL: Win $4.59; Pusey Cray

A, Gonzalez); River Sprite
a®



Rae ie a an OE a Se) ee a ae



1vth Kace: WM. BOWRING MEMORIAL HANDICAP=g
Lower—$750 ($215, $110)—9 Furtongs dal

1. LADY BELLE. ....



Pn

133 Ibs. Mr. A. B,

'PRAINER: Mr. A. P. Cox.

Cox,
2. BATTALION ..... 122 Ibs. Hon. J, D. Chandi Thi
. ’ ji ;
3. DULCIBELLA .... 117 Ibs.’ Mr. R. H, Mayers, “Otk®? Cray
LIMB: 2.03 1-5. PARI-MUTUEL.
FORECAS': $3.60. * Win;
START: Good. FINISH: ¢ |
WINNER: 5-yr.-old b.m, O.T.C.—Lady May neck, 3 lengiy, 4

Pee tee

20th Race: HASTINGS HANDICAP—Class © and Lo
, ($215, $110)—5'4 Furiongs

SWISS ROLL

Ll.

124 lbs. Mr. G. E. Lam, Jockey

G0 ae E
2. RIVER SPRITE ... 121 lbs. Mr. F. is. C. Bethel, docks tae
3. SUN QUEEN ...... 126 Ibs. Mr. J. W. Chandler 7
Hy Jockey
TIME: 1.08. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.36 ney) Croat,
FORECAST: $30.84. nh
ALSO RAN: Musk (125 Ibs.,

Holder) ; Identif Lattimgy
oon (137 lbs., Payne). , y
T: Good. FINISH: Comfortable. 1 } ’
WINNER: 6-yr.-old ch.m. Admiral’s Walk veges Ma:
TRAINER: Mr. L. V. Williams.
; ea
2lst Race: CREOLE HANDICAP—Class F and Lower—$659 (6,
$95)——744 Furlongs

WATERCRESS .... 130 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler. J

ts



ockey O'Nel

2. PHAROS Il .. 108 + 1 lbs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne, Jockey

3. BOWMANSTON .. 130 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler om
Jockey Crosse,

TIME; 1.37%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $3.12. Place:

FORECAST: $7.80. : ee

ALSO RAN: Apollo (117 lIbs., P. Fletcher).

START: Good. FINISH: Driving. neck, ¥% lengh
WINNER: 3-yr.-old b.f. Restigouche-Condiment,

TRAINER: Hon. J. D. Chandler.

22nd Race: DRILL HALL HANDICAP—Class F and
($185, $95) —9 Furlongs

—



1. POSTSCRIPT .... 130 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott. — Jockey Pam
By DONGA cs iu eke 117 lbs. Mr. V. E. Cox. Jockey Thitkel
3. JOINT COMMAND 127 lbs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holle,
TIME: 2,04.

PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $3.02; Place: $1.80; $18 #
FORECAST: $14.76. |
ALSO RAN: Foxglove (105+ 1 lbs., Crossley).

START: Fairly Good. FINISH: Close, neck, neck,
WINNER: 5-year-old b.g. O.T.C.-Seramble.

TRAINER: Mr. R. H. Mayers.

|
23rd Race: DALKEITH HANDICAP: Class A and Lower—{iit
($275, $140)—714 Furlongs

1. GUN SITE .......



130 lbs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler, Jockey Yvout a

2. BEACON BRIGHT i133 lbs. Mr. K. D. Edwards.
Jockey Lattimer

3.. PEPPER WINE .... 128 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler.
Jockey Crosses.

TIME: 1.333. PARI-MUTUEL:

FORECAST: $48.12.

ALSO RAN: Infusion (106 lbs., Holder); September Song (124 :
O’Neil); Blue Streak (131 lbs., Payne); Slainte (so 1S By
Fletcher); Beaufils (116 lbs., Thirkell).

START: Good. FINISH: Driving, Head, 1% length.

WINNER: 6-year-old br.g. O.T.C.-Sunrise,

TRAINER: Hon. J. D. Chandler.

Win: $11.66; Place: $2.00; $2.18. $l:



W elcome Planned for Athletes

ahead of Fortum, the Cut
anchor man but the judges #®
the decision to Cuba,
called on for a photo
that in this particular
camera had gone
register. The 4x 400 .
conceded as “oo i 4
but our grea 3
strained a tendon in finishing ®
100 metres and 80 all
compete. Hence we mi
All together Jamaica won
medals, as many silver
and some bronze ones.
consisted of 29 athletes.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, (By Mail).

The Kingston and St. Andrew
Corporation is planning a big
civic welcome for Jamaica’s dele-
gation to the Guatemala Olympics.
Here our girls made a_ clean
Sweep winning the championships
by over forty points from Mexico
who was second. We won every
event except the discus throw in
which we competed.

The men also did well winning
most of the events. Jamaica claim-
ed a victory in the 4x 100 metres
with McKenley finishing inches

-INDIG

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f

ESTION

Relieved By

ONE DOSE

Of This Famous Remell —

Don’t let

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7
field Sweep

























SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Starts Here

















The Topic |



Football MARCH 12 — NO. 110} a ae

PAGE FIVE



At the first sign of a cough,
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LAST DAY ae Wi of
x |
gEVENTEENTIL | «2 US eek |
ee Last Week |
re 7 — ee
oe _The 1950 Football season opens |
see With a First Division fixture at} |
pid Kensington on Saturday next! |
a a. : March 18. |
Bs co At the Annual General Meet- | 1
was, 97 ing of the Barbad s |
SIGHTEENTH RACE F a he jurbados Amateur }
: Tieket ootball Association on Friday | '
; or a it was revealed that the assets of |
Pre : the B, A, F, A., stand at $1,401.44.
1 2 as compared with $123.56 at the
, rast 0 ed of the 1347—48 season.
ao er Oficer: elected for the current |
; ein, 2113 ‘ 7 y°ar we e:—Mr. EB, K. Walcott, |
2, 0. NETE! rH RACK K.C., President. Major A. Rk.
priep eket Foster, S)sior Vice-President, Mr.
D-H. L Wa d, Mr. S. O'C, Gittens, |
eee Solonel R. T. Michelin, Vice-
Iresidante ; Mr 7 |
" each to b ‘res.dents and Mr. O. S. C oppin, Well no more loyal people
‘ ig 191, 019 Honorary Secretary. ’ } I've seen all my long life’
TWENTIET res Tribute was paid the Honorary This was the candid statement
re Tic ke t a ; Secretary for the high standard From Robert to his wife
= gi 32 SCTE FIELD in the Creole Handicap enters the straight by the Drill Hall, - 7 a = re ee dent: ee eee
i Second ong = —_——_—___- a te os and fo, e part which he playec ,.& crowd just faced the sea
a 3 in placing the finances of the| T,S'f 3, loyal weleome
oe , Id T IZE LIS ] FOR El 7 I d Association in a comparatively ie, :
: 7° 4202, 4204, 00B4, 0086 a vaaor healthy position. Lord Compiainsion’ came steaming
® VENTY-FIRST RACE ‘ The Association by a unani- And as. it: rege he pier
TWENTY-FI . : : About ten thousand le
' Prie gars) 703 1 e «© e MEET Defeats mous vote, granted the honorary Just gave a manvmoth cheer
Fist : 401 MR. I. O. C. PERKIN’ . j secretary an honorarium. : -
UE second f ioe) po NS’ bay gelding Slainte, Mr. A. P. Cox’s In his report on the working| 7"4,S0SR ese, Say crewed uP
hk a : to ides Fai Nos Wee Lady Belle and Hon'ble J. D. Chandler's bay filly Curacao of the Association for the year Their splendour told this story
Peeing arr S20, 220, 147, is, Watercress each got 12 points as the B.T.C. Spring Meei- pa Mr. Coppin, the Siecrefary ee eee ees
pe ONT Y.-S D RA ing e x z * : i fta Yauch
BEERRE-SECOND RACE ing ended at the Garrison Savannah to give the hoiders of GUATEMALA, March 11, enki di football! in 1940] “te seppie grees apd socal
he oket 56 00 4-0001, Q-7888 and E-4361, $12,760.00 each. feecag salvador Soccer team de- reached a new high since the} And than she waved affection
43 TP a ain Sasa et 2 eated Curacao by three goals i a : Fa Py Acceptable by
= 08 00 - the prize list is as follows :— one in the second guste" at ine euros of World War i oe sta aya
! ) rse * A : > . s slage a ne ” Pst She ss : y x Ci
% ay cach rq ‘ fom *h 0001 on Pts. Place Amount four nation finals in the Central Pivieans a S age i i - & t ee inate
4 83, 0855. 1657, asso, 1630. een 1 40; a , Slainte +s 12 Ist | each American Games here, Co ieee SAMes a oh HOS Joe turned and said to Robert
SWENTY THIN R rount 2° 1888 Lady Belle 12 2nd and | $12,760.00 El Savador led two one at half- ve POE SC Rh a Ovul Do! hide away the poor
eae ; 1 Watercress 12 8rd divide | time. Krips scored Curacao’s * T bagparescr SF UC CEMON EIR «ics th iy tec wee’ elie Wein us
x ; Midi 8 00: “(012 Gun Site. . us 10 4th 3,190.09 Cnly goal five minutes before the lis resulted in a considerably And right in the front line
‘ a i é oA 6957 April Flowers : 8 5th 1914.00 interval. In another match, higher standard of football, com- Maybe because they're Joyal
tas : : 9 C.9179 Silver Bullet bcs ; 7 6th Guatemala beat Mexico 2—1 to fortable accommodation for the cnet) aaver stay Denil.
2 6 ..9575 Beacon Bright .. : 7 ‘th and | 1,276.90 Qualify for the finals. sporting public and lastly, but not} Ww. went up to the party
see W.9039 Postscript si 78th divide | Curacao play their last match 1@ the least to be despised, a cash} Why, we are Pere
et each to holders of Ticke ¥.5077 September Song ‘ 6 9th and today, when they meet Guate- balance of $1,337.44 to the credit ¥Xha tee dresced, up” in blue?
~ nm 1716, 1718, 14 1, 3466, 34 U.8692 Silk Plant Me ie 6 4 other mala. The team is. scheduled to °f the Barbados Amateur Foot- \ a :
i cae Ww Joint Command j 6 horses -82.04 leave on Sunday for Curacao, all Association ; BALE: Yee Gaeaets cakes: JOE. Se
I + Swiss Roll se 6 divide Ricardso Garcia of Mexico won Spartan were the champions ? el wean Ne te tenets tip
i Al W/: E.5064 Tango o 6 the 90 mile cycling road race in the First Division C ompetition as To the House of Assembly
la Trim +7 I af ol : ie the Central American Games Well as the Knockout Competi-[ : ; i |
te 41 other horses divide $283.55 each here in 4 hours 37 minutes 14 tion. The Park team was ably} This was the last sumgestion |
| ‘ seconds led by Neville Medford. lf we abe paying people
é Go 1 oO Hneoland LLOWING is the list of horses drawn :-— The Mexican four-man squad " Fee ee He eon: 10 8
2 © (ik Gn Site od : snRP won the team contest Cariton Unlucky
ag (614, Gun Site; 2811, Battalion; 6957, April Flowers: 8023, Sun . 6 =e Had 2 these Cups gone to Put. we like other member
ao Aavoente Correspondent Fire: 5836. Corf Curacao and Mexico played a _ ‘12d one of these Cups gone |! Though the salary is very
r (Barbado eee i, Corfu. 3—3 draw in the Water Polo Carlton, it would have been Crv out in opposition
: KINGST B iil Se ae Competition, The, draw. assured truer indication as to the relative RA. a: CURE, ta” Setrecie
ts The Presici sritish 3373, Sweeper; 8463, Ability; 6325, Miss Friendship; 7711, Mopsy; Mexico of first place with three Performances of these two teams] we were opposed to pay ner
Guiana Boarc 436, Rebate; 9179, Silver Bullet. wins, and one draw to Curacao's in the anos a a the But now Gat we do oe
cablegram fre 1349, Vixen: 4361, Watercress: 657 swmanston: 5084. Tanen: two. WinS:..oné. defeat. and one Season. Spartan fought with} We can oe eee nalf-a-day
= the West Indi: } 8101, B aa Cie ee ee ee draw. In the last match, Curacao traditional tenacity and with not yo aie"
16 B Gmtrol. advisi ‘ oe ees aoemaek | : meet the only other entry, a little of their wonted good luck Wheat, woule. be ae eee
the West Indic 1 dos, | Swiss Roll; 7333, Starry Night; 4834, Maytime. Guatemala, who have already but Carlton were their deadliest] | And wed be give ve ve money
—@ Trinidad: and 1 unani , Dulcibella; 7003, Land Mark. beon beaten three times. foes and were never too far be- Return it to the Treasury
Wai Bemously disayres h Britis , Gavotte: 6117, Tiberian Lady. —Reuter hind them either in the League . Hee on
A 1 : . ) : ; it this is as! too much
ie @ Guiana Boar p re ( Brahmin’s Choice table or in their standard of play Water don't run up a. hill
inlusion of Jo ‘ Cindantye ae l Wi itself. han action is beyond them -
ay \ 1 . r 7 They cant swallow this bitter
iy, teenth player in the | ” gor ha oii a . W aies ts As a matter of fact, it is to the I
Mm team to tour E l a " = ai 9575, Beacon Bright. T * ] C ny undying credit of the Carlton team now you are planning
In view of I 6666, Foxglove = , that Spartan, having won eight year whidh lies andc
e 2 s 2 . ; ; ¥ School child in Barbode
= ¢ the W.! 1112, Facetious; 2116 (Con.); 5077, September Song; 3376, rip e rowll out of ten of their games last r in Lig A. obi ith Be a nea Breat
gi. ft the proposal t CI Sun Queen BELFAST, March 11 season dropped both of these
ined . ‘ ; % ; » roe ’ . a ‘hie would help to build their bodir
“ne haben aie 865, Apollo; 1833, Minuette; 6741, Perserverance; 4132, | Wales made certain of winning #ames to Carlton. : Pies too would {improve their healt
— # hile local cor ition ert Southern Cross. the International Rugby Union _ Harrison prea though eT For a sturdy population,
on , son 7 ‘ -hampionship for the season, when ing some good games at time Is a country’s greatest we
s and the n ( ( 7888, Lady Belle; } S td Salahes Met
iit ee one 88 ady Belle; 8310, Mountbatten. they beat Ireland here this after- finished bottom of the Fir sponsored by
On Tart, oO; Intasipn noon by six points to three. This Division table with six points
as thou ® 74, Identify; 5507, Pepper Wine. was their third victory of the Close Competition J & R BAKERIES
SL Surite teams at Silk Plant. season. By beating all three home The Second Division Competi- f
de BE pertators clam ti \ 129, Beaufi countries they won the “Triple tion was perhaps the closest sinc« makers o
os os nxn s ae fe a P i had eluded them this competition started. Empire
pdrawal of Robe i ror 88, Musk; 1820, Joint mmand; 9 r Crown,” which pe ; '
ie eee ot Be yur I nes aa abt n descoiimen: ays lias: 35 1 sa Saal for 39 years. and Everton tied on points and ENRICHED BREAD
7 a. boy, PNaros il, Wales now have only France to the Championship had to be
ana Bo otha lial rer : 33 : . x -
“ni ra a )114, Colleton; 5663, River Sprite; 0001, Slainte. meet, and ag they iost to Scotland awarded on goal averages io and the blenders of |
Late this « 0623, Flieuxce and drew with Ireland, they cannot Empire. It is an irritating way |
Guiana Board ecrt 3—7109, War Lord, even with a victory deprive for any competition to end but J&R RUM |
= B moned-an- eme: 1442, Lady Pink; 6782, Blue Streak, Wales of the championship. again such is the game.
MB British Guians ; mn i ae Bea met ~—-Reuter, Barbados _ Regiment finished
day at 5.30 p.n : i is bottom of this division. ; |
fiture actior ives IS > â„¢ i . . Notre Dame had no appreciable A
pi Gives Up 203 Mile Non-Stop Swim speedway Rider Dies Ae ae ee ne Peon
iia a ‘ is : , . yw sir ge s by margins
oe ,UENOS AIRES, Mar. 1]. ming endurance record in Argen- In South Africa bp nie, CP Oat aaany pac tt Loy Looseneé First Day
met, \ Alberton, who tried to tina, JOHANNESBURG, Mar. 11. oe aia 6 thane who hed been | Den't let coughing, mmooring, onek- |
j ATEN tai Anwn Darana site . ons » sei 908 scar ssma2 27 vears one ; , ¢ ' tt ronchitls or ma
WEISS DEFEATED i I wn Parana rivet He was trying to swim 203 f Oscar Wessm an, 27 years old following their progress, that they tae ae oe 2 peene re
mh Buenos Aires aban- miles from Rosario to Buenod South African speedway rider, faiched the . season. unbeaten, | day or night without trying MEN
Le CA he attempt after being in Aires. died here to-day following an | inners ofthe Third} 2AGO Thi eat medicine is not a
; : ae c " 5] 7 7 ar ; a ra comfortable Winners of the Third] soci injection or spray, bug works
hs Miss Gert: Vl f er 60 hours and 15 minutes, The world’s longest swim is accident on Monday when riding Division competition, Their pro-| through the blood, thus reaching the
} Mofthe Unitea S H then only 25 miles from believed to be that performed against the British tourists in the motion to the Secohd Division | \ungs and bronchial tubes. The > firat
| ; ; ca ; -. ead oe ‘ul Tac , , 1 mm -
6 te Women ienos Airé over the same reach four years final unofficial est. néxt season is well merited. cpae eT Mae laoneh anaces,. |
Tyption Jaw i ago by another Argentine 52- Wessman crashed into the A word of praise is due to the | move thick atrangiing ae aed 3 a
r swin ¢ 178 miles 2 j 3¢ , . 3 ‘ P ; ro under,
ihip, {ter swimming 178 miles Be year old Pedro Candoti. — a ee . Faaich high standard of refereeing that ObOR Les eee We. d Hielte allavis
She defeat ; é ) hours, Antonio Al- Swimming in the Parana for This is the first fatal accident in optained throughout the S@ASON. | ate roughing, wheezing, rneeaing,
ee { 6.—3 { rton to-day gave ae met oe a” covered 189 South African spree anne The sven gf aiauiebyt, contrat by eck stead, Get MENDACO ond
— als. —Reutes tempt to set up a nonstop § - miles, = . —_ on page chemist today.
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PAGE SIX

TS :

ommel



story of the war in. Nerth
“Africa is the story of an un-
ending battle between Rommel!
and the German High Command,
which frefuved to take the cam-
paign seriously
Rommel had all the odds agains
him. He was far away in the
desert. He was nota General Staff
offices and was therefore, decried
by the professionals.

Jealous Generals

Ja the rare occasions when he
saw Hitler, he could seldom sce
him alone. When he did, he found
tim engrossed in Russia. Above
all, Keitel, Jodl, and Halder, Hit-
ler’s military advisers, were jea!
ous of Rommel’s popularity. He
for his part, despised all three a:
‘cnoir*orne voldiers.”

Rémmel was appointed to th
command of the “German troc
in Libya” on Februar 15, 1941
On March 21 he was told to pr
pare a plan for the re-



Le





conqué

of Cyrenaica. ?
It was to be a prudent pian
He was not to go beyond Agedabia

Halder and his staff would doubt-
les have spent a week or two
in examining the plan with un-
friendly eyes

They never had the chance.
Rommel attacked on March | 31,
and nine days before Halder’s

staff were due to receive the plan
for examination he had reconquer-
ed Cyrenaica, with the exception
of Tobruk, and reached the Egyp-
tian frontier.

At Speed

The speed with which he over-
ran’ Cyrenaica was impressive,
even tu professionals.

What was much more alarming

to us was the vastly superior
quality of the German armo-r.
This superiority lasted until

arrival of the Sherman tank, ke-

fore El Alamein.











In July Rommel put forward a
pian for the capture of the Suez
Canal. This was to be the prelude
# an advance to Basra, with the

ect of stopping the flow of
American supplies to Russi

He thought that then Tur}

ght be induced oO
the German sic l
she might | olapve

As for aid }
could not inderstand what on
earth the High “Con mand were
about not to take it

Since 35 pe ent. of his supplies
nd reinforce ts were wunk in
August and 63 per October,
e had e1 1 int t in the
matter

Yet it was not until the end of
1941, when sinkings had risen to

mething 75 per cent., tha

e High Commend woke up to

portance of Malta

They then sent U boats and
ght surface craft and reinforced

the Luftwaffe in Sicily
The result was that, by early
1942, when Rommel! had planned

to launch his offensive, they vir-
tually controlled the Central
Tediterranean

But although they had neu-
r d Malta and, as Ke lring

a naval

“eliminated it as







they made no attempt to
re it
S
, °
Surprise
@ Tle open: t General Auchin
cs’s offensive in November took
mmel by surprise.
Operrati Crusader” was the
first battle of the Eighth Army

It opened with high hopes



Mr.-€hurchill even expected a

ctory comparable with Blenheim
Wuterloo, Unfortunately, he

aid »

Because these hopes were not

fully realised and were soon ob
rer f subsequent
how near
“uccess
have taken the
compare the figures
of the Battle of El

ire, few ever

it came to comple

Fewer still can

trouble to

with those
lamein.



emy strengtt
including 21,000
killed, wounded,
Operation Cru-

of

60,000
ormans, were
ptured in

Eight Arm 118,000
i 18,000 officers an
men

At El
Right An
mans and
wounded,
them

The
18,500;

In Novem

Alamein, 150,000 of the
y 96,000 Ger
Italians, and killed
or captured 59,000 of
including 34,000 Germans
Eighth Army losses



faced



bey

1941 we went



into action with 455 tanks against
Rommel’s 412

At FE} Alamein Gener
Monte had 1,114 gains
hetween and 600, more than

helf Itelien

Ficur¢gs, however,.do not tell the

whole story
.
Dog-Fight
1 Ge~eral Montgomery’s 1,114
ks, 128 were Grants and 267
Sharmids, with 75 mm. guhs in

completely
trand new.

In November 1941 we had not
a tonk that way fit to fight the
German Mark IIIs and IVs

The battle was a “proper dog-
fight.” It'was fought at such speed,
in such confusion of conflicting
reports, that no one knew what
was happening a mile away.

Ocecartonally, out of the murk,
would emerge some heroic figure
like “Jock” Campbell, leading
his tanks at Sidi Rezegh in an open
car, winning his V.C., half a dozen
times over.

How many have ever heard how
Major-General Dennis Reid took
Gialo by walking alone into the
fort and holding» up 60 Italian
officere with his pistol at dinner?

revolving turrets, all





For the Germans a: = as for
ourselves the b attle ad moment
which were amusing

Adventure
@ In the evening of Ne
vember %4 Rommel with

Gereral Baverlein, his chief

of staff. end General Cruwell

commandir the Afri Korp

r it i

R

ven he 4
ttached

It wa: dark when they trix
turn back and they could not
the gap in the wire. So Ror
and party slept in the mid
Indian troops and slipped out un-
hallenged at first light.

The previous afternoon Rommel

















had visited a field hospital, ful!
of German and British wounded

Walking between the ted.
ovserved that the hospital
still in British hands, and that
British voldiers were all about

It was indeed 4 medic
officer who condu * him
reund, hav istake r
he imagined, for a Polish jeneral.

The Gern wounds gai: to
sit up in bed

“I think ed t ut
of this, D i mel. As
he jumped into “Marrmut” he
acknowledged l ute.

By Januar 1 4°, Rommel
vas licking ouads. Two-
thirds of the Axis armi*s had been
destroyei. Of the Afrika ““orps,
barely half had es*aped th
capture, or disz able me nt.

of Rom! mel’ AnRK 3¢
were lying burned out wrecks
Over 890 1,000 aircraft hacl
been destro ved.

General Auchinleck estimate’
that not until the middle of F
ruary could he himself over
his own administrative te lems










RENGHARL: | i.
)! AGEDABIA ase ;
" 0 MILES 100. |

aa

pay AA oe Serene,

na

resume

voneentrate enough troops to
the offensive.

Non-stop
@ Yet on January 21 Rom-
mel attacked.

He may at first have intended
no more than a large-scale recon-
Yet it needed a man
raily sically to igt
that at the mo-

naissance
both mx

to think

and phy
even ot
ment

For, like our
he had had tw
ant fighting

Like them, he
beside his truck,
ed for than an hour or

Like them, he had eaten what
and when he could. Like them,
he had faced bitter cold and rain
and blinding dust-storms.

Even more than they, he had
Spent most of his days and night

own commar
mnths of

iders,
Oo me neces
had slept in or
never undisturb-

more two

bumping at speed across the bat
tlefield

Yet, to the men of the Afrika
Korps, he assigned no limited ob-

y W to lake three
and to follow him as
s fast as they could.

The Eighth Army was caught
off balance By February 7, at
the cost of only about 30 of his
tank Rommel had hustled it
back : the _ line Gazala-Bir
hia

tay re

far anc

ation



June Attack

It old



brilliant
iY any standard
Now the Aris High (
at long last came to
gic importance of
Mediterran

Incessant air attacks
launched against the island;
result, Rommel lost not a
ton of his supplies in January

Aircraft and submarines closed
the Central Mediterrahean to our
own convoys.

Because it seemed certain that
Malta must fall unless we could

gen-

ommand
see the strate-
Malta and the



were
as th
single

secure the airfields of Western
Cyrenajca and give cover to the
island, the Cabinet was insistent

that an offensive be staged at the
earliest possible moment









Gener Auchinleck was order-
ed to launch his attack not-later
than the middle of June; but
Rommel attacked first, on May 27,

with tanks about equal in number
and greatly superior in quality,
even to o new American “Gen-

a A Blow

@ The disasters that fol-
lowed came as a staggering
blow to the British public.

The Eighth Army could not un-









ur
derstand how victory had slipped
frorr gras
Phus it t 1ever |
lly realised Ww close
€ efeat {
It ,
t



sin}
REZEGH,

primarily of minefields, stretching
«rom Gazala on the coast to Bir
Hecheim, 40 miles to the south in
the open desert.

General Auchinleck and Gener-
al Ritchie had devised a series of
“boxes” or strongholds, the first at
Gazala, the last at Bir Hacheim.

Wired and mined in and pre-
pared for all-round defence, they
were, in effect, castles.

‘Desperate’

“By the evening of May 31 we
vere in a really desperate posi-
tion,” said General Bayerlein,
“our backs against the minefield,
no food, no water, no petrol, very
little ammunition, no way through
the mines for our convoys, Bir
Hacheim still holding out and
preventing our getting supplies
from the south.

“We were being attacked all the
time from the air. In another 24
heurs we would have had to sur-
ender.”

An officer of the 10th Hussars

yund himself among Indian pris-

1ers near Rommel’s headquart-
ers.

Rommel was making desperate
attempts to capture 150th Brigade
box. The Indian prisoners were
dying of thirst and fighting for
the few drops of water that were
served out to the wounded.

Ee ern enee

SEA <=

Major Archer-Shee

demanded
to see Rommel and, to his surprise,

was taken to him. He

protest.

made his

If the prisoners could not be
given food and water, then the
Germans had no right to keep

them and should send them back

to the British lines

Rommel was reasonable and
even sympathetic “You are
getting exactly the same ration of
water as the Afrika Korps and
myself,” he gaid “half a cup

‘But I quite agree that we can-
not go on like this
i 4 don’t

we get a convoy
through tonight I shall have to
ask General Ritchie for terms

You can take a letter to him fox
mee
But the capture of 150th
Brigade box changed everything
What went wrong?

We hung about too long. When
our attack was launched against
Rommel on June 5 it was three

days too late

Hundred and if-

Co



box had fallen
The Afrika Korps was _ itself
again, with petrol, food, wate
and ammunition, with plenty ol
88 mm. guns in position and with
tanks behind them in the salient
Rommel threw in all his armou
behind a screen of anti-tank guns
of which he produced more than
il was ever suspected that he had

tieth Brigade

By nightfall on June 13 me
of our armoured strength w:
gone

His Stukas dive-bombed a w
into Tobruk and by the evening
23 Rommel was again on

of June




Are you



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| the:

Advertising Manager,
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Bridgetown.



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SUN

—

THE BOOK that has set all Britain talking:



DAY ADVOCATE





The Battle for
AFRICA

How He Caught The Fifth
Army Off Its Balance

the frontier wire.

He Went On

+ @ Should he have gone on?

The decision was Rommel’s.

To a man of his temperament

it was inevitable.

He had the Eighth Army on the
run. Of course he must go on.

The Afrika Korps was exhaust-
ed. But to Rommel no soldier was
ever too exhausted to fight the last
round of a winning battle.

Go on they did and at speed
On June 30 Rommel came up to

the El Alamein line. Alexandria
was 65 miles away.
He had, General Bayerlein

—— me, just 12 German tanks
eft.

On the day after Tobruk was in
his hands, Rommel learned by
radio from Hitler’s headquarters
that he was a Field-Marshal, at
49 the youngest in the German
Army.

That evening he celebrated on
tinned pineapple and one small
glass of whisky from the Tobruk
N.A.A.F\I.

After dinner he wrote to his
wife: “Hitler has made me a
Field-Marshal. I would much
rather he had given me one more
division.”

Tough

The desert war was a young
man’s war. Rommel was no lomger
a young man. Thanks to years of
ski-ing and mountaineering he
was, however, physically in his
prime.

“He had the strength of a
horse,” said a young German
paratroop officer. “I never saw
another man like him. No need
for food, no need for drink, no
need for sleep.

“He could wear out men 20 and
30 years younger.”

Neither heat nor cold nor hard
lying affected him. Even the
blinding sandstorm which reduced

all in the desert. Arabs and
camels included, to a common
misery, he professed to regard as

an exaggerated annoyance,
- e -
Rations
@ Like Napoleon, Rommel
could snatch a few minutes’
sleep, sitting up in his truck
or with his head on a table,
and wake completely refresh-
ed.

Food he never cared much
about. He was quite content to
set off for a day in the desert with
a small packet of sandwiches "or
a tin of sardines and a piece’ of
bread. '

Once he invited an Italian gen-

eral to lunch. “It was rather
awkward,” he remarked after-
wards: “I had only three slices

of bread and they were all stale.
Never mind, they eat too much.”
He insisted on being given the

A Snack in the desert. Rom-
mel, in his armoured truck,

eats a soldier's ration





ame rations as the troops
were not very good.

“One of the reasons
) much _ sickness,
jaundice,” said yon
war correspondent,
our rations were
the desert.

“Our black bread in a carton
was handy, but how we used t
long to capture one of your fiel

They

we had
especially
Esebeck, the
“was that
too heavy for



interested in

Reduced Electricity Rates ? |

SEE PAGE 7 FOR KATES IN TRINIDAD



Name:

it to

Address

‘



bakeries and eat fresh, white

bread !”

One Glass

After the evening meal, at
which he drank his one glass of
wine, Rommel would turn on the
radio.

He listened only to the news.
Then he would write his daily
letter to his wife.

In battle Rommel was at ais
best. He was a natural leader,
and he relied instinctively and
deliberately upon personal leader-
ship.

He was up to see for himself,
in his aircraft, his tank, his
armoured car, his volkswagon, or
on foot. :

So far as one man can in
modern war, he :ontrived +t
“ride the whirlwine and direc
the storm.”

Major-General Fuller wrote
“In rapidity of decision and
velocity of movement the Ger
mans completely outclassed their
enemy, and mainly because
Rommel, instead of delegating
his command to his subordinates,
normally took personal command
of his armour. . .

“It was not that the British
generals were less able. It was
that their education was out of
date. It was built on the trench
warfare of 1914-18, and not on
the armoured warfare they were
called upon to direct.”

Rommel was twice defeated
when General Auchinleck took
over in the forward area and
gave his orders on the spot.

Took risks

Inevitably, he took great per-
sonal risks in battle. Once both
his driver and his spare driver
were killed alongside him and he
had to drive the truck out him-
self.

“At noon on November 25,” said
General Bayerlein, “we were at
the headquarters of the Afrika
Korps at Gasr-el-Abid. Suddenly
Rommel turned to me and said:
‘Bayerlein, I would advise you to
get out of this: I don’t like it.’

“An hour later the headquart-
ers were unexpectedly attacked
and overrun.

“The same afternoon we were
standing together when he said:
‘Let’s move a couple of hundre
yards to a flank: I think we are
going to get shelled here.’

“One bit of the desert was jus
the same as another. But five
minutes after we had moved the
shells were falling exactly where
we had been standing.”

At the time we believed that the
Afrika Korps was a hand-picked
force of volunteers, specially
toughened and trained for desert
warfare.

It was not so. The men were
just the run-of-the-mill of the
Reichswehr.

The young German soldier was
strong, willing, and well trained.
He was disciplined and brave.

Physically he was not particu-
larly well suited to the desert.
The very young and the very
blond could not stand the heat.

On the credit side, the Afrika
Korps had better weapons, and
knew better how to use them.

All this admitted, it was Rom-
mel who, by personal influence
and force of character, converted
it into that tough, fighting force
we knew.

The Man

@ Rommel was the Afrika
Korps. It was he who made
them bold, self-confident, and
even arrogant in battle.

It was he who taught them to
pull the last ounce out of them-
selves.

From all accounts, he was a
hard and difficult man to deal
with. He had a rough tongue and

could be brutal. He was impatient.

He would not see what he did |

not want to see. He would no
have his orders questioned H
could not bear to be told that
anything was impossible.
He had a bad habit of

But all agreed that he was the
bravest of the brave; and had a
sixth sense in battle.

World copyright

NEXT WEEK

What he said to a British pris-
oner whose pluck he admired:

Strange case of * ‘General Alexan- |

er’s nephew” The secret petrol
nks in the hospital ships.

—London Express Service



I endorse the Petition of The Electric Consumers
Assn. of Barbados to His Excellency, The Governor-
in-Executive Committee.

going

‘over the heads of commanders
and giving orders direct to}
subordinates.

!

|
|
|



eee a vate .



ee eee.



SSBOSSOSISSOO SSF SOSSSSS |





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a
* rally recognisea 1
jes in many parts ¢ .
en jt is sound practice
ee eosts ol production as
possible and give ccon-
F gt nefit of reduced
ee. encouraging consump-
oie demand, and aid-
_ progres sive reductions
e of the outstanding
the working of this
< furnizaed by the
sry of the Ford Motor
aw in the U.S. F
years ago their peak
, of the Model T car
working day in
os in Detroit, and the
price at that time
remember correctly,
There is no doubt
f manufacturer now
eoncen! trate on producing a
ple car in anything
quantity, instead of
oa jous cars in much
"| , the price could

al

yell below. $1,000, perhaps
yer to $500.

inciple of quantity

De ee es in the business

pie. supply, with the great

ad that a well-intentione.
F “ers plams are

wry! the demands of a fickle

Wye tor frequent changes in the

vm of the product. To-day it

ae true in Canada and

I believe in England

‘use of electricity is

py making rates as

ple, with the result

past the de-

panded enormously.

article in the

March 3rd., I have ob-

data on the rates.

fone in Trinidad, also the ex-
4 of ancrease in demand over

{12 years or SO. ;
in 1938 the installed capacity
te power plant was 2,400 K.W.,
in 1948 it was 15,800 or over
times in ten years. During
the rates dropped ap-
imately 50, per cent for small
ant from 30 to 35 per cent.
larger users, in spite of the
jnerease in nearly all items
st such as materials, wages
yo on, during those years.
seems a remarkable per-
ance and much nearer home
Barbadians than an automobile
ty 4,000 miles or so away in
fbulous United States, even
principle is undowbt-

an
#

all Q

rs

the same.
should emphasise that there
ons why electricity in
may be cheaper than in
, Such as slightly lower
el oil and larger popula-
i giving greater potential
though on the other hand
mt may be some items of cost
are lower in Barbados. A
mparison with B.G. would be
to the point, but at the
nt detailed data is not to
@ The following table has
compiled to try to give as

F and, acre comparison as be
ible, but Ft be remem-

f ie systems of com-
ral the: two places are
nt, and this complicates the
of. ing a close com-
a, The figures for Trini-
must be considered with the
great expansion of the de-
in mind, in order to keep
uve,
Consumer

ll house, light only se
lum house, light and ap-

|

7 ces, s* * *
#lum house, light cooking,

” ee oe * *

house, light cooking,

” oe * .

ume al lighting

rlindustry power ..

@â„¢ industry, power
Peak’ power,

b oe
~s

| THE CITY GARAGE

not Oo

ee)

SEC.

wire, flex and cables

y. MARCH 12, 1950

jectricity Is A Co

R.E. SMYTHIES M.LELLC.

One notable difference i
the Trinidad rates are on a sliding
scale, by which the price per unit
is reduced Substantially after a
certain monthly consumption is
reached, _This is also a feature in
B.G. and is fairly general practice
with Power Companies in other
. It does not benefit the
very smé&‘l consumer but does help
to make electric cooking attrac-
tive, for instance, to the medium-
size house. In my own home we
use kerosene for ceoking but
should much prefer an electric
stove if reliability of service and
reasonable cost justified it. We
use about 100 units monthly and
in Trinidad that would give us a
rate of 3 cents per unit for cook-
ing, which would compare with
kerosene at 28 cents per gallon.
In Barbados at present electric
cooking would cost us about 7
eents per unit, or more than
double the figure for kerosene, ac-
cording to our experience. | be-
lieve I am right in saying that in
B.G. we should have the same 3
cent rate for cooking as in Trini-
dad. The printed card containing
the schedule of rates in Barbados
States that special rates will be
quoted on application for power
r light for commercial needs over
and above quite small consump-
tion for these purposes, so I do not
know what the rates are for larger
business concerns. I have there-
fore limited the comparison to
actual published data and con-
sumers’ bills that I have seer,
During the past few weeks it
has been Most interesting tc ob-
serve the varying reactions of Bar-
badians to the discussion of the
Situation with reference to elec-

tricity supply. So ndred
have in eae ;

and many have refy:
sign it for widely different Sota
Such as fear that it might lead
to nationalisation, of which ne-one
could disapprove more Strengly
— : do myself. In faet I should
e g0 of record again and
most emphatically to the effect
that in writing these articles I feel
I am definitely working against
nationalisation, in my
rather extensive experience the
surest way to create demand for
public ownership, hag beer for
utility concerns to continue giving
poor service at relatively high
until finally the demand for
retina action becomes irresist-
le.

A number of people have in-
dicated definite ‘agreement with
the Suggestion that the whole
Situation be thoroughly investi-
gated but have held back from
signing the Petition because they
feel that it would be much better
if the movement to present the
Petition had originated with Bar-
badians rather than with Ameri-
can or Canadian visitors. One
can sympathise with this idea in
principle, but I hope I shall not
g my own welcome in
the island if I point out that it
apparently needed this visitor to
our shores to remind us of the
existence of this ancient right of
British peoples to present such a
Petition to the personal represent-
ative of our King, and it would
be more gracious of all concerned
to be willing to admit the fact. I



ie Units i % Price Differ-
monthly Trinidad a ence
$ $ %
10 1.35 2.30 70

i salle
100 7.75 8.00 -—
500 19.75 29.90 52

W

800 30.00 48.50 61
1,500 131.25 248.00 90
3,000 101.00 180.00 78
10,000 337.50 370.00 10
10,000 237.50 None ?



You can put your trust in
G.E.C. cables, wires and flex.
And you will find them easy
to use, with a type to suit every
job. Try them—and see for
yourself.

zw



TRADING CO. ITD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
MEPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND



——— LL ener

cannot myself see ground for
criticism because the same lady
had initiative ang energy enough
to take action in the matter. Her
household uses a lot of electricity
when it is available, so she has a
direct interest in addition to
academic interest in the constitu-
tional rights of a democratiq
People among whom she happens
to be living at the moment.

In the Advocate of March 9th.
in a report of a meeting of the
Sout a th ys Chamber of Com-

S a suggestion of
ulterior motive aiming at the sub-
stitution of American machinery
for British. This is utterly with-
out foundation and I cannot help
feeling surprised that any member
of that august body would give
public utterance to baseless in-
nuendo. Surely it would be much
better if the Chamber would seri-
ously consider supporting the
movement to have the rates for
electricity investigated, especially
as the above table indicates that,
the cost of commercial lighting is
relatively even higher than other

items. The steam turbines in the

electric plant in B.G. are of British
make and it is my professional
opinion that we should be for-
2 it we had some like them
in Barbados now.

A young Canadian acquaintance
has come here to start an industry
using local labour and matenials,
and he tells me that he has not
been able to obtain a definite
assurance from the Electric Com-
pany that he will be able to have
about 50 H.P. for his motors next
June. This seems startling and
indicates that perhaps the situa-
tion is even worse than we have
previously realised in view of
statements to the effect that the
crisis would be over when the
damaged engines are running
again.

In discussing the Petition with
all and sundry I have met a num-
ber who, while agreeing thorough-
ly in principle with its objects,
Say in effect, “ but nothing
will come of it, so what’s the use?”
It is hard to understand this at-
titude and one cannot help won-
dering why it is so widespread,
and whether it is based on
previous experience. Have many
Barbadians become accustomed ‘to
the idea tha’ efforts to disturb the
status quo are countered by forces
too strong for the plain citizen to
cope with? I should not like to
think this true in a British coun-

try.
The present effort to have an
impartial investigation of the

electric supply is met in many
places by the expressed fear of
ulterior motive aimed at national-
isation of the project. This is
just as much a bogey as the story
about American machinery. The
Petition will soon be on its way
but there is still time for citizens
who are not scared of bogeys to
lend their support by signing
their mames to it. The more |
learn of the matter, the more
urgent it seems that an investiga-
tion should be held. The experi-
ence of the young Canadian
referred to above, when he asked
about 50 H.P. needed next June
for his new plant does not inspire
confidence in the outlook.

At the risk of seeming re-
dundant I feel urged to repeat
that there is no thought of
nationalisation behind the request
for investigation, and I personally
would have no part in any such
scheme, nor in one for subst¥uting
American machinery for British.
The first and obvious step is in-
quiry to ascertain the real facts
of the electric supply in this
island, and in the meantime the
bogeys that are being paraded
seem strictly irrelevant, and im-
puting ulterior motives to public-
spirited people is to be deplored.
The essential facts on which the
need for inquiry is based seem
plain, namely the serious shortage
of electricity that has persisted
for the past two or three years



SUNDAY

The Cor

By Sagittarius

1 WAS unwilling to join in
the controversy relating to the
power cuts of the Barbados Elec-
tric Corporation until I was sure
that the general body of con-
sumers of electricity had made
up their minds ne way oF
another. After watching ihe
slow rate at which the signa-
tures to the petition were appen-
ded and the small number which
have now been added, I am con-
vinced that there is less demand
for blood than was anticipated
by the sponsors of the petition.
There can be no doubt that there
is bound to be some annoyance
at the electricity cuts. The mere
inconvenience and the loss of
earnings would engender this
feeling but it: would appear that
the general public realise that
the Management of the Company
is not solely to blame for the
present condition of things. For
this they have not been given
adequate credit. That is where
the sponsors of the petition are
beund to fail.

I should be guilty of a grave
unawareness of responsibility if

I misused my CUpRNaY to
address the public in these col-
umns merely to defend the
Electric Corporation. That is not
my intention and I hope from
What I shall now say that I
make this unmistakably clear.
My sole effort here is te bring
back to this discussion that bal-
ance of outlook and proper
approach by which it is possible
to arrive at a correct decision.

The criterion in this matter
must be the satisfaction of the
general public with the service
rendered by this Corporation in
return for the support given by
the consumers. In this case the
standard of service imposed on
the Barbados Electric Corpora-
tion must be higher and the de
mands more exacting than in the
case of many other services. lao
the first place many of the other
services depend on that of elec-
tricity for fuel. That is mow the
case with water. Secondly, the
Barbados Electric Corporation is
a monopolistic concern; and
when others are precluded from
rendering similar service, and by
statute, then it is the duty of the

company holding that monoply
to see that such service is with-
out blemish.

By that same token the Gov-

ernment, by whose authority
that monoply has been main-
tained, shares grave responsi-
bility to the community to see

that there is proper service. The
merit of this argument is to be
appreciated when reference is
made to the act which gives the
Governor-in-Executive Commit-
tee wide powers to deal with the
defaulting corporation. The point
which I seek to make and the
implied charge against the Gov-
ernment is that it failed to de-
mand from the company ‘Such 2
standard of service as was requi-
site in return for monopolistic
privileges. In the face of the acts
it cannot be heard to say that it
did its duty.

The merits of the case can be
examined from certain stated facts





and the end of which is apparently
not yet in sight, and the dis-
crepancy in rates between Bar-
bados and neighbouring sister
colonies. In 1937 the rates in
Trinidad were comparable with
fthose in Barbados now, and the
amazing thing is that in the in-
terval the former have been re-
duced sharply, while our local
Company has felt obliged to make
substantial increases, and can ap-
parently make further increases
whenever the Directors in England
so order. So let us not be in-
fluenced by bogeys dangled before
us, nor distracted by red herrings
‘arawn across the trail.

SDVOCATE



mmodity The Government And | 9731, ne Fer uxe

poration

|
|
which are not in dispute. The
Company was limited to the ex-
tent of its service to five miles of
the city. It attempted in 1936 to
import material for the purpose of
extension, when that permission
was granted by the Government}
after much unnecessary delay, war |
conditions prevented the despaich
of the material; now that the war
is over the material inciuding the
engines are not of satisfactory
quality; and with the old engines
the Corporation is_unable to sup-
ply the demands of the growing
number of consumers. A few con-
sumers have started a petition
against the Corporation calling
upon the Government to exercise
its power and inquire into the
affairs of the Corporation.

The answer is plain, The peti-
tion must fail because the Gov-
ernment must first prove that it
made available to the Corporation
the material necessary for such
improved service, that the Cor-
poration was called upon to reme-
dy the situation and failed or re-
fused to do so; and that such in-
quiry, or taking over of the assets
as the petitioners hope for, will
be in the public interest.

There is, too, another step which
the petitioners might well take if
they expect any effective action in
future. Instead of attempting to
assist the Gevernment to order
vicarious atonement they should
have organised a petition asking
the Government to make available
the dollars necessary for the pur-
chase of equipment from the
United States and order the Cor-
poration to instal such equipment
by a given time. Thig would have
shown some desire 1, do some-
thing for the consuming public
rather than merely attempting to
punish the Corporation

A Government which can sit
idly by while public services are
going to ruin and then wait for
petitioners to goad it into action }
cannot hope to win the respect and !
confidence of the people. I admit
that it is in a difficult position in
the present circumstances. When I
challenged the same Government
some months ago to do its duty
rather than to allow the Unionists
to prey on the Electric Corporation,
some members of the House tabled

.a petition to the Governor asking

that the Corporation be prevented
from raising its rates. The Gov-|
ernment could do nothing then be-|
cause the law allowed the Corpor

ation to increase its rates and it}
was still within the maximum |
figure. The same Government can|
do nothing now because morally;
it is equally guilty with the Cor-
poration.

The present condition of the}
Electric Corporation with seve:
diesel engines ig an engineering|
burlesque and there are two or|

three people in this colony, exper ts}
in matters of this sort who could}
and would advise the Governor-
in-Executive Committee as to|
what steps should be taken and|
how -the matter should be ap-}
proached, The first step should
be to put the Corporation in such
a position as would admit of no
excuse for failing to give the pub-|}
lic the requisite supply of current.|

They who seek equity must}
come with clean hands and before}
the Government can take ny |}
punitive or even inquisitive action |
on the Corporation as is requested}
by the petition, it must show that]
the Government has fully: anc
satisfactorily discharged the duty)
imposed on it by statute. It has}
already failed in one important}

parti »by failing to grant per- |
missiof, {some time ago) for the)
Corporation to get material; it

cannot fail to take notice of the
petition; but it seems to me that
the remedy is not punitive action
but making available for the Cor-
poration such import orders



as
would enable them to get the
necessary equipment. This is on}
the presumption that a proper |

public service is the criterion.



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This quotation covers



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YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young man was being

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again. Several people advi
me to try Kraschen Salts as they
had found them wonderful.
tried them and found they gave
me relief from pain, and I felt
better in every way. I shall kee
on with the daily dose because
can now do my Way's work and
not feel any the worse for it.”

Unless the kidneys function
properly, certain acid wastes,
instead of beds expelled, are
allowed to pollute the blood
stream and produce troublesome

complaines—backache, rheuma-
tism and excessive fatigue.
Kruschen is one of the finest
diuretics or kidney aperients.

The small daily dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal organs
working smoothly and naturally,

so that the blood stream is

purified and vigorous health

restored -
Ask your nearest Chemist or

Drug Store for Kruschen.

a nt



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DIAL 4671
PAGE EIGHT

Published by Tho Advocate Co. Ltd.. 4, Broad St., Bridgetows

Sunday, March 12, 1950





Unification

ALL discussions of Federation usually
result in an argument es to whether Fed-
eration should be attempted before there
is a greater degree of uniformity in the
Caribbean Region,

It is therefore fortunate that the Report
of the Commission on the Unification of
the Public Services in the British Carib-
bean Area should have been published
simultaneously with that of the S.C.A.C.
The S.C.A.C. do not feel that unification
of services is an essential step to Federation,
but consider that Federation and Unifica-
tion could be contemporaneous. There
can, however, be-no doubt that unification
in many fields of Public Service and in
certain economic fields would give an
impetus to the desire for Federation and
would facilitate the introduction of a
Federal Government.

The Report of the Commission under the
chairmanship of Sir Maurice Holmes pro-
vides a useful basis for the unification of
the Public Services. Unification must not,
however, be confused with Federation for,
as the Commission says “the essence of
unification is the substitution of the region
for the Colony as the unit for the recruit-
ment, promotion; and posting of the Staff
of the unified services”. Even if Federation
were achieved the members of a unified
Public Service need not necessarily
members of, the Federal Public Service
They would still be under the contro! of
the Government of the various colonies
and it would merely be that a greater field
of selection would be available, and wider
avenues of promotion be opened.







Nukdivtie skmiataiaee

teed oe eee

= ee

be

—avee



posed that all members of
(ove ' hould be made
ied Public Service
Y iO regard four conditions s
or unification. (1) th vice
*
r, “€3)
nceeme hould b 1 an equiva {
standard and (4) the service should b

which offers opportunities for advancement
from one grade to another.

As a result of the above considerations it
is gested that Administration, Agricul
tun Civil Aviation, Forest Legal and
Judici \ Meédical, Police and Prisor ire
he services now it. for ‘Unification

One of the liabilities that would be

attaghed to Service in the Unified Public
Service would be*the requirement to se:ve

ie anywhere in the region. The Report whiic
A ee : }
A stressing the aim of recruiting persons of
i local descent envisage the necessity for
;

using ‘he services of the expatriate offic
The Secretary of State previously
drawn attenticn to this necessity and has

has
suggested that where the emoluments an
insufficent to attract
from overseas, expatriation pay should be
provided for such oflicers,

It is however improbable that political
considerations would permit of such an
alteration of policy pursued by Colonial
Governments.

The financial limitations of the region are
recognised as constituting somewhat of a
vicious circle for while the salaries may not
be such as to attract the best men, Colonial
Governments cannot
to a point which would enable them to

and retain officers

increase the salaries

do so

In dealing with a unified Administrative
Service, the Commission has laid great
stress on the necessity for affording facil-
ities for University Graduates to enter the
service at salaries proportionate to their
qualifications. The West Indies
has produced some outstanding Adminis-
trators from the ranks of the Civil Service







service

of whom Siz Alan Burns and the late Sir
Donald Cameron spring most readily to
mind. They do not however exclude the

possibility that the Administrative Class
should draw its members also from the

clerical class.

a ten en OS Ere,

amaidnaed ia

OUR READERS SAY:



=

from the Times last week

The general
Specenes al ie Ciumiver ¢
ping meeting was

are more

oots lie deeper
ies

4 Op

that

may meet





SIR,—We still want ships, So
it is certain that readers will be fortunate effects.
interested in the following extract ordinary forms

widespread

The industry recognizes that |
most of these



SRT WIN a



The Definition
Class is

of the Administrative

4#ven as one in which the duties




Concerned are those “concerned in the
foundation of Policy with the co-ordination
and improvement of Government machin-

ery, and with the general Administration
and contrel of the departments of the Pub
lic Service and it is only those officers
whose ‘luties may come within this defini-
tion that they regard as members of the
Administrative Class. Thus. the Postal
Service also scheduled for Unification is
dealt with separately as the duties. pevr-
formed are more in the nature of Executive
than Administrative.

The Commission was not a salaried Com-
mission, and in dealing with the conditions
of service they have come to the conclusion
that a system of uniform grading of post:
and of common basic salaries is neither
practicable nor indispensable to the unifi-
cation of any Publie Service.

They do,, however, regard it as essential
that Government should make provision
for the housing of members of the Unified
Public Service and offer detailed recom-
mendations as to the manner in which such
an end might be achieved.

‘sirable that the
rules governing vacation leave should be
uniform, Their are
opposite in view of the recent proposal
that civil servants in Barbados should be
entitled to leave passages. The Commission
is of the opinion that some distinction
should be drawn between expatriate and
non expatriate officers and among the ex-
patriates they include not only those from
the United Kingdom but also those officers
of a Caribbean service who are not serving
in the colony or country of their origin.
The recommendations which they make are
reasonable and it is probable that the fears
recently expressed as to the financial im-
plications of such proposals would not be
as as have been imagined as the
officer in average circumstances would be

ble to undertake such a holiday except

It is also regarded as d

made suggestions

grave

very sparingly.
The suggestions wnich have been made
pect of Super-Annuation benefits and
irement would bring uniformity
d of the present diversity.
Over a unified Public Service would
‘a Public Service Commission whose
k it would be to make appointments and
romotions, to direct transfers, and to ad-
» the iocal Governments on small mat-
ters pertaining to the Civil Service
It is ested that Commission
hould consist of a chairman well known

f re

i

vis

sug the

{ respected in the West Indies, and in-
{ and experienced in public affairs.
lliere should also be a member with expert

qualifications in establishment matters, The
third member of the Commission should be
a per of considerable experience of
Educational Administration on whom
would devolve the duty of advising on the

On

educational qualifications appropriate for
into the various grades of unified

Federalised

enury

and Services

It is estimated that the cost of the Com-
mission working on a full time basis would
be about £25,000 and in this respect Mr.
P, F. Campbell’s recommendations should
be carefully studied as he has expressed
his considered view that such a figure
would not be justified if the responsibilities
of the Commission were to extend only to
those services recommended in the Report.

Mr. Campbell considers that Unification
should not be confined to those services
recommended by the Commission but
should include all posts of equivalent
status and that the criteria of unification
do not deai adequately with the require-
ments of-the Region.

Many of the suggestions wili be regarded
With suspicion by islanders who have for
so long conducted their affairs heedless of
the conditions existing neighbouring
territories. The Report of the Commission
is, however, the result of a long felt necd
in the area and the
should with such modification as may ap-
pear necessary, be implemented without

in

recommendations

undue delay.

With such a beginning Federation would
be nearer and one of the changes which
would facilitate such a political transform-
ation would thus have been effected.

could help to enable the industry
to be better equipped to meet
various obstacles successfully.
There is time for these recommen-
dations to be supported this spring

the General Council of British
Shipping, which is representative

But the more
discrimination
end their

discrim



te jinations unaided as best it can; but of the Liverpool Steamship
proniable employment of British there are cases in which the Owners’ Association as well as of
shipping is becoming more diffi- Government could exercise more the Chamber. Where such issues
cult, This is largely due, as so vigorous pressure, without indulg- involved as the welfare and
often it used to be before the war, ing in actual retaliatory measures. future of British shipping and ship-
to discriminatory practices adopt- Meanw hile, one speaker at the building it is the duty of the
ea by various countries with a lamber’s meeting reflected the representative bodies ‘to warn
view to fostering their own feelings of many present when he the Government of their anxieties
shipping and shipbuilding. Sir said that if the British Govern- The issues with which the resolu-
Guy Ropner, the new Presideni ment could not always help the tion dealt were primarily matters
of the Chamber, declared that industry oversea, it might at least cf concern to the shipping indus-
British shipping could hold its not hinder it at home. The indu try alone, such as, for example,
own on level terms the wide seas try believes» that both the 1 reign discrimination and the
over and, no doubt, could even and the extent of its taxation mak liberty of British shipowners: to
stand a little handicap; but there jt harder to maintain the modert hit ibroad; and on such
are limits to the handicaps that ch ter of i t the industry is entitled t
hin can be borne in competit i S f the piThcipal dif « ect tl the Government
com} t a! t ten to it with respect an
y ¥ b
United §& i
half Mars! High Tyme
t the I > ;
¢ ky Advocate
f carrie 4 ‘

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

< Dad-semember during one of your clever political discussions in the pub
challenging a gentleman to a duel? Well, here he is.”



Sitting On The Fence

In an_ advertisement a
young man has offered his
services as “a week-end or

part-time butler and valet.”
SHOULD any Government ever

~ be fool enough to ennoble your

Uncle Nat this young man would

, be useful
| meeting
; butlers usually employed by per-

|
|



|

for rehearsals before
the genuine, terrifying

;sons of rank.

I shall need tea at eight, Jen-

kins.

Yes, my lord, ;
You can then prepare my bath

and lay out my old tweed jacket
Moth’s Relish and
creases

remove the

from my grey flannel

| trousers, Elephant’s Legs.

|

| Devil Cat’s breakfast.
be a substantial meal because two
or three. of, her boy friends usual-



'





|

Yes, my lord,

Yow can Lottie the

This must

then. get

ly eome in to share it.

I see, my lord.

The food must be just the right
temperature. If it’s too hot she'll
bite you.

Really, my lord?

At first you will find it difficult
to cook with Lottie on your
shoulder and her friends weaving
round your legs. But you'll get
used to it, I trust.

«>

I trust so, my vord!’

After that you Gai dust my
work room and keep Lottie out of
this by amusing her with a ping
pong ball or a toy mouse.

A toy mouse, my lord.

A toy mouse, Jenkins. You wil]
find plenty of them in the house.
Tie one to the end of a string
and run about the kitchen with
it. It’s quite fun sometimes.

Thank you, my lord,

You can then prepare lunch for

«>

the family, including Lottie.
Lottie should have hers first to
avoid smash and grab raids at
table.

Yes, my lord,

After lunch you can help Lady
Gubbins with the washing up.
As I shall be asleep at the top of
the house, answer all callers with
a firm, polite “His Jordship must
not be disturbed.’

Certainly, my lord,

I never eat dinner, so
needn’t lay out my clothes.

I see, my lord,

you

You can leave some bread and
‘theese on the table and take the
evening off. If you don’t know
inybody here I shall be in the
Bricklayer’s Arms

Thank you, my lord,

Kissing Gate

Oldest inhabitants in rural
districts are to asked by



}
pe

and indecent, five young women
in dancing attitude holding high
their sRirts in order to display
naked the lower halves of their
persons, practically up to th
waist, and I take.it to have bee
presented as an enticing prenotice
for an entertainment to be pre-
sented in Bridgetown next week,
and called “High Tyme”

I was sorry to see the Advocate
giving’ its powerful influence and
support t such an exhibition of,
as I think, unnecessary and inju-
rious Mndecency, and’I beg leave to
register at least one protest. It
may be that Carib did not reflect



sufficiently upon the matter be-
fore passing the picture.

What is the purpose and idea
attaching to such an item?
not that it is pretty confiden
believed to be a drawing card
pretty certain. to attract a crow
and fill the cash: boxe f

moter$? And tt

; ;

: ¢

prevailed \ «

Se SL



By Nathaniel
Gubbins

parish councils about local
rights of way and the sites

of old stiles and kissing gates
to help the Ministry of Town
and Country Planning in a
Survey of the countryside
under the National Parks Act.

YOU mentioned a kissing gate

in the village, Mr. Garbage.
Where exactly was it situated?

That was where squoire’s
grandfather used to wait for
blacksmith’s darter.

Never mind about the squire’s
grandfather, Mr. Garbage. Where
was the gate?

Praper young wolf e were,

pouncin on the girls as they pass-
ed, Couldn’t leave a pretty female
alone, e couldn’t.

We are asking you about the
gate, Mr. Garbage,

And she were a praper floi-boi-
noight, too. Black air she ad and
black eyes as bold as you make
em. We allus reckoned it was as
much er fault as his’n.

It would help us all so much
if you would keep to the point,
Mr. Garbage.

Though Oi don’t reckon they
should’d stoned er down the vil-
lage street, poor creetur. Special-

ly on Christmas Eve with the
snow a-fallin thick an fast and
the squoire’s grandfather guzzlin

port an sherry woine in the big
ouse. That night she were more
sinned against than sinnin, Oi
reckon.

If you can hear me, Mr. Gar-
bage, we were talking about the
site of the old kissing gate.

When she come back with a
little girl, the livin spittin image
of im, e was a-carrying on with
a milkmaid up at the Old Farm.
And the next Christmas Eve she
were stoned down the village
street, too. And it were a-snowin
worse than ever if Oi remember
roightly

All right,
will do.

Six on ruined altogether.
All on em as pretty as picturs,
Then e married the vicar’s darter
and took to the bottle.

Will somebody show Mr. Gar-
bage out?

Mr. Garbage.

That

em e

And Oi don’t reckon his grand-
son's any better. Three of the
parlourmaids at the big ouse e’s
a-ruined already. But as they’re
all looked artef by the National
Ealth there's no scandal. But Oi
could give e their names, Oi could:
There’s the cowman’s darter from
the Old Ferm,

Gro¢d ~...tning, Mr. Garbage.

is exceedingly disappointing,

To take a more general view.
I have often wondered why so
many women seem to take pleasure
in displaying their persons openly,
more .or less, for any cynical or
lustful eyes to gaze upon. They
go back upon the icea and effo-t
at self-provection of Mother Eve,
and the instinctive action of
primitive peoples who make what
use they can of “figleaves” or
other covering, not to speak oi
the extravagant seclusion of the
women in Mohammedan lands. The
explanation given me by a wise



and experienced observer of
affairs some years ago is too re-
pellent for publication, but i do
not know of any other except
fashion, and that it is financialiy
profitable when it c be com-
merc AiSsCQa



—____

4



London Express Service

Left, Right

“The fiancés of Elizabeth
Taylor, 18-year-old London-
born actress, have all ben tall,
dark, American. The first
parted his hair on the right.
The engagement lasted a year,
The second parted his hair on
the left. The engagement
lasted three months. The third
has no parting. The wedding
is planned for May 6,.”—From
the National Funny Morning
Newspaper.

I AM glad the election is over
so I can give this matter my full
tention,

The. first thing the. intelligent
reader will notice about this
astounding piece of information
is that Elizabeth Taylor, like most
18-year-old girls, appears to
prefer tall, dark men to, let us
say, Short, fair men or ginger-
headed dwarfs.

The next point to be noted is
that, while she could endure dark
hair parted on the right for a
whole year, she could not endure
dark hair parted on the left for
more than three months.

«> «>
Why has she now decided to
marry a tall. dark man with no
parting at all?

A probable explanation is this,
As few women know left from
right she might have said to No.
1:—

‘One of the reasons I like you
so much is that you part your
hair on the left.”

“Is that so? Well it just hap-
pens that I part my hair on the
right.”

“Are you trying to tell me I
don’t know my left from my
right?”

“T certainly am.”

“Well, of course, if you’re going
to call me a fool.”

“Nobody’s calling you ‘a_ fool,
honey, but I ought to know which
side my hair’s parted.”

“Well, if that’s the way it is.”

“O.K. If that’s the way it is.”

Assuming this went on for a
year, she then met No, 2 and said:
“Oh, I’m so glad you part your
hair on the right, I can’t bear it
on the left.”

And, when he said, “Is that so?
It just happens I do part my hair
on the left,” she may have
thought, “Oh, hell, this is where
I came in,” and decided to marry
a tall, dark man with no parting
and no arguments,

—London Express Service.

British Ships Find It Very Hard Te Make a Profit

political context, but it has un-

steps in the same _ unhealthy
direction have to be continually
devised and offered.

FRANCIS GODSON,
March 10, 1950.

To The Editor, The Advocate,
_SIR,—I would like you to pub-
lish the following lines as ar
appreciation of the visit of H.R.H
to Barbados,

“The 7th of March, a lovely Day,

Princess Alice did a visit pay

To Bimshire a place renown

For Loyalty to the British Crown

|
A colony whose boastful claim
Three hundred years of British reign;
Who never for a single hour
Has fallen to a foreign power
|
|

The visit was awaited long
By a crowd some thousands strong
Who from an early hour did meet
Her Royal Highness to greet.

Her Highness in the evening came
Ambassadress in the Sovereign's

name,
And what

A a welcome to receive
AS muy

Bimshire folks can give

H Highness to maintain





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ly

—

SUNDAY, MARCH 12, 1950

Third Judge Agrees

'} To Allow Appeal

Parking Regulations Case

To Be Re-tried

AGREEMENT with the order that th
Doorly case should be returned

iai was registered by Sir Clement Mal i ri
ir the West Indian Court of Appeal which heard aoe





here last month.

Sir Clement is Chief Justice ot

the Windward and Leeward
and sat along with Sir

- Geci] Furness-Smith, Chief Justicc

ye dad, and Sir Arthur Newn-

| ham Worley, Chief Justice of Brit-







j three judges found that the

sg allowed.

ould be al
Morons giving judgme

ai ~< section 7 of the Motor Ve-
hicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937

Barbados as amended by sec-
tions 41 and 42 of the Department
‘Highways and Transport Act.
the Director of Highways and
ort has been empowered by
‘Legislature to make regula-
dealing with a variety of

relating to vehicles and
wad traffic, and by sub-section
‘of section 7 of the 1937 Act it
“¥¢ provided that:

such regulations sill
with be reported by the
to the Governor ju
approval and sanction, and
ll as soon as possible there-
7 be submitved for the ap-
of both Houses of the
} and if not approved
Wl cease to be regulationg
“from the date of their disap-
, , but the non-approval
not affect anything done
“or suifered under the regula-
“tions between their coming
“into force and their rejection

“by the ature,
On the 19th August, 1948, the
it, who is a sergeant of
charged the respondent be.
‘fore Police Magistrate, District
‘A’ with the offence of parking a
te motor car in Broad Street,
, town, on the 7th June, 1948,
for a longer period than was
necessary for the purpose of taking
up. or putting down passengers,
; pipe to regulation 3 of the





































ae

town (Parking) Regulations
1948: These regulations had been
‘made by the Director of
lignways and Transport on the
2th February, 1948, approved and
netioned by the Governor on
10th April, 1948, and pub-
“lished in the Official Gazette of
the 12th April, 1948. Although the
House of Asscmbly had met at
_ intervals of about one week, on
thirteen occasions between the
10th April, 1948, the date when
the regulations were approved and
sanctioned by the Governor, and
the 7th July, 1948, the date when
the evidence given before the
Magistrate showed that the alleged
preach of these regulations Kad
vecurred, there had’ been no“ap&
proval or disapproval of them, by
the Houses of the Legislature, as
required by the subsection of the
Act quoted above. At the con-
clusion of the case for the com-
plainant the Magistrate dismissed
the charge ons the ground that
the approval of the regulations by
both Houses of the Legislature was
a condition precedent ty thew
validity and was an imperative
Prescription, and as this approval
_ bad not been obtained the regula-
tions were invalid. From this de-
cision the appellant appealed first
fo the Assistant Court of Appeal!
where his appeal was dismissed,
and then to the Chief Justice of
bados sitting in the Court of
Error. The Chief Justice dismiss-
ed that appeal, and the appellant
has now come to this Court. There
is no question that the regulations
Were intra vires the authority te
whom the power of making them
was delegated, and that they be-
came effective from the date of
their approval by the Governor;
the only question for consideration
is whether or not they had ceased
effective o1. the date when

the alleged offence was committed

An Omission

iS Bh

For the appellant it was con-
tended that the failure to lay the
Tegulations before the Legislature
for approval or disapproval was an

ion for which the Executive
might be called to account by the
lature, but it was not a mat-

© which would justify a Court
in Importing judicial sanctions by
tullifying the regulations. In-
Yelved in the consideration of
contention is the question
statutory interpretation, as to
ther the provisions of the
fatute which require the sub-
B ay of these regulations to
both Houses of the Legislature for
5 oval or disapproval, as soon
4 Possible after they have re-
if d the Governor's approval,
directory or imperative. If
Provisions are imperative
to carry them out will re-
amt in the regulations being ren-
> Sted wholly invalid; if they are
ai ory no such consequence
felts and the provisions are
as “mere instructions for
Buidance and government of



















ZA



e

xt Prescription.

| KNIGHT'S

DRUG STORES



ALWAYS REMEMBER

ONFIDENTIAL

We employ a staff of Trained, and Qualified
nsure you that confidence you desire . . -
Your physician's confidence in us. he rei
8 Prescription is next importance to writing it.

e Springer—

to the Police Magistrate for

heard the case

those on whom the duty is j

posed.” In every case in which ft
Fecomes necessary to, interpret
the provisions of a section of an
Act of the Legislature similar to
the section now under review the
intention of the Legislature, as
«xpressed in the Act and Particu-
larly in the relevant section, must
be ascertained. The general prin.
ciple was stated by Sir Atthur
Channell in a judgment o. the
Privy Council in Montreal Street
Railway Company vs, Normandin,

1917 A.O. 170 at lage 175: this
way:

_ "The question whether pro-
visions in a statute are directory
or ,imperative has very fre-
quently arisen in this country
but it has been said that no
general rule can be laid down,
and that in every case the
object of the statute must be
looked at....

Where the provisions of, a
statute relate to the performance
of a public duty and the case 1s
such that to hold null and voig
acts done in neglect of this duty
wouid work serious general in-
convenience or injustice to per-
sons who have nv control over
thase entrusted with the duty,
and at the same time would not
promote the main object of the
Legislature, it has been the
practice to hold such provisions
to be directory only, the neg-
lect of them, though punishable,
not affecting the validity of the
acts done.”

As I see it, the object sought by
the Legislature in enacting sec-
tion 7 of the Motor Vehicles and
toad Traflic Act of 1937 was to
delegate to, the.Director of High-
ways and Transport the power to
make’ certain regulations dealing
with - vehicular: traffic and road
transport and to safeguard the
interests of the public by sub-
jecting: these regulations to the
approval. and sanction of the Gov-
ernor before they could come in-
to operation. The Legislature
nevertheless desired to retain some
supervision over this delegated
legislation, and has attempted to
do so by providing that as soon as
possible after the Governor's sanc-
tion has been given to the regula-
tions they are to be submitted for
the approval of both Houses of the
Legislature. Counsel for the re-
spondent while agreeing that the

regulations became effective from be

the date of the Goyernor’s approv-
al contgiided, witha great deal of
force, that a positive act of ap-
proval was required by the legis-
lature ‘as soon as possible” after
the date of the Governor’s ap-
proval, in order that the regula-
tions might be’ perpetuated, and if
this positive act of appréval was
not performed the regulations
would be deemed to have ceased
to exist. If this contention is put
to a practical test it at once be-
comes apparent that not only will
there be great uncertainty as to
the time when the regulations may
cease to exist, but general incon-
venience and injustice will result
if the regulations were to become
inoperative because they had not
been submitted to the legislature
tor perpetuation. They will cease
to exist, counsel argued, (i) if
they are not submitted to the Leg-
islature “as soon as possible” after
the Governor’s sanction has been
uptained and (2) if, having been
submitted “as soon as possible,” a
resolution of approval is moved
and rejected by the Legislature.
It is clear that the members of the
wublic have no control whatever
over the person responsible for
submitting the regulations for the
approval of the Legislature, and it
cannot be doubted that great pub-
lic inconvenience and _ injustice
would result, particularly when
regard is had to the great variety
of matters which are dealt with in
the regulations, if that person
neglects his duties and by so doing
rendered the regulations invalid.
Moreover, it cannot promote the
main obiect of the Legislature te
Geclare these regulations null and
void in such circumstances. Hav-
ing regard to these considerations
I am of opinion that the provis-
ions of section 7 {2) rélatineg to
the for the approval of the Legislature
ere “directory” and not “impera~

tive.”
If, as I hold, these provisions
are diretcry only then the

“ourts cannot question the validity
of the regulations on the ground
that these directory provisions
have not been complied with. The
remedy for this non-observance
must be by action of the Executive
and not by action of the Judici-
ary. The exact determinat on of
ihe cascs in which judicial sanc-

eomresreneees
anemone Z, ¥ a ‘Ss %





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DRUGGIST
IS YOUR

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and we cherish

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Terie Send us your





Lots and Incidenials

By Lee

They say money talks—it cer-
tainly did on Tuesday and Wed-
hnesday when the estimat: f
1950—5i came befcre the Hous
of Assembly! The timely arriva
of Mr. Miller just mace the
qucrum on Wednesday. jen Gov-
ernment members faced the lone
member of the Oppos tion—wMr.
Garner. Tuesday’s — session Wes
adjourned at 2.40 p.m,, due to the
ccming of Princess Alice. Leader
of the House Grantley Adaxs
moved that the House meet agai
the following morning at 11 a.m
This was hotly contested by the
Opposition — only Mr. Garner
veting “Aye”. Mr. Garner w.s
true to his word, and was in the
building when this scribe crawl-
ed up the stone steps at 11 a.m.
The budget was described by Mr
Adams asa “housekeeping bud
get”. It. was described by Mr.
Keith Walcott as. a “make do
budget”. It was described by Mr.
Crawford as a “mass of excuses”.
It-was described by ‘other mem-
bers as thoroughly unsat'sfactory.
All in all, I formed the opinion
that many proposed’ expenditures
did not find favour with the
House generally, and one in par
ticular sticks out in my mind

How Do You “Maintain”
A Cot?

Under Police estimates the sum
of one thousand’ dollars is asked
for the “upkeep of cots”. This was
just the srot of thing which Me.
Allder could get his teeth into—
and he most certainly did! There
are apparently about five hundred
odd cots which regu re upkeep—
but how does one upkeep or main-
tain a cot? This is beyond the
weak understanding ‘of this
writer, A relative -of mine, who
must be nameless, slept
in the same four poster
bed for nigh on fifty years —
and, other than being made up,
the said bed required no “upkeep”,
How do you upkeep a cot? It
doesn’t require feeding, or even
exercise, All it might need would
be a little oil if the springs
squeaked—and you can get quite
a few pints of oil for a thousand

—<—<$$$$—

tions as opposed) to administra-
lve sanctions may be applied is
a frequently recurring problem,
and the decision in the case of
Bailey vs. Williamson (1873) L.R.
8 Q.B.D. 118, is instructive on
this point. In that case the Court
was called upon to construe the
provisions of section 9 of the
Parks Regulations Act 1872
(Imperial) which are as fol-
lows:— “Any rule made in pur-
Suance of the first schedule to
this Act shall be forthwith laid
before both Houses of Parlia-
ment, if Parliament be sitting,
or if not, then within three weeks
after the beginning of the then
next ensuing session of Parlia-
ment; and if any such rules shall
disapproved of by either
House of Parliament within one
month after the same shall have
been so laid before Pariiarieii,
such rules or such parts thereof
as shall be disapproved of shail
not be enforced”. It was held
that the rules were operative ab
initio and that the disapproval
of Parliament was merely a con-
dition subsequent. In like man-
ner it seems to me that the
provision relating to the submis-
sion of the regulations to the
Legislature as soon as possible
after they have been approved
is merely a condition subsequent
and all that was aimed at was
the retention by the Leg'slature
of its right to “disapprove”. The
provisions in sub-section (2) are
stated in an unusual and some—
what cumbersome manner, but
in my opinion the language used
shows that the intention of the
Legislature was that the regula-
tions having been made in the
manner already indicated, should
remain in foree until some
formal step was taken by the
Legislature to disapprove them.
The prescribed step takes the
form of a positive resolution of
approval and if it is defeated, it
is in effect a negative resolution
of disapproval. There is authority
for hoiding that no legal mean-
ing can, in circumstances like
those in the present case, be
given to the “vague express on
‘as soon as possible’ ”, but what-
ever may be its meaning it only
forms part of the directory pro-
visions referred to and no penal
consequences follow from neglect
of them, and such neglect cannot
have the effect of invalidating
the regulations. I agree, that this
appeal should be allowed, that
the orders made by the Court of
Error and by the Assistant Couri
of Appeal should be annulled,
and that the case should be re-
mitted to the Magistrate to hear
and determine according to law
Having regard to all the circum-
stances there will be no order as
to the costs of the appeal.

(Sgd.) CLEMENT MALONE,
Chief Justice

Windward Islands and Leeward
‘slands.

27th February, 1950.










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Questioned by Mr. ‘Al ’

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Wade

Mir. Adams explained that’ ‘ arms
ond ammunition” was not cor-
rect, the money was actually for
Public Security equipment, such
as tear gas bombs. Could ‘t be
that the shadow of the picket line
has a'ready been seen? Not lonz
azo, after much controversy, th

LONDON (By Mail).
THE new M.P.’s gathered to-
gether in remarkably amiable and
friendly mood to elect their Speak-
er for the next Parliament. But
the week has ‘en fraught with
continuing political doubts, These

House agreed to “peaceful picket- have not entirely dispelled
ing.” Tear gas bombs, security. by. Mi. Attlee's» Cabinet, ‘though
equipment? Pecceful? I wonder. the list of new Ministers, and

certain indications from the Con-
Servative Party give a few signs
to political observers of what is
about to happen. a

The first point to note, in the
new Attlee Cabi is that Mr.
Aneurin Bevan,’ ste of Health
has been severely rebuffed. Self-
chosen ‘Minister of Something
Else. “Nye” Bevan is. the. ack-
nowlédged leader of the Labour
Left. He remains Minister of
Health—not a position of great
power or eminence, The second
notable feature is the advance of
the power of Herbert Morrison,
simultaneously the decline in the
influence of Ernest Bevin, the For-
eign Secretary. Of the “new men”
raised io influential positions two
are political proteges of Morrison
-Maurice Webb, the new Food
Minister, and_ Patrick Gordon-
Walker, the successor to the Com-
monwealth’ Relations. Secretarv-
ship. Arthur Creech-Jones, who
was defeated at the poll and is
unlikely to come back, and Hector
MacNeil, who was moved from the
Foreign Office to the Scottish
Office, are two acknowledged
“Bevin men”. They have depart-
ed from the centre of the scene

Spent Force

Meanwhile Ernest Bevin, him-
Self, is a spent force. His declin-
ing health has not spared him
from harsh criticism for a bumb-
ling radio broadcast that did the
Socialist cause no good. There is
a powerful drive afoot to elimin-
ate him from the Foreign Office.

When Parliament meets, the
King will make the tradition-
ai Speech from the Throne out-
lining his Government's police
These words, put into his mouth
by the Prime Minister, are being
awaited with tense interest. All
pointers are to-a period of Social-
ist-sponsored: peace-in the “class
Struggle”. There will be no pre-
vocative measure of nationalisa-
tion, witb this small majority. In
the Conservative side there is an
intention to let the Government
have a breathing space. No chal-
lenge of a serious character will
be thrown down immediately.
Conservative tacticians incline to
the view that they would be un-
wise to force an election until they
are sure of winning it by a com-
fortable majority. Leaving the
Labour Government in possession
of uneasy power until an oppor-
tune moment for a Conservative
coup de grace is considered the
best scheme. Labour, in the same
way, is seared. of forcing an early
election,
a hot-headed socialist group will
soon make itself heard, and it will
be very difficult for Herbert Mor-
rison to prevent his following
from washing its dirty linen in
public, The Spring and Summer
will be made loud with rumour
and counter-rumour of immedi-
ate election. Both parties will try
to keep up the political tension.

The Mind and Confession of a

Scientist

The conviction of Dr. Fuchs,
oue of the greatest physicists of
the time, at the Old Bailey, has
set the world by the ears. It is
more than difficult to penetrate to

e interior movements of such a

nd. By handing over to Soviet
wwents the key secrets of atomic
ission Dr. Fuchs made ssible
the explosion of the ussian
Atomic bomb as early as August
1949. No doubt he was conscious
of his power. No doubt his intelli-
gently-written but utterly egotis-
tical “confession” was substantial-
ly true, of the facts as he saw
them. Certainly Fuchs had no re-
spect for any law made by any
government for the guarding of
state secrets. He was and is, the
supreme example of the wander-
ing intellectual, without roots or
loyalty to any country in the
world. He was the perfect sub-
ject for the appeal of international
communism. His only possible tic
with Britain was one of gratitude
for providing him with refuge and
work. But this gratitude. only
grew slowly to master his basic
ettachment to Communism, He hac
few friends; in the loneliness of
his own higher mathematics he

Clothing and equipment for po-
licemen was estimated at $32,280
as compared to $28,500 for the
last fiscal year. Speak’ng on this,
Mr. Mapp made the timely. sug-
gestion that lighter clothing should
»e issued for hot weather periods,
This suggestion is certainly
worthy of*full cons deration. The
proposed $600 for horses, $24°
rent allowance, and the $2,500 for
police hospital also came in for
considerable comment.

From One Beach To Another

The full discussions of the two
days session have already been
ietailed in the Press, so I am
merely picking at odd points that
seem of interest. Government has
decided that no further money
will be spent on emigration. “To
support economically,” rasped Mr,
Keith Walcott, “a population. of
some 200,000, without poverty, is
impossible”. He deplored the ap-
parent indifference of: Govern-
ment to the problem of unem-
ployment, and the lack of plans
for at least seasonal employment
abroad. “Sooner than have men’
idle”, continued the former At-
torney-General, “I would have
them take sand from one beach
to another—if there is money in
the treasury to pay for it”. Fool-
ish though this may sound, Mr.
Walcott has something there. One
of the greatest breeders of crime
is boredom—and the greatest
breeder of boredom is idleness.
It is better to have men occupied,
even if the actual work is of no
intrinsic value to the community,
than to have them loafing on
street corners with nothing to do
but wait for another day to be-
come another yesterday. Unem-
ployment is a vital problem that
Barbados must face—and must
tackle. True, as Mr, Adams
mentioned, there is the prospect
of oil, but neither that, neither
the proposed beer industry, the
pottery industry, or even work on
the deep water harbour, is go'ng
to satisfactorily solve local un-
employment. There are too many
people in too small an island
Government’s decisién to suspend
emigration plans is puzzling a lot
of people.

Storm In The Teapot

Should honourabie member:
pay for their meals at the House,
or should the public? The budget
provides $3,840 for the lunches,
Lcas and dinners of “members for
the current year, Trade Union
secretary F. Walcott thinks that
as members are paid $100
month, and meetings are normal-
ly but once a week, the cost of
refreshments should come not
from the taxpayers’ pockets but
from members’ pockets. Such a
suggestion Mr. Allder regarded as
both embarrassing and insulting,
and the very idea made Mr. Gar-
ner (no longer alone as Mr. God-
dard had arrived) highly indig-
nant. He reasoned that members
had to sacrifice time and business
to attend the House, and “who’",
he shouted, “would begrudge us
the little food we putin o
stomachs to keep our bodies to
gether?” Mr. Walcott stuck t
his point, but he didn’t seem ‘
receive much support.

What Is An Incidental?

Like the majority of the mem-
bers of the House, I too have
had little opportunity to peruse
the 1950—51 estimates in detail,
but I did notice one small point
that was very familiar. It is in-
variably included in all estimates,
whether political or commerc:al—
so much for incidentals? What is
an incidental? Is it the cost of
the cat's milk or a nes mop for
the scrubber? Is it something that
just is—or something to make up
for what just isn’t? Is it some-
thing I could get? Is it something
someone else gets? Under the
head of Legal Departments there
is the not to be sniffed at sum of
$2,946 down for “incidentals”.
These “incidentals” cost nearly

three times as much as the up- found no human element. This i:
keep of police cots! I often wish n@t to excuse in the least the
I weve an “incidental*” amazing and destructive act oat

Mr. Fuchs for which he is now

Wermly supported by all mem- serving the maximum sentence of

bers was the Police Band — al- 15 years. But Mr. Fuchs epito-
though the amount alloted was mizes and personalizes represent:
small, I think most members the major problem of our time

The minds of scientists on which
the safety of our lives, the future
of our world, depends, are open
to a subtle corruption.

And in the Kremlin?

There is no sense in blinking
he fact that 1949 and 1950 are
»roviding some startling triumphs
‘or the thirteen chief Commissar:

a
sS

would like to see more than $300
for new instruments. Capt. Rai-|
son and his men are doing a fine
job, and are a major attract on
wherever they play. You can't
buy much in the musical instru-
ment line for $300. If Govern-
ment see fit to increase thi
amount—their decision will hayel
high publ.c support.








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"PHONE 4644 § Roebuck Street,

CLP SLL



I expect, however, that,

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SELLING AT

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of the Kremlin. The secrets of the
atomic energy released by the
fusion of matter which the United
States and British acquired at vast
expense were all theirs for a pal-
try £100. And politically their
Opponents are passing through a
time of turbulence. In South East
Asia six divisions—the largest part
of the French Army. which should
be defending Western Europe is
immobilised in a struggle against
a fugitive government of patrioti-
¢eally inspired bandits. The British
political pattern must be giving
Moscow some pay to watch. And
Belgium is on the point of bein:
torn apart by the question whether
its King should return. What is
the British feeling about all this
chaos in the surrounding world

Lessee



Scout Notes

S.W.L.A. Scouters ‘Po Mec:
There will be a meeting ot 1
Scouters of the South Wes«
Local Association at Scout Hex
sUarters, Leckles Road, on fy
next, 17th March (St.. Patrick
Muy) at 445 p.m. Please
an eifort to attend, |
About 300 Scouts, Rovers an
uters from all over the isler
urned oul on hues
occasion of the



@y lasiton Ww 4
arrival of H l



Princess Alice and the Farl
Athlone. They lined both sice
of the road and played a grea
part in keeping the crowd
eager people in order

Wood Badge

Cub and Scout Wood Bad
(Part 1) Studies, 1949/1950.
ready for circulation, and Scou |



desirous of taking part }
call at Scout Headquarters, Beck
Road, St. Michael 17

OVERSEAS NEWS
Permanent Memorial Near
Scouting’s Birthplace

this





Brownsea Island in Poole Har- |
bvur, Dorset, is known to Scuu: |
all over the worid as the bu

place of Scouting. It was tie.
in 1907 that Robert Kbaden-Powei:|
held an experimental camp that],
led to the formation of the 10)
Movement a year later

As permanent memorial
Baden-Poweli and to
rave the camp on Brow la
the Poole Local Scout Associati
is proposing to build

a

symumMen




February 22.)

The names of all Scout Grou;
and friends who send contributi
will be “B-P.’s Remembrar:ce Log |
Book” to be kepT'fn the Building |

Poole has many close ties with |
the Scout and Guide Movements
As well as containing birth
place of Scouting it is the home- |
town of Lady Baden-Powell, the |
Chief Gtltie, and it was in P |
that she was married
the Freedom of the Ror¢
conferred on the Chief Scor
the World and on the yt)
next Lady Baden-Powel! is to}}}
receive the same honour
cognition of her service to youth

i

Heauquarters where Scout ))
any part of the world 1
when visiting the me })
Movement, i
The Poole Association has invit- |}

ed all those interested in the |)
scheme to help by sending a
birthday gift in memory of the |)}
Founder. (The anniversary of
Saden-Powell’s birthday was on}

the

{

}

In 19 (
ugh Wweé )
20th
{

m re- 14





1

“ADVOCATE” 25 YEARS AGO \{
Farewell Performance, 1)
Miss Gladys Klark has arrangec })
to have all the scenic details ot |{
the™ original presentation of “A ni
Pair of Sixes” carried out tonight tt
in full as a worthy farewell pe: 1)
formance, This insures a visua i
treat as well as an evening ot |
Pplendidly acted comedy of the i}

highest type.

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Political Doubts |

Over Parliament

By David Temple Roberis



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Seven

PAGE TEN

Football
Starts Here

This Week

we @ from page 5

referees in the senior games ct
Kensifigton end the vision and
hard work of their diligent sec-
retary dgna Byer reflects the
greatest credit on the Barbados
Referees’ Association.

Last-eut not least thanks are
due to-6ur President Mr. E. K.
Walcott, < who unostentatiously
did muctr to encourage and help
ame to-earry out the work of the
Association. 7%

Major A. R. Foster our Senior
Vice-President was as usual in-
defatigable Mr. S. O'C. Gittens
and Mr. D. H. L. Ward our Jun-
ior Vice-Presidents were always
willing and co-operative when-
ever their services were needed.
I close now with the hope that
the B.A.F.A., will uSe last
season as a milestone along the
journey to greater success.”

Congrats ! “Boogles” Williams

Membe:s took the opportunity
later in the meeting to offer
congratulations to Mr. C. B.
Williams, a member of the
B.A.F.A., who has been selected
to represent the West #ndies in
their 1950 cricket tour of England.

It was also decided at the
meeting to accept an application
for a representative team from
the Barbados Friendly Football
Clubs of the Barbados Friendly
Footba!! Association to compete in
the Knockout Competition this
year -

Articles Worth
$100 Missing

THE loss of a quantity of
articles valued $100 was reported
by Robert Whittle of Suttle street
He stated that the articles were
removed from his fruit shop at
the “same address between 6.00
p.m. on Tuesday and 9.00 a.m, on
Wednesday



CLARKE of
1s Hill, report-

LERESFORD

Laynes Road, Bi





ed that Ths bicy



from” outside a liquor shop at
Villa Read on Friday Clarke
stated fHat the bicycle is valued



$29. “He-Jeft it outside the sho;



at about-3.30 p.m. and when he
returned—at 7.30 p.m, it was
missing
THE JG faq y ofa

valued $480 was reported by Ivor
Beckles--of Mount Standfast, St
James..-He stated that his resi

dence was broken and entered be

n 3°30 a.m. and 5.00 p.m

Salte

The “Exploi glide into Car-

lisle } este th 333



of salted fish from Newfoundland
Thi ipply will keep salted fist

on the market yet awhile as ant ee bieycle,

quantity of this aquatic food war
going below par



was removed ;

2d Fish Arrives.

ee ee a fc

f Pound Cut

Ups Price
Of Petrol

THE increase in the price of
gasciene is due to devaluation of
the pound sterling, Mr. Vernon
Knight, of the Gasolene Depart-
ment of Messrs, Da Costa and Co.
told the Advoeate yesterday.

Mr. Knight said that the price
had actually been increased since
last year when existing stocks had
beén consumed subsequent to de-
valuation. Government had until
March 9 paid a subsidy to the
marketing companies of gasolene,
in order to keep the price down.

It is understood, said Mr.
Knight, that that subsidy had
been paid from Government Cess
Fund which the oil companies had
for a period of years paid into
the Government on the landed
cost of gasolene so that a stabilised
price should be maintained,

He believed that the Govern-
ment’s Cess Fund had been ex-
hausted, and that there was no
other recourse but to make the
present increase.

The price of kerosene oj] has
also been stepped up.

It is not yet known whether the
six cents increase in the price
of petrol’ will mean an inerease
in bus fares, the Advocate was
tcld by the Barbados Bus Owners’
Association and Eckstein Brothers.
Official information as to what
the increases in the price of petrol
ond the three cents addition to
tne price of kerosene will mean
in the general cost of living was
not available yesterday either.

For sometime now, some bus
concessionaires have been urging
an igcrease in bus fares on the
ground that they had increased
the wages of bus workers.

The Manager of the Barbados
Taxi Cab Co. said he was almost
sure that taxi rates would have t
be increased, although it would
not happen tomorrow. He addea
that he would go into the matter
in the course of next week before

rivir at a definite decision
The increase which he anticipates
will be a small one, however, he

d

Housewives who do most of
their cooking by kerosene oil are



of the opinion that Government
ud continue t ubsidise the

; r - of ti +1
price Members of e iblic
who travel by taxi or bus are ol!

th same opinion with regar
gasolene

BICYCLE DAMAGED

The rear wheel of a bicycle wa

naged when an accident occur-
red on Broad Street, near the
Canadian Bank of Commerce

bout 11.00 an

Involved in the accident was a
motor car owned by Helgrade
Weekes of Goodland and driven by
Cecil Brown of River Road, and
which is owned by

Friday.

VUeDonald Nurse of St. Stephen’s,
p Black Rock



400 Sign
Petition

WELL over 400 persons have
now signed the Electric Consumers

Association’s Petition, the Advecate

learnt yesterday.

Of these 356 signed at the Ad-
vertising Department of th«
Advocate, while at three other
business places from which in-
formation could be secured yester-
day about fhe signing, the total
reached 116. These were: Har-
rison’s 29, The Ideal Store 45 and
Club Morgan 42.

Information from the Union
Club was that no ore has yet
signed the Petition there.

The Petition was first presented
to the public on March 1.



‘CartAndCar Collide:

Mule Wounded

The left shaft and right iron
stay of a cart wasybroken, the
front fender of a car damaged and
a mule wounded over its left eye,
when an accident occurred on
Black Rock Road at about 3.55
p.m. on Friday.

The accident involved motor car
M-2112, owned by C. Thompson
of Reed Street and driven by
Slade Ready of the St. Lawrened
Hotel, and a mule drgwn cart,
owned by Victor Bedford of Upper
Bank Hall and driven by Samuel
Lavine of Black Rock.



Rice Comes
From B.G.

Two thousand five hundred bags
of rice arrived from British Gui-
ana yesterday. The “Timothy A. H.
Van Sluytman brought 1,000 bags
and the “Frances W. Smith” 1,500.

The “Timothy A. H. Van Sluyt-
man” also brought 120 tons of fire-
wood, 45 cases of matches and 800
bags of charcoal.

Lebanese Minister
Invited To Spain

BEIRUT, March 11

Lebanese Foreign Minister
Fhilip Teela who left here by ail
today for Brazil, has been invited
by General Franco to visit Spain
on his return trip.

Tecla is taking decorations and
personal messages from President
Bechara E] Khury to the Brazil-

1 President, General Enrica
Gaspar Dutra, and to the Gener:
Perom in Argentina

-—Reuter



Oversk: pt With
74 Alarm Clocks

KANSAS CITY, March 12

A man who overslept and misseci
his plane here felt abnormally cha-
grined about it. He is an alarm
clock salesman

“In fact,” he sheepishly told
airline officials, “I was sleeping
with 74 alarm clocks in a couple
of cases right under my bed.”
Reuter.





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SUNDAY





ADVOCATE

New Hostel For Colonial
Students Near Harrods

Barbados Advocate Correspondent

LONDON, March.

The British Council have this week announced their

latest. schem

r improving accommodation for colonial

students in this country. They have acquired a large hotel
in south-west London which they are turning into a hostel
to be opened in the early autumn. It will have accommoda-
tion for 211 men students, 151 in single rooms and sixty in

double rooms.

£689,000 For
Water Work
Machinery

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GSTON.

The Water Commission is plac-
ing orders abroad for machinery
to carry out various projects, fol-
lowing the settlement of the
£689,000 loan terms.

Some machinery essential for
the Ginger River scheme and west
Kingston development water
works will take about eighteen
months to reach here.

The Commission is however go-
ing ahead with preliminary works.
Work is proceeding on the W.1.
University water supply project.
A pump house is being erected on
the site and work on a service re-
servoir is about to start.

In full charge of the Corporate
Area the People’s National Party
elected their Mayor and Deputy
Mayor at their meeting yesterday.

The Mayor is Councillor William
Seivright, J.P.. who has held the
high office before and the Deputy
Wills O. Isaacs, M.H.R., the ex-
trerhe radicalist of the Party. La-
bour members present at the meet-
ing voted for Mr. Seivright but
Madame Leon (Labour) the only
woman member of the House of
Representatives, declined to vote
for Isaacs as did the Custos of St.
Andrew, Hon
O.B.E

After being absent from Coun-

cil meetings for several years, the
Custos of Kingston, Sir Noel Liv-
ingston was present at the elec-
tion beeause, of the mandamus
proceedings in connection with the
‘lection, and which required that
very member of the: Council
hould be present. Sir Noel, who
is a lawyer pointed out that under
the mandamus, any member who
failed to attend the meetings could
be proser uted.



Salt Fish Importers
Face Competition



(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, March 8
Announcement has been made
that until further notice, so far as
the Corporate Area is coycerned
the Tuesday beef market has been
cut cut although there is plenty
pork and goat mutto vailable
Owing to the fact that salt fish
which once used to sell as low as
3d. per lb. is now up to 1/6 per lb
the same price as good cuts of
meat, salt fish is disappearing fast
from the local menu and the veo-
ple have turned to meat. This

cutting out of one day, of the
weekly allotment for beef will
help the importers of salt fish who
are now faced with serious losses.










George Seymeur,

Hans Crescent Hostel, near
Harrods, is to be opened because
the three existing hostels which
the British Council took over
from the Coloniaj Office at the
beginning of the year “cannot
provide accommodation and eater-
ing facilities of the improved
standard which the Council is in-
troducing.” )

It has also been announced this
week that the hostel in Winpole
Street, one of the three referred
to, is being closed as soon as
possible. About twenty students,
mostly Nigerians, are living there
at the present and they have been
offered alternative accommoda-
tion at the Balmoral Hostel or :n
private lodgings which will he
found for them by the Council.
The students were informed
some time ago that the hostel
would be closed and many have
already left. :

When the students from Wim-
pole Street have been satisfac-
torily settled elsewhere, the
Council will proceed with the
closing of the other two hostels
at Hallam Street and Collingham
Gardens, Similar warning is be~-
ing given to the students living
there at the moment, and they
will also be offered alternative
accommodation until the new
Hans Crescent Hostel is opened.



Jamaica Bananas
Face Serious Losses

(Barbades Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 8.

Jamaica bananas, which are
earning an unfavourable name on
the British market, will now have
to face competition from fruit
grown in Sierra Leone,

The British Ministry of Food has
signed a one year experimental
banana contract with Sierra
Leone, which opens up the possi-
bility of substantial future sup-
plies from this growing African
area

Sierra Leone has been trying for
the last ten years to sell bananas
to Britain, and this new agree-
ment may mean a cut in the UK
prices for bananas. At present
Jamaica is getting £32 per ton.

Jamaica Will
Welcome Princess
Alice Again

KINGSTON, March 11

Princess Alice will be given a
vie weleome by the Kingston
nd St. Andrew Corporation on
her return here from. her present
West Indian tour. The ship will
'omain in Jamaica for three days
efore proceeding to England.





WITH THIS NEW
MULTI-PURPOSE |
RICANT °

LUB

Agents—DA COSTA & CO,

ae

72 Films To |
Be Produced |
In Jamaica

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jca. (By Mail).

Rebert B. Cumming, President
of Kingswood Films Inc. of Chi-
cago, U.S.A., who have a mono-
poly franchise for making,moving
pictures in Jamaica, announced
yesterday that an agreement had
been reached for his company to
make twelve motion pictures for
distribution by Eagle-Lion Inc.
largest U.S. ihdependent film
distributor. All twelve films will
be produced.in Jamaica under
the new Kingswood International
Film Financing formula.

Mr, Cumming, while giving no
details as to stories, producers
or stars, said. production of the
first film would begin about April |
Fi



Jamaica
Wants More |
Ships For Sugar

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 8.

The Sugar Manufacturers Asso-
ciation of Jamaica is pressing: the
British Ministry of Food for more
ships to take sugar from the is-
land. Ships will be needed be-'
tween now and May in view of
the storage position.

Comparatively small tonnage is
being shipped to Canada out of
the total of 130,000 tons which the
British Ministry is reserving to
meet possible Canadian require-
ments.

Most of the sugar estates are
now turning out the current crop.

Police Adviser
Leaves Jamaica

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 8.

Mr. W. Johnson, Police Adviser
to the Secretary of State for the
Colonies, and Mr. Francis Biyle of
the Colonial Office, London, who
have been on an investigation tour
of the police forces in the B.W.L.,
have left for Nassau and will later
proceed tc Bermuda before re-
turning to London.

They expressed themselves as
being very grateful for the assist-
ance given them by officials in Ja-
maica and the other islands, Mr.
Johnson recently presided over a
conference of Police Commission-
ers in Barbados.

Claims 100 Lives
In Two Months

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, March 8.
Vomiting sickness contimues to
reap its grim toll. New cases and
deaths are reported every day and
the demand is growing that ex-
perts from UNO should be asked
to come here to determine the
nature of this strange killer—
which only kills during the winter
months and then mostly children.
Deaths this year have gone over
100 already.



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Atright, some of the ladies
sit around a table, empty
except for a lone top hat
testing on it. In the back
ground the gen's are siand-

Ng in smail groups chai-

g
Peaks to one of the schocl

Children, His Excellency the

-

Above at right, Her Royal Highness Princess Alice and ihe
Rt. Hon. the Ear! of Athlone, greet guests as they arrive at the
Evening Reception at Government House on Thursday,

Above at left is the Tea at the Garden Party held at Govern-
ment House in honour of H.R.H. Princess Alice and the Rt. H
the Earl of Athlone. Included in the group are Hon. G. D.

MI Hon. V. C, Gale, M.L.C., Hon, G. B. Ev
Dr. C. B. Clarke, Mr. and N

At right a member of the

Barbados Regiment in
Picture at left shows a a ¥ r
Zouave” uniform and a

ou
group of Guests who were butler, hand around sand-

at the Garden Party on wiches and other savouries

Wednesday afternoon at at the Garden Party on

K Wednesday atternoon. In
Â¥

House ( the background are the

the entrance of Government

tents from which refresh-

ments were served.

Cadets of the Police Band
shown at right gave a Toy

; . . Soldier dis during the
left, nine Boy Seamen . F "

; = evening reception at Gov
the H.M.S. Glasgow J F ,

. ernment House on Thurs-
ed the Sailor's Horn-

. day and a repeat perform-
tt the Evening Re- 7 om o

ance on Friday

Thu
the Children’s P

iverace
shows them in the
; seventeen,
of their amusing drill rou

fine at the evening recep-

ion.

bo eG

we we
PAF
Picture at left shows some
of the quests at Govern-
ment House on Wednesday
aiternoon during the

1 > p

den Party. Several of the
officers from H.M.S., ‘’Glage-

jow’ were there,

shows
Princess Alice and the Rt.
Hon, the Earl of Athlone as
they bid goodbye to the
small group of Government
Officials and_ their! wives,
who were at the Baggage
Warehouse on Friday after
noon. She is seen here
shaking hands with the

Hon. P. F. Campbell,







PRIA H Noo

a er
See
ee

gam

PAGE TWELVE





entrant by way of a career, Many
men seek posts in fhe public ser-
vice and elsewhere from a strong
sense of rn bet there i ee
thing cynica e' proposition
that the higher the salary scales
attaching to a service the er
will be the quality of the officers
in that service. The relevance of
these observations lies in the fact
that in the highest and upper mid-
dle ranges of the civil services in
the Caribbean area the salary
levels are low, in many instances
one low, as compared with

ose obtaining in other parts of
the Colonial Empire. The posts
in these ranges are few and their
occupants therefore count for little
politically, with the result that the
case for remunerating them ade-
quately is apt to be overlooked in
ey of the more numerous, and

erefore more politivally power-
ful, lower ranges. It is not a ques-
tion of salaries being insufficient
to attract to the public services
men of the highest qualifications.
It is a question of the salaries be-
ing insufficient to attract persons
with the minimum qualifications
required. Time and again we were
shocked to hear from Heads of de-
partments of the number of vacan-
cies in their respective services
which could not be filled, because
the salaries offered were far be-
low what persons with the requi-
site qualifications could obtain out-
side the public service or in pub-
lic services elsewhere. The diffi-
culty shows itself most markedly
in the case of those posts, rela-
tively few in number, which, ow-
ing to the absence of local candi-
da’ with the requisite qualifi-
cations, need to be filled by per-

ms from the United Kingdom or
the Dominions. An exception to
this general comment on the in-
adequacy of salaries in the upper
ranges of the civil services is to
be found in Trinidad and Tobago,
the Governor of which has recent-
ly revised the salaries of its offi-

eers
A Differentiation

In paragraph 21 of Colonial 197,
the retary of State draws at-
tention to the fact that there may
be circumstances which justify a
differentiation in the matter of
emoluments between the officer of
local descent and the expatriate
Officer. After laying down the
principle that salaries should be
fixed at rates applicable to locally
recruited staff, he proceeds:
“Where the salaries so fixed are
insufficient to attract and retain
officers from overseas, expatriation
pay should be provided for such
officers.”’

None of the Governments of the
colonies in the Caribbean region
has accepiecd the principle of ex-





patriatjon pay, and there is no
doubt that political considerations
will not admit of any future
change of attitude in this respect
It is no concern of ours to criti

cise this attitude even were we
disposed to do so, but there scen

no escape from the conclusion tha

so long as it persists or so long as
the higher posts in general are re

munerated at their present levels,
so long will it be impossible for
those Governments to compete
successfully with the Governments
of other colonies which are in a
position to offer far higher sal-

aries than those to be found in the
Caribbean region
Leaving this particular aspect

of the question aside, and return-

ing to the general question of the
low salary levels in the highest

and upper middle ranges of the
public services, we are, of course

aware that many of the colonies
with which we are concerned are
poor, and that in most of them a
large proportion of the annual re-
venue is swallowed up by personal
emoluments, But the point which
we wish to em ze is that
neither the federation of a service
nor the unification of a service will
produce an efficient service so long
as the present Jow levels of salary
make it impossible for the colonies
to with colonies elsewhere
and. with. outside interests for
highly qualified recruits. The posi-



CYCLISTS

ONCE AGAIN
THEY ARE HERE

DUNLOP



Unification of

tion partakes of the nature of a
vicious circle. The salaries are not
such as to attract the best men, but
the Government of the colonies
eannot afford to iacrease the sal-
aries to.a point which would en-
able them to do so, We. can see
no way in which this circle can be
broken unless some means can be
found of. givir.g financial assist-
ance from Imperia! funds to en-
able the poorer, colonies to pay
a ate salaries. Such a course

the general

. would accord . wi
inet enw ciated in paragraph
21 ¢ ef Colonial 197, where it

f
is specifically laid down that, in
the matter ‘of recruiting staff,
poorer ¢olonies should not be at a
disadvantage as compared with the
wealthier ones, We would only
add that the pdsition, which is al-
ready. serious enough, is likely to
become even more acute owing to
che continuing rise in prices. It
would, to our minds, be disastrous
if the improvements in the public
services which underlie the Secre-
tary of State’s draft despatch of
May, 1946, were to meet ship-
wreck on the rock of parsimony.
Particular Services

In this chapter we deal with the
services which we have recom-
mended for unification under the
hree heads referred to in para-
‘raph 32, viz., the administrative
ervice, the services in which
wofessional qualifications are
ailed for, and the remainder.

Before we can reach any con-

lusion as to the posts which
jould be scheduled in a unified
dministrative service, it is neces-
ary to consider the future organ-
sation. of that service, a subject
\hich is dealt with in paragraphs
1 to 13 of the Secretary of State’s
lraft despatch of May, 1946.

As he there points out, the nor-
mal, and indeed almost the exclu-
sive, means of entry in most West
indian colonies into the adminis-
irative service, for local candi-
dates, is through the various
grades of the clerical service after
ntry to the lowest grade. In the
-ourse of our visits to the various
térritories we enquired what ex-
‘eptions there were to this gen-
eral rule. On the one hand, we
found a few instances of direct
appointment of local candidates
from outside the service to posts
of district officer. On the othe
hand, we found that in one colony
the local aspirant to an adminis-
trative post not infrequently has
to work his way up, not from the
lowest clerical grade, but from the
messenger grade. Subject to these



minor. modifications, the position
remains today as stated in the
ft despatch.
Such a system is, as far as our

experience goes, unique, and we
can conceive of no system better
calculated to defeat the object
which the West Indian people, no
than the Secretary of State
we concerned to secure, namel)
the staffing of those services, so
far as may be possible, by fally
avalified persons of. local origin
If it be admitted—and the propo-
sition can hardly be gainsaid—thal
the work of the administrative
service, particularly in its higher
ranges, calls for high intellectu’!]
attainments, and that such altain-
ments are more likely to be found
in thase who haye enjoyed the
benefits of a university education,
that

less

and can demonstrate they
have derived full profit from it
than in those whose education has
Zone bevond the condary
hool tage then an ystem
dente o the iniversit
ate entr to the public ser-

it a ulary on ‘





th his qualificatior



ed. Moreoy e see some
ongruity between the support
accorded throughout the region to
the establishment of the Univers-
ity College of the West Indies and
he failure to recognise hithert
» far as the administrative sé
ice ig concerned, the valu fa
versity education

Local Persons

Local opinion naturally favours
the manning of the public services
by persons of local origin. Thi
filling of the posts in the
idministrative service by officer
rom outsice region is, to put
it. at its highest, greeted with no
show of enthusiasm. But such a
course is, and will remain, inevi-
table so long as the present mode
ef entry into the administrative
service remains the only mode, for
it would be unreasonable to rely
on the lowest clerical grades be-
ing able, save in very rare in-
stances, to throw up persons with
the attributes looked for in, say,
a Colonial Secretary. In_ other
words, so long as a sufficient num-
ber of highly educated West In-
dians are not recruited direct to

higher

the



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SUNDAY

the administrative class, so long
will it need to be strengthened by
recruitinent from outside the
region.

It is, therefore, in, the interests
of the peoples of thé West Indies
themselves, no less than in the in-
terests of the public services, that
provision should be made for the
direct recruitment to the admin-
istrative service of persons of such
educational qualifications as might
be expected, when the necessary
experience has been gained, to en-
able them to discharge the high-
est duties devolving upon the ad-
ministrative class. In the follow-
ing paragraphs we make proposals
to this end .

By way of preliminary we wish
to make it clear that nothing is
further from our thought or our
intention than to suggest the clos-
ure to members of the clerical
grades of the avenue of promo-
tion to the higher grades. On the
contrary, proposals will be found
later in this chapter designed to
facilitate such promotions. The
point we have been concerned to
make is that, if the fullest use is
to be made of local talent, there
must be alternative means of en-
try té the service.

Our proposal is that, following
the suggestion put forward by the
Secretary of State, the existing
service should be divided into two
classes, the administrative and the
‘lerical. We have considered and
rejected the alternative suggestion
of three classes, administrative,
executive, and clerical, as being
too elaborate for application to the
relatively small services with
which we are concerned.

We recommend that the admin-
strative class should be recruited
partly by direct recruitment and
partly by promotion from the
clerical class. For the former
purpose we recommend the crea-
tion of a cadet grade, correspond-
ing to the grade of Assistant Prin-
sipal in the United Kingdom Civil

Service. The qualification should
be a good honours degree of a

University, and the appointment
should rest with the Public Ser-
vice Commission which, in addi-
tion to taking account of the can-
lidate’s record at school and uni-
versity, should satisfy itself by
personal interview of his suit-
ability. The representatives of
the Federation of Civil Service
Associations, while favouring such
direct recruitment to the admin-
istrative class, advocated an ex-
umination designed to elicit the
vandidate’s knowledge of public
idministration. We do not share
this opinion. On the contrary, we
hold that the training of the mind
fforded by an honours course at a
university is a far more valuable
attribute in an entrant to the ad-
ministrative class than any theo-







etical knowledge of the principles
f public administration or civil
f e practice
Cader Duties
rhe duties of the cadet should

be such as may be assigned to him
rom time to time by the Colonial
‘tary or his deputy. The es-
ential point to be borne in mind is
that service in the cadet grade is
a period of training, and in deter-
mining the nature of such training
the Colonial Secretary should bear

ecre

in mind the words of the Secretary
of State “Such candidates woul
naturally have to serve an appren-
ticeship in obtaining knowledge of
ubordinate duties, but they would
ve offered the opportunity of ad-
incem« o posts involving ini-
iative and responsibility after the
vst few years of their service.”
During the first two years of his
ervice the cadet should be on
probation, and hi ippointment
1ould not be confirmed if any
doubt is felt as to his suitability
for administrative work
The selection of clerical officers
the requisite calibre for pro-
ition of the administrative class
an essential part of our pro-
posals. In the public services in

the West Indies, as in all civil
services, there will be found cleri-

| officers of long service and ex-
perience whose lack of high aca-
emic qualifications is compensat-
for by

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pericnce. For such officers facili-
ties for promotion to the admin-
istrative class must clearly be pro-
vided. [t has, however, to be re-
cognised tat promotion is likely
to come to them too late in their
eareers for them to aspire to the
highest posts in the administra-
tive class. Some further avenue
of promotion is accordingly
quired if clerical officers of exccp-
tional ability are to be afforded ihe
opportunity of ultimate promotion
to such posts. Machinery must
therefore. be devised for selecting
young clerical officers of excep-
tional promise for such training as
would warrant their promotion to
the cadet grade. Here again the
confirmation of their appointment
would be subject to a probationary
period of two years.

The quést ons to which answers
must be found are: “How are
those officers’ to be selected’”’.
“What form should their train-
ing take?”, and “How is the cost
of training to be met?”

As regards the first question,
it is clear that the ultimate
decision on the officers to be
selected must rest with the Pub-
lic Service Commission. It would
be wasteful of public funds and
a source of disappoinment to the
officers concerned if a_ larger
number of young officers were
selected for training than could
be absorbed in the administrative
class, and it is only the Public
Service Commission that could
forecast with any atcuracy the
number of administrative post
to be filled from this source. At
the same time, it will obviously
be impossible for the Commiss‘on
to know at first hand which of
the younger clerks in the various
colonies evince such exceptiona!
promise as to make it likely that,
given appropriate training, they
would make capable administra-
tive officers It must therefore
be the task of the indiv‘dual
colonies, through their machine
for dealing with personnel ques
ticns, to notify the Commissiot

re-



ef the names and records cf ser
vice of such officers, and from
t li so provided the
Cemmission will need to make

ne ce
Training

in Considering the appropriate
form of training, regard must be

had to the circumstances of the
young men selected for training.
They are likely to be about 25

years of age and at that age ma)
well have wives and children
Apart, therefore, from any ques-—
tion of expense, a full degree
course at a university would not
ordinarily be appropriate.
nature of the fraining
best suited for the purpose ul
eed to be devised by the Pul
Commission in the lig
he facilities available f

to time at the Unive
ge of the West Indié
here

Ihe cost to public funds of :
lequate scheme of trai
likely to be considera
sent time,
in the light of their limited
not ungenerous in
assistance by iv ol
holarships and trainin ral
to persons of promise But
seems inevitable thal
duction of unification, with
attendant liability to transtf
from colony t anc
direction of the Publ
vice Commission, will cat
Governments of the color
hesi incurring
€ nditure of this kind. Thu
the uthorities of colony .%
while ready to incur expe:

on the training of

The

precise



Service






many of the col
onies
resources, are
providing

the ro

one

ate before





an off (

ervice in that colony, m
reluctant to do so if h ere
liable to be transferred 11

time to colony “B’”. In the light
of this consideration, we consid¢

that the training scheme should
financed from central funds

If a federal Government is
established, the expenditure
hould be met from federal funds
supplemented by Colonial Devel

FEC.

HOUSEHO

be









LD ELECTRIC ;
ie APPLIANCES

ement and Welfare funds, if
helarships provided from such
funds are in fact available.
Failing federation and failing
vssistance from Development and
Welfare funds, the cost. would
need to be met. by contributions
by the individua! colonies in
agreed proportions.

To sum up, we recommend
three methods. of entry into
the adm.nistrative class, _ first,
promotion to the lowest admin-
‘strative grade above that of
cadet of experienced clerical
officers who have shown them—
selves capable of doing admin—
istrative work, secondly, direct
appointment of officers of high
academic cher agua =
suitable _ persona o e
cadet grade, and_ thirdly,
promotion to_ the cadet grade,
after suitable training, of
specially selected young clerical
officers. j

Having dealt with the subject
cf the classification of the admin—
istrative and clerical advices,
and with the methods of entry
into the former, we proceed to
consideration of the posts to be
sereduled in the unified admin-
Strative _ service. We have
already rejected the salary factor
as an appropriate criterion for
admission to the schedule, and
we are satisfied that the only
true erterion is whether or no
he duties attaching to a post
are in fact administrative. Our
first ‘task is, therefore, to define
the duties and functions which
we regard as appropriate to the
adninistrative class,



Formation of Policy

In general, the duties appro—
riate to the administrative class
are those concerned with the
formation of policy, with the
ce-ordination and , improvement
f Government machinery, and
with the general administrative
and control of the departments
of the public service. The duties
,embers of the administrative
c will naturally vary with
the varying grade in the admin
istrative heirarchy. In the upper
ranges the functions will largely

censist of formulating policy,
irafting replies to communica

r from Governors, deciding on
nts of doubt or difficulty which
re referred to them from below,

(
tons from the Secretary of State
Cc
I

and keeping the machinery of
Government under constant re
view in order to maintain it at

an efficient and economical level.
In the lower ranges, the admin
istrative officers who are
employed at headquarters will be
igaged on the critical examina-
tion of cases which are not
learly governed by regulation or
‘dinance but call for the exer
cise of judgment and discrimina
n. They will prepare memo-
inda on such subjects as their
uperiar officers may direct, will
ft letters on matters other
1an those of a routine character,
snd will decide questions which
ire réferred to them by members
cf the clerical class. In so far as
administrative officers are em-
ployed jin the field, their duties
ill be those which devolve on
district officers throughout the
Colonial Empire. This catalogue
of functions is not, and is not
intended to be, exhaustive, but
will, we hope, suffice for the
urpose of illustrating what
an by administrative work

we

On the basis of this definition,
here is no difficulty in sched
uling eertain posts as adminis—
trative. As will be seen from
\ppendix II, some of these posis

e at headquarters and other
in district administration. Dif
culties only arise when we come
to eonsider the extent to which
administrative duties are dis-
charged by officers in the top tier
or tiers of the existing clerical
services. The inference to be
drawn from paragraph 10 of the
Secretary of State’s draft



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THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

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ublic Services .Report

despatch, in which he expresse
the that subord'nate
‘al posts can at present best be
wganised on the existing colony
basis, is that some of the higher

view cleri

élerical posts can properly br
organised on a_ regional basis
With this view we agree, since
the. evidence which we have
received leaves us in no doubt

that the duties attaching to some »
of the posts in the highest clefi
cal ranges are wholly or mainly |
administrative, within the mean-|
ing attached in the preceding |
paragraph to that term. There
are, however, a number of
reasons which make it impossibl
to. take the facile course of
scheduling certain cler‘cal grades
in the various colonies.

Nature Of Duties

|
We have made it clear tha\ the
inclusion or exclusion of any
post depends upon the nature of
the duties attaching to it. If they
are administrative the post is
included, and if not, not. The fact,
therefore, that some of the posts
in the highest clerical grades are
adrainistrative and others not
rules out the scheduling of all
posts in such grades. Again, there
are cases where the number of
posts in the highest grades is
based on a fixed ratio between tHe



nymber of such posts and the
total number of clerical posts.
Where this is so, the number of

such posts clearly cannot be solely
dependent on the nature of the
duties attaching to them. In one
colony, Barbados the posts in the
highest clerical grade are not
allocated as between departments,
though they are shewn in the es-
timates under the departments in
which their occupants happen to
be serving. They constitute a
general service grade and the
number of such posts in a depart-
ment ata particular time -is a
matter of pure chance. None of
these posts could. therefore sat-
isfy our criterion for admission to
the schedule.

Faced by these difficulties, w«
enueavour to solve them by seek-
ing information on the spot as t
the duties attaching to each of the
highest clerical posts in each of the
colonies, with a view to deciding

which of the posts should _ be
scheduled and which not; but
further reflection has shown the

unsoundness of this approach to
the problem, and that for two
reasons. In the first place, as we
have indicated in the preceding
paragraph, there are a number oj
cases in which appointment t
posts in the highest clerical grade
are determined not by the dutie
attaching to the posts but by
other considerations. Where thi
is so, our criterion for admissior
to the schedule clearly cannoj be
satisfied. To pursue the course
which, we originally intende
would therefore be grossly unfai!
to the holders of the highest cleri-
cal posts in those colonies where
their exclusion from.the schedule
is necessitated by the manner ih
which the number of such posts
and the machinery for filling them
are determined, irrespective of the
nature of the duties which, the
holders may be discharging.

In the second place, if we dit
nothing more than schedule as ad-
ministrative certain of the high-
est clerical posts the duties oj
which are actually administrative,'
we should in effect be perpetuat-

ing the existing organisation ol
the administrative service which
‘he Secretary of State criticises

in paragraph 12 of his draft de-
spatch. The division of the service
into two distinct classes admin-
istrative and clerical—which hej
advocates in paragraph 13 of that
despatch, and which we have re-
commended in paragraph 48 of
this report, cannot ,be achieved in
this simple way. |

(fo be continued)

Le



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st SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
Nn ere | carne me ————— N,N
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ii — SS s <2 et ore |
1 BROADWAY NOVELTIES OF i} ) FRESH STOCKS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING
) \
{ INTEREST i LADIES’ COSMETIC BAGS and FINE POWDER PUFFS.
{ NYLON STOCKINGS in New Shades .........., $1.86 — : ee ‘
} LACE all over 36 in, wide in White, Heise, biack: at $1.74 Sor ee, \} CIGARETTE TUBS. : PIPES §: VACCO FLARE
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SUNDAY, MAR

PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE i







———————S



iF ASSIFI ADS. | 20st _& Forxn | @ PURLIC ‘NOTICES o oom : ae a

Bay St. (uear Esplanade Une
” PY Chae





























































































== — LOST & 225 easily earned by obtaining orders | NOTICE nethod corrects
: for private Christmas Cards frou os
mt AT ES FOR RENT TIE CLIP—Gold Tie clip with chain] your friends. No previous experienc: PARISH OF SAINT MICHASL —
and monogram L.N.1i. Lost on Tuesday | necessary, Write today for beautiful free! ALI persons, firms and corpora tions
a " afternoon. Suitable reward will & | gomple Sook to Britain’s largest ana | 2°vind ‘Accourts against the Parish of
Week Sun. |<: given on return to L. N, Hutchiason. | yy e:nost Publishers; | Saint Michael are requested to send ip
ANNOUNCEMENTS .. $1.00 1-20 C/o 7, Sydney Kinch Ltd., Planta- + highest commission. | fir Youehers (duly made out in Dw
HOUSES | tions Ltd., New Bui ; marvellous money making opportunity. | pijeate) to the respective Departmentr
FOR SALE per word o nase Ow. be weish 11.3.50—2n. an Cea Sekar 1@ Victoria | pot later than Wednesday, March 16 ry
me nL a es, or Preston, Eng! a; ) 1950.
ArT. | l8 a oa | Chest Church. From st April... Phone hie FRED. J. ASEBY, A Sound Investment
02 ; 3.50 i warden’s Cleric, ,
oreo SS SN a poe| PUBLIC SALES NONCE | a a In Carlisle Bay The SUNEPy
eee — BOWER, Garrison. Perfectly PARISH OF ST. THOMAS 3.3,50—Tn :
LOST, FOUND per word situated 2 bedroom bunigalow. Furnished TENDERS will Se received by wal PORT: Sch. Lochnivar S., Sch, _ Sth. Exploits, 191 tons net, Capt. $7 MOTOR ae
Minimum charge... 5 48 .69 | $65 per month. Lease or monthly tenancy uvdersigned up to Friday 17th March | ee IN lle Wolfe, Sch. Mary M ‘Lewis Peney, from Grenada; Agents: Monroe
DIXON & BLADON, Real Estate Agen{s 195, $2 sealed envelopes marked “Ten-! ‘ a Marion Pe Suniel, ‘Sch eee | & COL ata very
PUBLIC SALES Phone 4640. 12.3.50—1n. | AUCTIOM nfo the conveying of Paupers ans Barbados Clerks Union Sch. w. L. ae - caries Maceo Oe tunel A. H. ‘van Satine, Ry !
——_————_—_——————————————— | LT 4 c . tl) For convey-| 7 tons net, ie , from Brit » ASH P
AUCTION AND REAL 03 = .10)_ APARTMENT: .Unfurn‘shed Ground- Y 17th at 2 p.m, Courtesy Gar-| ing vaupers from any part of the parish | — .¥. Bute Sait, Sch. Ledy Noeicen, Be inna; ‘agents; Schooner Owners’ As-|%
pons foor apartment, near town and Club. ; age, Park, Austin 10 H.P. S ! Ito the Almshouse or any institutivn in ee oe 7 teen Se age ine sociation. 7 4
ESTATE per agate line No Pets, no Children). For further par-| Car —— i ee Se ae the parish of St. Michael and vice| AGENDA: ic Zita Wonita, Seh.. Laudalpha, Sch Sch. Freedom Fleary, 23 tons net,
TE pe ticulars Dial 3696. 8 a: ; uel ; versa. (2) For the supplying of coffins} 4. annual General Megting of thel Gori E. ‘sch. W } Coun- Capt. Des Roehers, from Dominica;
Minimum charge .. .. 1.20 1.50 : eatin: 12.3.80-4n, |2d, the conveying of the dead from the) crerks\ Union will be held at 8 P-™. }eenior, Seh. Adalina. Sch. Anita H., Ages: Sch. Owners’ Association
Egpeonal . a ; a 1.20 AWAY", dL Pnihp cu nui rish of oieh oe a part of the) oy THURSDAY 28rd March 1950 in}; ARRIVALS Sch. Frances W. Smith, 74 tons net
(Maximmun 14 agate lines) ‘ nha Garages. Servant “Room: I have been instructed by the Com- Ee th fon 1a The ee yards! + M.C.A. Hall. Schooner Mary E. Caroline, 4 tons Capt. oeee. {em es ti Sasi}
at | see. Sean ist oe | Aiioner of Police to sei. di Mondas bili Weed eniy in coMins supplied be thet i minutes. net, Capt, Joseph, from Dominica; Agents: Sch. Owners’ Association.
PYBLIC NOTICES a aa tex} 1st March o¢ te Conga? Sister] a, oemeanly In coffins supplied by the! 9° To receive the Report of 200, %%-| Agents: “Schooner Owners’ Association DEPARTURES eh
: 2 i we ; 10 , ‘ , parish. Boar retain the Committee, . ; ; tons net, Capt
et a) “ ua a1 90 | a gen | £ corme, Gne Eales = ment of ‘a A. peresn, (0 oF. Socks » re. ive and adopt the financial pee, Pang hae Sihooner S.S. Alcoa Runner, 4,832 tons net, RACT
. - mae Of of 1stes ital of t institution wt.o in their) statement for the year ending 28th Owners’ Association. Capt. Martino, from Aruba; Agents:
EVENING ADVOCATE (Monday) “NER ATEE. Crepe Cone | ie anlenr and is plates | opinion is suitable to so travel; and do, = February 1950, which may be seen) ss “ragii, 4,564 tons net, Capt. Rey- Robert Thom Lid.
ae ea Chan hells *" 60c.] “rnished, Garages, Servant Room not bind themselves to accept the! on application to the General Secre- oe ‘Trinidad; ts: Da Costa H.M.S. Glasgow, 12,000 tons net ¥
Per ime nnn OC ert bathing beach February, Marc! | ems of interest. . jaiete. oF no tender. ey ee er inidad; «gen capt. C. L. Firthy. from Grenada. With raging it's
June, November; December: £80.00 p Sa ag MH. W. SMALL, 4. Election of Officers, members of the|“ ©, ©tC- but With cooking.
THANKS month. Phone 4476. 6. 1.80—t.f.n f Aveatieneer, 2 ae Clerk. Executive Committee, a Trustee and ae
eandenooc dtp ane eter ipeeanniala 3. 1 ee
We beg to thank our many friends for} 'GLEINRISE”, Erdiston Hill, St. Michae Board of Poor Law Guardians. | . 7 consider notices of motions and IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION
the letters, cards, wreaths, fowers and| from ist April for an indefinite period —— questions in” accordance with Rule
Pak CABLE and Wireless (West Indies) S.$. Gascogne, $5.

angitin “SS. A as. 8.
, advise that t can now commu- Fan » 5.8, neon, $.S. S. Clara,
ee with the dione ships through a on s.s. on a a
Bamba: Coast Station:— Novice Maou, -S. avus, §.S8.
shit seating Glaxinity S.S. <3 a, Tee
.S. Pontaud , S.S. Nikolaos Pa- S.S. iswillem » &.s. ‘amuay.
wom sis. Myrtlebank, S.S. Queen S.S. Southern Countries, S.S. Livarden,
Adelaide, S.S. Guadeloupe, S.S. Theo- S.S. Britannia, S.S. Rosina Marron.
doxus, S.S. Brajara, 8.8. Hersilia, S.S. SS. Nueva Granda, S.S. Mormaemar,
Esso Belgium, S.S. Mormacsea, NOTICE

~ 6. Any other business.
By instruction received I will sell at Public Sales-—Contd. N.B. Wotice of motions and/or

considered at the An-
Station House Hill on Thursday 16th f Cee as Meeting must reach the

dolence by the recent passing of our|No. 3596.

dear husband and father JAMES SAM- CARRINGTON & SEALY,

UEL FORTE. Lacas Street.

8.3.56—5r

i

12.3.50—1n. CORAL SANDS: Worthing (1) one
furnished Fiat with Silver and Liner.

We sincerely thank all persons who] For further particulars Dial #134 Alm

Dola Forte (wife), James, Robert,
Marcia ‘chiidren).



March at 1 p.m. (1) 18 ft. x 10 ft. x @ ft. [) |
chattel house practically new. Terms General Secretary not less than seven

cash. Vincent Griffith, Auetioneer. “BEULAH”, — Hastings Road. Ver. | days before the date fixed for such
12.

50—3n. and’ well placed smail timbe: | meeting. * as
i fae with 3 bedrooms, cxc.orer Pear cat Raeriane,









attended the funeral, sent wreaths, let- | Lashley 28.2.50—t.f.n gallery, latge lounge, kitchen, pantry Mon: isn, $.S. Marco Polo, S.3. S.S.
ters, cards, or in any other way express- (| ——< $@ ————— nnn ) UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER and sefvante’ quarters. This propert 11,.3.50—4n. Sup a a ‘Aléoa Polaris, S.S. Vire, S.S. Rufiza, S.S, Mauretania, $.S. Mor
ed their sympathy to us, in our recent FLATS fully furnished with Refrig- offered is well within the reach of mos $.§. Sunrell, §.S. Fort Royal, S.S. S. mactern, S/S. Belita, S.S. Loide Chi!- tinea
bereavement. rator and linen st Indramer, Worthing} py instructions received I will sell} buyers. 12.3.£0—1n. LIQUOR ICENSE NOTICE Mateo, S.S. Sagona, S.S. Ravnanger, S.S. Bachaquero, S.S. Nidarholm, S-S
I. Proverbs (wife), Owen, Carl, Noel, | Dia) 8264. 13.1.50—t.t.0 | on Friday March Ith at 2 p.m, 2 | ee $8. Washington, §.8. Oceanside, S.S. S.S. India, S.S. Amakura, S.S. Kat: THIS serves to inform
Keith, Elaine Webster (cnieren) : einen wet | Sal — | Messrs McEnearney Garage (1) Mode’| HILL Sane Detnahebe- pens ication of CLYDE SMIT!I Conoco Lake Charles, $.S. Hecuba, SS. S.S. Lake Kamloops, $1.8. Nidardal. patrons ‘ang the Gener nui!
.3.50—1n. GIBRAL "—C4 : Fror a Truck. Good Tyres. Damaged solidly coral ni 4 yy The appl 5 E 7, .V. Kurdistan. e joved Pui
“tn ‘April fy for the’ manths of May hoa ieee : wmode on Fee ee nr land Wan. | holder of Liquor License No. 405 of 1950) Lady Nelson, Pree neces Se oer a Salon from ‘McGregor’ gute

r manuel Joseph in respect
dahs, 3 bedrooms (with basins) 2 rocep-| sranted to
VINCENT GRIFFITH, Kitchen, pontry, servants’ quarters} of Top Floor of No. 47 Roebuck St..

Mains © ices City for permission to use said Liquor
Sree & BE ADON, Maal atate eon \ License at a board and shingle shop with

Auctioneers, Plantations Building, Phone | wall frontage at Nurse Land, Tweedside

Michael.
UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER | 400. 12.3.50—In. | Road, et. te soth day of Match 1960.

We the undersigned beg through thi] June, July, Apply Mrs. E. H, Farmer
n#dium to thank all those persons wh Andrews P!sqntation, St. Joseph
attended the funeral, sent wreaths, let 9/3/50—3n
téms and cards or in any other way ——
coémdole with us in our recent be: ‘ PINE HILL

ment oaensioned through the dc een r m
our beloved father CLIFFORD ST. Ci 4" CORAL CROFT", modern. 2 bedroom

Cheapside, Street. HF
ment Spirit. te the. ¢ j
continue to give

:

Auctioneer.
12.3,50—3n.







other expressions of sympathy and con-| Furnished. For further particulars di: ; THE IVORY HAMMER


























F od ———— | DD
gece who died 27th February 1950 One ree nea hed. ee ea ON Tuesday 14th by order of Mrs. “WEMBLEY"-—Navy Gardens. A ver | Ae ea ast }
he Springer's family 9.3.50—3, ¥ RN. Wynne we sell her House | pledsamt modern house in a central and Magistra SEIBERT HOPP '
13,9,50—1n" ___ cabs sppgiptments, Modern poplar locality. This oe ret Applicant |
\ HOUSE—St. James Coast. Attractive] #t “Chelw which in- Jounge, veren: hones Sed. bad ad application will be const- | ‘ = ; sail Williams, Walterine Williams
IN. MEMORIAM well furnished House for rent. Perfect] cludes Very nice Tip-Top | rooms on the first floor and extia roon a nee an Oe ating Court to be held at | sent nae poe ee taailan gree Niles, Neville Murphy, Daphney
Sea-bathing. Servant available. Cal Butless 7. Pedentas Sideboard, dae. Ee a vated all used as 2 flat, Th | Police Court, District ‘A’, on Monday | 4 ges Maelachlan, Joyce Mianbert, Neil Murphy.
In ever loving and ~zateful memery | 91-4 8.3.50—8n | ing, genament and “fail Tables,| At the price asked this residence i | the 20th day of March 1950 at 11 o'clocs | WiiePonald, Elma MacDonald, Mary Mac From ANTIGUA....
of my beloved husband ALLAN MAX- | ——-—-s WELL BUTELL JEMMOTT, rriest—eall-| A WELL KNOWN BUSINESS STAND. | tique les, Bergere| Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Pia | E. A. MCLEOD, | fecnard Smith, Leward Wykof, Dersthy From St. KITTS....
ed@ to higher service 13th March, 1935. (Large Shop with Fittings) in Tudor St. | ang rris hey oer uphols | tations Building, Phone 4640 Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. Wykof, Arthur Temple. Miss Dora Ibberson, Ci.B.E.
“Lord all pitying, Jesu Blest, Apply to Carter Bros., Tudor St., Near Divan Couch all in old Mahogany; Up 7 ; 12.3.50—1n | 12.3,50-—-1n. | For Bermuda From JAMAICA....
Gran 1 Thine eternal rest.” Mason Hall St, Dial 2713 or 3111. hols: Chairs, Bn Card Table. * Cur- Meri Forbes, John Osler, Gertrude James Smith, Enoeh Phipps, Leon announces
Florence Usmar Jemmott | 12.3.50—1 ‘ains, Indian Tea Table, Carpet, "Water a a eaitlatepeniniatrassiclas ati aE NE Paul, FHic Muirsmith, Helen McClasham, Levesgue, Armonde Levesgue, James é )
ia 12.3.50—1n. | “BETHOVAN"—Upper Wellington 3 eee Brass Ware st 2 veer w OTICES ae ota Trotter, John i by B.W.L.A.L. Novices - Tourname ¢
In ke : memory of our dear beloved | Anpl to Mrs, S$. Chandler near Dea- Cees Sit Cee oe GOVERNMENT N ~ ] abi RIVALS b 4 B.W.1LAL Mr. Jack Mileret, Miss Alice Tucker,
bre ALBERT GITTENS who depart-| rons Road. Rlack Rock nd Fish Services, old China Fruit Ser- an a the Hon. Hampden Cuke, O.B.E., M.L.C WEDNESDAY
ed this life on March 12th 1949 |Now available. Modern conveniences.| “ice, Silver Tea Service, Sahas, Sweet yay deat f the Publi Pigee ie trarent vieenstt Seale, Phyllir Mrs. Joyce Drew, Mr. Leopold Rubinnow, adi eg }
We tox 4 Stew ett wat do paid hie | 11. 3.50—3n. | Dishes, Bowls and ete. Pewter Mugs The Report of the Commission on the Unification of the Public | uoie, Vilma Spencer, Gertrude Spencer, Miss Susan Swanson, Mr. Se La ereeae ca
Pp loved him ‘el xu Jesus ve um eS . i 2a: : ie i : . +
peat | PARK VIEW—Upper Roebuck St Entre Dishes, Speone,” plated ware i’ iServices in The British Caribbean Area 1948-49 is available at the Keith Bowen, wougene Gomes, ae =. Vinee as cox 10 DOUTS 0
joie nellgy tc Moi Se emmliiaand rd dg Se aa e 5g Da ery and Glass Ware, Twin Bedstead: {Colonial Secretary’s- Office at a cést (subject to revision) at forty= | ene ishop, canttishop, Audrey Gordie Gibson, Mrs. Aletha Johnson,
Only th Ree ce teil. thie ariel | eke a ee eee seeceniienintaeescielomenres | Tone SERED VARI Taple Ais EEL aks conte nar cine Bishop, Rodger Bishop, Doris Cumming. Mr. Oscar Vaniger. Special Lighting
of parting without farewell. WARSAW—On Sea at Worthings, 4 niin oe gittes oe fimen elg' 9 r 11.3.50.—2n. Courtes, of Eso
Ever to be remembered by his loved! bedrooms each with running water.' press all in Mahogany Deep Sleep Mat- ? wae

ones. May he rest in peace. 2



W.C’s and baths. garage etc., at ; m '
Pdna, Planche and Meta (sisters), Clar resses, Cedar Chest, Larder, Enam. Top

e-ent occupied by Cable and Wireless; i 1 3 Postponed
ence brother Jabez and Albertha| available Ist April. Dial 4100 Tepe oe ares: ea kehirne Bani confitet in date, Wisk os
¢parents 12.3.50-—) 11.3.50—2n. | orator in Perfect order; Electric Lamps P , RT ONE ORDERS ee Sports Meetings,
; By









. . - Tron &¢. Kitchen utensils, Gaiden Tools

In loving memory of our dear so CORDEA COTTAGE--Mason Hall St. aan > Price
t Drawing und Dining Rooms, 4 bed- Lawn Mower, Wheel-barrow, Fow! Ru

| reo ete. Dial 4100 11.3. 50—2n







E, who departed th




and other items. Sale 11.50 o’cloc!
| Terms Cash

































































ts thie, a's + Fi Se Lalel _. | eanodennsistiaieomcneipaiaanatnelepaiieetiniciaianntnntd
ne ween ie a ae on oe | BRANKER TROTMAN, . 1 .E., E.D.. e °
Dear are the memories that nev al | THE ROSERY "Cool residence, Uy | Auctioneers Lieut.-Col. J. Conael, ae if‘, ‘ dian National Steamshi &
Sweet is the hope that again w ha Roor Dining and Drawing Rooms 30.2.50—2n Commanding, Lana ~
meet Modern conveniences. Apply Miss Pres-| The Barbados Regiment.
| . is
Kneeling together at Jesus feet cod, Sea Rock, Ch. Ch. or Dial 8488 REAL ESTATE p 50
Ever to be remembered b 11.3.50—2n . Issue No. 10 10 Mar. 50.
Coleridge Goolm: ‘enn Cher 1 ft ie ete ri A 3 bedroom Bungalow Type Resi TO Sails Sails Sails Arrive< Sails .
ee ee ee rise ich |» Cured Me, See i ut Woes © free Oo wore, Ba ee, ue ft, CONGR CT Ee SOUTHBOUND = Monweal = Halitax Boston -—- Barbados = Barbados
sree ee kre ore i See Beye? aa. Ph verry Way to Sea Modern Conveniences ‘ ; , of : 4 Zs ’ seat}
eye Esther and Haz ries gett el eae a yy ig ee | Good Condition, about 6,500 sq _ ft The Commanding Officer wishes to thank all ranks who took part
wiloce yr (nephev 1 of the Best pasts of the Is ¢ } bau ; : es 5 i . sh Me
dae a macious verandah $ sides, saaaiou | erties “nehuding seve ‘Stonewall Medals in the Guard of Honour on the arrival of H.R.H. Princess Alice. Lage BRL BON oe 2th Feb, 2th Feb. 8th Mar 9th Mar
, f Bi ee eee ber al atta caer hae Bungalows and Elsewhere in Good Re He also congratulates them on their drill and bearing on parade. CHALLENGER any 10th Mar ite 20th Mar. 20th Mar % I odin took
: . a {Most OF Wier p ae lor, 5A sidential Districts to Suit One and All . a DNEY 25th Mar 27th Mar Sth Apr. 6th Ap: position i
mt or ne | erate eae Sen eu | ev vn the Elites. Contact DF de Abrev | 2. PARADES—TRAINING 7 LADY NELSON aoe 12th Apr 13th Apr. 23rd Apr. 24th ‘Apt for Sale over
ios GIT" ‘ a. pre i Atte = DARCY , ent reaso | for Nearly. Anything é Je Estate All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours LADY RGDNEY mth May 1 Mina 17th May 26th ] —_- May % and twenty five (125) en
F e ve , ° e nly an with Goo u No : LAD cLSO? 3ist May d un fier. h June di ‘
a : ¥ 11.3.90--Sh| ee. f Beds Meaty eee iced . ; * perties including pla
Fancy Prices, Bluffing, Boosting or on Thursday 16 Mar 50. LADY RODNEY 30th May 8rd July Sth Jul 4th Juty th July |Â¥ :
rie’ sree: tin ts at Boasting Dial 311i or 2713. Call at Recruits will parade at 1680 hours on Wednesday 15 and Friday se Hotels or Sea-side Pro |
y . a Gane acts Olive Bough, Hastings, or Carter Bros ecruits will parade ¢ F 7 att pial ‘Aa ‘nas ead % suitable for Boarding House |
fp sthsiags ~ Tudor St,, Near Mason Hall Street. | 17 Mar 50. Arrives ails rrives trives rrives Trives h 3 Fate q
y P PE RSON AL : ; : EK NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Montrea: | ¥ or converting into Hotels
nen toe Oe PERS - INCLUDED amonge the many proper.|3. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK | é
We } ou rest in ot Jas peas Le = % For all particular:
hos gauty’ Gittena (wile): va. Witre tics that I am offering for sale is -| ENDING 20TH MARCH, 1950 LADY NELSON | 2ist Mar. 22nd Mar. Ist Apr 2nd Appr. —— re = sit
Clady) nad fy oy Gittens’ (children) Stone wall House Call Victor Cot, situat P " "aap . ‘ LADY RODNEY 17th Aor 18th A 28th Avr —— 9th Apr. 3rd Ma; | ¥ »
meee ee Prams Site I p ie at ) at River Road. It has varandah, draw- | Orderly Officer Lieut. J. M. Cave LADY NELSON 6th May 8th May l?th May —— 18th Mar. 22nd D':ARCY A, SCOTT,
‘Ruth Ville’, Westbury Road ahs The women f “> hereby wamed ow ing and dining room, 2 bedrooms, Wate eee eee 235 L/S Quintyne K. LADY RODNEY ah June iO Jun Ith June Qist Jun. 24th Jun R : f g
, ADL ines Comaslog Whee oilet and Bath. Spacious yard. A Orderly Serjeant oO ds nn LADY NELSON 27th June 29tn vu Ss ths July loth July lath Juls |S Auctioheer & Real Estale ;
venvealt Shapenitiie fee : -veral spots of land at Belmont Ros: | Next for duty LADY RODNEY 2th Ju th Jui 7th Aug —— 9th Aug. 12tn Aug | % ‘Afent.
i niaite eee There are the last spots so near to} 7 os :
; ' Sa ee | Bridgetown and_ the SehOO!8 at Orderly Officer Lieut. S. E. L. gr Le ee 7 1 nad % Telephone Nos. 3743, 206,
™ eer Apply to:— D’'ARCY A | ‘ : Soria > S Haynes, G. L. .B.—Subject to change without aotice A!) vessels fitted w cold storage cham %
nee me. ; ; | Magazine Lane Orderly Serjeant 212 L/ 7 bers, Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :— % 8400. P.O.B. Il, :
ined FREDERICK HEADLEY | 11.3.50——n S Gable a + Dat. Can
F Fortress, St. Thomas i Dear ee “ ‘: x ddress; *
See | ere M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major, GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.— Agents. [ws
action | Property, Chattel House or Furriture, | | S.O.L.F. & Adjutant, GF O46 SAAD
ee ae ae eee | is in your interest to place same in th | The Barbados Regiment.

Hands of the undersigned where satis





fection is assured Yours for Business
D’ARCY A. SCOTT







PART Il ORDERS



FOR SALE)




























































|
i, : Gee ee os Auctioneer & Real Estate Agent. Dial | Sch, “WONDEPFUL
si soy lined ial ‘ qinetioneer & “| THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 5 COUNSELLOR” will accept Cargo MAIL NOTICES
Winston, A HELP 113.50" | 10TH MARCH, 1950 SHEET 1 & ONLY and passengers for St. Laicia
seteeians ew a een Sailing Tuesday 14th inst. MAILS tow Trinidad, Freneh HOUSE SPOTS
A TENOGRAPHER & TYPIST — . ae os gpl . Guiana by the S.S. Gascogne w
= roars Female) tor our Office. Apply in perso “s) Besver Stone ee ie ee ee 1. LEAVE—PRIVILEGE PL ith | The Sch. “ZITA WONITA” will be closed at the Generai Post
4 th written applicati d reference akery ecessories, L a . i ios : . 6 days eave wi accept Cargo and passengers for Office as under:— BUILDING
PORK KNIGHT'S LTD oe Re ae Wie, ae” ele ae “seule = aa T, 4 See rr aaa ees the colony ne NG eee ee re FPR er de a a
3.3.50--t.f.n . , | oe 2 p.m, inary Mail at 3 p.m.
we so Nl selling in one lot the .
E aniilelastacwitimetil : ocaiesinlbinge - other flems. A : ng ts de w.e.f. 26 Feb. 50. The M.V. DAERWOO! will on the 14th March 1950, ¢ h or E T r
FIFLD OVERSEER—For Cleland Plan- | PT°F pk : ancept Cargo and Passengens for Mails for the United Kingdom as asy .
A | tation St. Andrew, Salary $105.00 per|{s run in a tenantry situated at Clapham | M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, St. Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenada, by the S.S. Hughli will be closed ;
UTOMOTIVE | nth. Ries vi iia Land and Flag Staff Rd. next to High- | M. L. D. ’ : Myint ae te 5 ~~ e 3
| mt ADP he Manages 11.3.50—6n.| gates Govt. Water and Light Instail. | S.0O.L.F. & Adjutant, ive ruba. Date Sailing ° =e General t Office as un Sq, foot
ini goodie’ Gote'k Co, | ae eS Re | ee tne. b.W 1, SCHOONER OWNERS’ Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Regie. j}||] From 106, pers Ne
12.3904 | MISCELLANEOUS a ey ere NOTICE “ASSOCIATION INC.) eee te Ge ELECTRIC, BUS and 1S
CAR — Opel, jecently rebored b { WANTED TO BORROW-Baine’s His-| Perches of land attached at “Briar Hall”, | There will be a W.O.s & Sjts. Mess Meeting at 1930 hours on | onsignees, March 1960, SERVICES AV.
ourtess i e Nev yenerator as t » ~ C x + ° . _ le:
Fuel Pump Apply: W. Hodgson, Lodg. | ‘ory of Lancashire, Jewer’s Wells Cathe Cneiet CRUG. TS8, CS eS ae Saturday 18 Mar, 50. Tel. 4047 at

dral M.1. Nominal sum offered for use| ‘#ins open ve.andah, drawing amd Gin» TUN 1. PICKWICK ROAD, ¥

of same. Apply:— R. T. C/o Advocan | ins Tooms, two bedrooms and usual con- TON, St.

Advertising Dept 8.3.50—6n_ aad tee = tho’ preshions . THE COMBERMERE SCHOOL, BARBADOS SS Turning, St. Michael

School 12.3.50





TRUCK—One il) 1943 dual gear
Dodge Truek in good condition. En-
quire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar
Sireet 9/3/50-—tin.







For SalessContd | west "Skice” Jumer® Set or Satan Ge Oty TRLAND om
WHY HAVE BAGGAGE WORRY ? Mine ae

. Friday 17th March, 1950, at 1,30 p.m







i as $ as ssible a Graduate Teacher of Modern

Inspection on application on the pre 1. Required as soon as possible
ELECTRICAL mises ones Studies—mainly, History and English. Should hold an Honours

REFRIGERATOR—15 cu.ft. GEC Re- eneerer TSaucite 8. Degree in History or English, or, alternatively, a good General Degree
frigerator, Good condition. Eco’ ical 5.4.50—9n. }j ies
works petfectly. Dial 0474 before 1 p.m. | a_-— in Modern Studies.
or after 4 p.m 11.3,50—2n] DWELLING HOUSE—The two storie 2. Salary—Barbados Scale, viz:—
i eS dwelling house called “AMBURY™ with Graduate—-$1,728 x $72—$2,160 x $96—$2,928 . 00
LIVESTOCK 6 eee vat Useer CaMmaEEE Rock Graduate—1st or 2nd Class Honours $1,920 x $96—$3,456.00

PUPS—2 Pure bred Alsatian St. Michael, The house contains draw- Allowance $216.00 per annum if in possession of Teaching

I
mae) now weaned Apply to N. ing and dining rooms, one bedroom anc

a Diploma.
Webster, Moncrie: : conveniences on the ground floor, ano ; ,
22, Plantation, —S' | three bedrooms, toilet and bath on firs Commencing salary according to recognized service.



CAh—Hillman Minx, one of the best
1937 models, still going strong. Alway:
owner driven, in Boon Peron
Reasonable price. Apply: ‘aughn’'s
Garage, James Street. 22.2.50-—t.f.9

You can leave your Baggage .with us for despatch by our GARDEN x ne
regular service. You can be assured of its safety. RACE Xinston Road, 8

Remember !
WE GIVE PERSONALIZED SERVICE

SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE

MOVERS — PACKERS — & FREIGHT FORWARDERS
Alexander House,





CAR-—One Terraplane Sedan. Owner
driven and in good condition Phone
4653 or 2737 8.3. 50-—3n



CAR— Morris 8 h.p. 1948 model. Only
Owner driven and mileage only 1,300
nee Mrs. O'Donnell. Telephone 3214.

















































































' $.3.00—3n | J9hn's. Pohe floor Government water and Ele: . : ‘ : ; ‘
anata ena 8.3.50-5' | i installed. For inspection dial Passage will be paid. Applications (no special form) stating age, jane Street, wikis ani
dition Reasonable price. 1998. Chevrole baa’ wes MULES—At = “Kingsland” a nat , ah Se oF at qualifications, experience, whether married or single, and accom- dgetown. one .
Sedan, Bargain. Eesex Seger Best offer ao 11-3-50-2n-| Gay 17th March, at 2 p.m. panied by copies of three recent testimonials, to be sent without de-

ee 10.330.» | POULTRY YBARWOOD & BOYCE, liay to: The Headmaster, Combermere School, Barbados, from whom

“TRUCK ine a $ ton Commer a ws.” Wile” tahoe 5.3.50—9n. | further particulars may be obtained. i
Truck in g condition prey es! " . = 0 RS ao. on. i - ‘
India Rum anery Ltd., Blact seek oe R ane, HE'D. Barred ee “Fe Eoeones TEE Gere cmtahie tet An Argument generally brings on a Thirst, What’s better a

from U.S.A., 3 weeks old. Apply:| Gfocery or Provision and Liquor busi- } . this time than a snap of

CAR—1 Vauxhall Salon 14/6. Pre-| “er Maclean, Chapman St ves Inspection on application. | Otter:
Génera! Moters engine in perfect con- 11.3.50—2n im writing WwW vi y e ¢
dition. Tyres good. Body shabby. Ring| ~ + ndersigned. Write Dire Fath Advi e— ’
98 between 3. and 4 or “is «iter ECHANICAL B. TON. ct * Airmail fo erly c Free
4 r 1 ww ‘Sunny: ,

Ete - “MACHINE—(1) Singer w 50—7 disti
wa aa aEs a San | Machin Delete BAS | ou, too, can get ee on eae
refused. Apply to W. Nurse, Cocoanut Inspection 8—10 a.m 12.3.50—In. MAXWELL’S COAST—Well positioned , ,
Walk. Hastings, Christ Chureh c ' Redpeon, sneeeaty _ sening wer : Oe

i.3.50-20.] MISCELLANEOUS caper for Gevelonine — hee! ce Used — Always Preferred

CAR—Hillman 1939 Model in good] ANTIQUES— of ; Club or Guest House area. Ample e oD SIP IT — TO E

eee senha Glars China, ola Jewels, fine aiiver. expansion. DIXON & BLADON. Ree F ! Blenders; senvolaiaa
te jours ly Ss, Maps, Auto- 1 & ts, Auctioneers, Plantation» iY

ADVERTISE cha GER So Me. | Eade Peake www Te eY | | WITH OUR HELP he John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd.

‘1.9.49-st0n. | “THE MALL (Near Waterford Esta‘ —by POST oe’ , -
e ACCESSORIES 1] St. Michael, Pleasant old world proper’: ’ )
in the Radiator os ES-— For Motor and Truck in approx. 2 acres of pleasnn Don't be content to stay among the:crewd P ‘ §y Roebuck Street
‘ Conthers hones : See Sper: be myrate flanked hy sugar RISE to the topmost, best-paid appoir tments 4
Holders, Mirrors, Wiper Blades, Yellow ‘ ; garage, —stablin by your own efforts. The Bennett College will ih ee

ADVOCATE

Dusters. Redinen & Torlos’s Lid train you to get to the top, by oostal tuition in

siete your spare time—just as thousards of others
have been helped to success and prosperity.
This is the famous Correspondence College
which gives PERSONAL tuition to each
individual student, and you just cannot
fail fo make good. Distance makes no
difference.

WHATEVER YOUR GOAL—WE
WILL TRAIN YOU FOR IT













\ GALVANISE SHEETS in 24 and 2

tauge 6ft., 6ft. Gins. 8ft. and 9ft. lengths
iso omild «steel =plates 1/16, 1/8 %
16 and 3/8 in various sixes. Enquire

\uto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street.
1.3,50--t f.n

PEN KNIVES-—All Steel Pen Knives,
excellent quality. Now 3 cents cach
G. W, Putchingon & Co. Ltd. Dial 4am

Ip.3.30—I

BATH TUBS—Four English Bath Tubs

tim. DIXON & BLADON. Re»
te Agents, Auctioneers, Plonte*in
uilding, Phone 4640. 12.3.50—1;

ee
SALISBURY — Gun Hill. Charmin:
country’ home standing on summit of
Gun Hill giving unrivalled views ove
the Islmd. This well built modern hv
mellowed stone residence contatis
reeeption, 3 bedrooms, 2 verenr) >=
all modern amenities. Gera, stables
first clase «“

SIMPLY
CHOOSE
YOUR
CAREER

SUCIETY.

Invites Applications



Pimples Go

Cause Killed in 3 Days

The very first application of Nixederm

For the post of














beging to clear away pimples like magic. | te Clear $100. Less 10% for cash sale qo acres, DIXON ‘a BUADON’ Let us advise you NOW. Write to-da she, Cnglaserig. @ P.O. , CANVASSER
I Nixoderm tonight and you will soon | 4.. Barnes & Co., Lid 12.3.80t.f.n e Agents, Anictioneers. Plantation telling us the wore in which vee Mies Jeurnalis: zm













SL

CAMERA—One 1) Argofiex «aecfiex
Camera, one Gnome Enlarger for above
Mr. Hughes C/o Colonnade Stores

see your skin becoming soft, smooth and
* Nixoderm is a new discovery that
and parasites on the skiu that

Bolls, Red Blotches, Be-

Building. Phone 4640 12.3. 90-

HOTEL SITE—We are instructed +
ofter for sale approximately 4 acres of

hatnendtiee Mining,
Sur-

interested. We shall be glad to give Pinsties.

yeu full and free information of how
The Bennett College can trein you











: : Vice Mr. D. H. Alleyne, resigned.
Applications in person and writing will be received up to



ms

K

weying, xams..
Sherthond (Pitmaes),







«
4
«

Zz



e orm and Eruptions. You 7.8.50—6n | lpr perty 4 j '
n't ge your skin troubles until iin =<, ae “ia tenure . at home to reach the top ranks ina / i on Tuesday, 14th March.

rem¢ ns that hide in the tiny Ladies’ Grey Winter Coat and Woollen | ideally guited for the qunstruction of very short time and at very ane “ae F ti

§ Nixoderm fro Set, Boys’ Winter Clothes, many othe: |} mew modern hotel by reseen of small cost or particulars apply to....






the posi location and attractive amenities. Con- write us for free advice

; all cheap for cash, condition
ntee t Nixoderm will b 1

rx fect E







THE BARBADOS MUTUAL TIPE ASSURANCE

| ‘ gu Ui by e Court (New F lat) H siderable capital outlay would t @ needed aaa Di rect Mail to DEPT. 188 - — Cc. K. BROW NE,
‘ ples ar ir skin soft and : : 12 but the revenue possibilities are } Secretary
y money ba La ene Persona eC : . : .
a> 4 money tot) RUBBER HOSE—1%° Rubber Hose at a] John M. Bi beanit e’ pohekont THE BEN Beckwith Place
il ladon, DIXON & BLADON r
j ; en % empty pack- pecial low prige $9.45 for 50 ft. length. | Real Estate Agerits, Auctioneers, Planta ? Bridgetown
} For,skin Troubles age 1/9 @. G. W. Hutchinson & Co. Ltd. Dial 4822. | tions Bullding, Phone 4040 SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND 6 ? 25. 2. 50.
50—8n ‘
=) 3.5Q—1)
: ————
eet eee een enacaananaeene ened


ee

—_——

DAY. MARC H 12, 1950

Stas ASS assieeuiesishsecetnesenensoes

“CHRIS TIAN
SCIENCE
LECTURE




Mr. EARL E. SIMMS





















F texas, will lecture 1n
jan Science Church, Gart:s
on Thursday March 1

He is 2 member of iue U!
i ce Board of Lectur

F the Mother Church,
Church of Christ,
_ Boston, Mass. The lecture e:
titled







the above Board in 1946 and
since lectured throughout
United States and Canaca.

Many Years Before



Discussion Possible
ECK, St. Geo-g ;
Sechurch ReUnion (i comeny coe, cyt on. us |
—Says Dr. FISHER 9 HOP, HILL. St Thnas—-7 p.m. Mr

LONDON,
= The Archbishop of C
Mir, Geolirey I'isher, |





Roman Catholic Church and the

Church of England.

ions with Rome, the wor





EARL #. SIMMS, oi Austin

Scientist, in

“Christian Science: its
and How it Heals” is

and open to the public, Mr. Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr. C. Best
fret .- ~

aims left business lite to engage VAUXHALL 9 a.m. Rey. B
{ in the practice of Christian cine Communion; 7 p.m, Mr

Baye in 1936. He was elected On Wednesday the 15th there ¥

ch of En 1 toda; ot ae.
f Res The Annual General Meeting will take |
{would take many Years piace on Tuesday March 2ist < ‘
sfore discussion would be Ssi- Y.M.C.A., Pinfold Street at 8.15 p.i
t 1 His Excellency the Governor will pre-
on between th I
on a reun U sida

Referring to the recent Vatican
instructions, he said at the annual
meeting of the Society for Pro-

CHURCH SERV ICES

ANGLICAN

‘ARD'S—Le Ul. & am, Holy









= s% = Te
‘nc Sermon; 3.1 Baske t
Chiidre:
2 and Sermon M c

culebrated Dai!
nd Saturday 4
u.m., Thursday Friday 1th 4 &
p.m. Basket Rail Pp

Show,
, BOOK THESE D ATES
9a oe rshi

21st i



ST: MARYS ¢ “HU Re I
Many







Sermon;

‘ aay

ge : “unday 2
School; 4 p.m. Chi idren’s “Vespers: 7 p.m +

Eyensong and Serm On,

Preacher The 8 15 Pp.






7 p.m. Salvation Meeting, Preaahe:

eachen: The Rev. W. M. Worrell Major M. Smith.















SPEIGHTSTOWN—Harvest Fest
a.m. and 7 p.m. Rey, F

. Lawrence

BETHEL—11 a.m Rev V.A. ¢
siong; 7 .m, Rev. B. Crosby,
Commandment,

nmis-
The Fourth

DALKEITH—11 am Mr. G. H. Ma
ville; 7 p.m, Mr. D. F. Grimta.

_ BELMONT—11 a.m. Mr. G. McAllister
7 p.m. Rev. S. Brewer

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m Be B

Bruce; 7 p.m. Mr. V. B, St an

PROVIDENCE— 11 aam Rev. B. Croso



« the Methodist peor
reet Church commencing |
come the Vice-
A. Ste



MOR: eae



DUNSCOMBE, St. Thomas—11 a Mr. |
W. H. Swire; 7 pum. Mr. Smit

S.P.C.A.

BARBADOS Y.M.C.A.
SUNDAY FELLOWSHIP

Members ae their friends including
: : een Ta




place a
today



Very Rev. the Dean will be ‘presidi ng =
Board of Directors Meeting Wedne.
a.m. Hol ,. 22nd instant at 4.30 p.m
1 Pro a; 9.36 Seanreee
ee 27a a a Sermon bie THE SALVATION ARMY
Suaday Schon re Te ; 3 p.m. me GRIDGETOWN | CENTRAL—i1 a.m
. . en's Ser- olin i e
Nice; 7 p.m. Evensong and Reeentin, ing: nT aan ee ee See







WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Hol
a. ol
m METHODIST ness ene. 3 p.m. Company Meeti: ne
s 1 pm, 7 P-m. Salvati M er: 3
T tant a eee ee of St ee ee
PAYNES 9.30 a.m. Mr, D. Scott SPR IGHTSTOWN—i1. am. Holin
aun J, Layne . Meeting; bam. Com ad Erpeting
3 Salvatior Meeting, Preache
V a.m. Rev. Palmer- Captain Campbell
é Moore
2 LL ME ae RIAL—11 a.m. Rev. R. C CHECKER HALI—11 a.m. Ho
Pa B ; 7 pm. Mr. F. D, Roach Meeting; 3 p.m. Compan) Meeting;
Salvation Meeting, Preacher ‘aptai
LL-—9,30 a.m. Mr. G. Sinc ‘ S
to ars Bia pans ren LONG BAY—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting
wl ts : 3} pm. © rar Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvy
HOLE TOWN 30 a.m. Harvest Fest t Preacher Licutena
Val; 3 p.m. Rev. ©. Griffin f



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ST. THERESA
puust Chureh. 7 Holy Com-

eache Re « Benn,

Re ¢ R “Morgan 3 p.m

jay choo i pm. Divine Service,

an
Church, 11
Preacher: Rev
p.m day School;
Preache Rev. St





re Service

CHURCH OF GOD

1iCHAEL—3 p.m. River Road, Rev



GEORGE—% p.m. Sweet Bottom,
t. A. R. Brome. For annual

The general public is invited

r iTLIP—11 a.m. Brereton, Rev

3. Winter

T. LUCY--11 a.m. Crab Hill, Evange-

A. R. Brome.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE — First Church





of Christ, Scientist, Bridgetown, Upper

Sav Street
Sumdays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which
eludes Testimonies of Christian Sci-
~e Healing
Sunday, March 12, 1950.

Sudlect of Lesson-Sermon: SUBSTANCE

Golden Text: Ecclesiastes 3:14, I know
t ~atsoever God doeth, it shall be
nothing can be put to it, nor



anything taken from it

OHURCH OTICE
the King Street SEVENTH - DAY
ADVENTIST Chuech en Sunday night
at 7:50 p.m. Evangelist O. P. Reid will
be the pre: acher. His subject will be
GOD'S ORDAINED MAN”.











BOLE PRE AAP c

PCPS SOP LOPES SO

44,

Ae

9554-54
SPELLS SA POOF



Moting Christian Knowledge to-
May; “I think that the Vatican
Wimposing a strict control upon

: Yn ¢} 1 ertinive nm 80's C = on > ‘oremost
pmman Catholic Participation in ea piolene ee a enti: Alka-Seltzer to bring quick com-
eumenical discussions, and has Oy" Chexeung career and tortune. to fort from muscular aches and sore-

hereby discouraged rather than econ ue a Missionary and travelled out to ness. Drop one or two Alka-Seltzer tubes of
Seemeees friendly and informal Chins. Sportsmen who are interested in tablets in a glass of water. Watch 12 & 30 tablets.
discussions. the Summer Game are specially invited it sparkle, then drink it down. Here

“I would suggest, as regards dis- ENGAGEMENTS FOR WEEK ENDING is reliable First Aid— pleasant to

a







Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief
R. Gs Palmer-Barnes will

SD Cia: © ceed teleblay Et The same safe analgesic that re-
Atiesionaty During the earl lieves headaches so quickly causes

neing at 4.45 p





SATURDAY 18TH MARCH,




take too, Keep a package handy,







IS THE TIME!



Repair your property now

before prices increase.



We are now receiving Douglas Fir,
White Pine, (Deal) Spruce
Red Cedar Shingles, Gal. Corrugated
Sheets, Nails and Portland Cement.



&
N. B. HOWELL
Lumber and Hardware.




CRICKET BATS AND CRICKET SETS
FOR BOYS

PLOWERED GLASS

DOORS

AT

ae Sn ——————— ——
LOUGSOSSS S59999S% POSSOSOSSS OCOSSSSSSSSSOSE

As a supplement to your normal diet use...
& GATE MALTED

This preparation contains :—

RICH CREAMY MILK, MALTED BARLEY
WHEAT along with VITAMIN D.

The Ideal Malted Milk for growing children, infants

and adults.

. Retail Price 90c,—1-lb. Tin
Obtainable at - - -

BOOKER'S (ep0s) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)
LLL LEE ELLE SELLE LLL LLL

Bay Street.







OM O OO

and

ee ee ee

oe eae



Pi AGE F IFT EEN



atistih
3SSO9S99999999S9S95959S5 FO SSOOIO II

@ > A FEW SPECIAL
| ITEMS SUITABLE
a FOR BIRTHDAY
(cag

i GIFTS

HAIR BRUSHES hy Kent
LEATHER PURSES-—-WALLE®S THERMOS
FLASKS—CAMERAS, ETC.

COLLINS’ DRUG STORES

28, Broad Street.

e

Beautiful
aster Gifts

PRAYER AND HYMN BOOKS
(Small and Large Print)

: alse :
LARGE HYMNALS (with Musie)
®



ROBERTS & CO. — DIAL 3301

See S



It’s the Perfect Time, and you will always
have it with you—IF:

YOU BUY A
ROLEX WATCH!
COME IN AND SEE THE WORLD FAMOUS

ROLEX OYSTER



LOUIS L. BAYLEY,

TO O§F©1R PLANTER AND
RADER FRIENDS



> SEE EE Eee
_—————

oe eee





‘d exclusively the World over by leading Jewellers.

Bolton Lane _ Sole Representative in Barbados

i Sunday 12th 4.45 p.m. Weekly
t hion should not be used at all: Surday J2t 40 Prov. R f Not a laxative.
, as the Vatican document fRarnes; Subject: “C. 7












wbmission by non-Roman Catho-
Ie Churches to the jurisdiction
of the Pope.

—Reuter.

and Missionary

makes clear, to the Roman Catho-
ff reunion means nothing but



Tuesday ‘14th 4 to 6 p.m. Football Prac-

Monday 13th 4 to 6 |

Class, Basket Ba! ctice. 6
cout Practice, 8.15 p.m, Leeture by Mr
k M. Shilstone, M.B.E





9, 20 p.m. Comp: on Game
Bible S$ lv G ed b Th

7 to

0p

VISIT the beauty spot of the island


















LINOLEUM IN

Peiablisd. .
186



COMPO
ths





° "Sg pies ing at what irritated you before. i of great
BOSE: ,
1 TWO. TEASPOONFULS in aw : interest to
SUELO WaleR Pica Y 4
* > ‘YoU WILL GET THE BEST OUT OF | |
e 4 waceuct oF oe

GEDROLTOWN, BAIT



TRIUMPH



You can now obtain an

INSURANCE OF MONEY POLICY

WITH THE

ROYAL INSURANCE CO., LTD.

travel to



TRIUMPH!!!

The new Thunderbird... 650 c.c.!
powerful; luxury in
Triumph standards: the
the World... here soon.

which will afford you cover against loss of
money whilst in transii between your premises
and the Bank (or other destination), or vice
versa; and also whilst in locked sates,

We shall be pleased to give you full
particulars end advice,

_—_—_—____.,

A. BARNES & CO.,,



PLO SEOSSS GSS GODS GLI EE BQOGI" |
|

+ rR . \, )
LINOLEUM CARPETS |

i

Sizes: 9 ft. by 714 ft, and 101% f!. by 9 it. s

Ais? :

All very reasonable in Price.

PREAH Lid. Incorporated

10 & 11 Roebuck Street

<
BEBE E BESS CED OC SS GOSS CELESTE OE





DANGEROUS GAME!

iW oAN Easity ove Maa

0! Tsun, quasieo son aman

ay yoru ae

wee BY WoRRY OR

{

|

| EDGE WATER HOTEL
BATHSHEBA

This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the
most picturesque part of the island.



ROLLS 6ft. wide

TELEPHONE 9)vie rOR RESERVATIONS
Rooms with or witi.out private bath etc. We specialise

1926 in Fish and Lobster Luncheons. — Well Stocked Bar.

ILIAD IAAL LAO
FFF PFOS TF

a a a





-

v

me
catmiaitadaiatcee st



oF

‘““[l=Pp{ lS
PLL LLLLSLEE LL LPP PPS FOSS $15

599%
GOSS

To you who like to

FURNISH

AND TO SAVE

Come and see thi MONE}

s

. |
. OS > POPS SS SOS SO OSS SSFP SFOS
GGL SGS SS SOE SSPE FES
COOSSOS



% SAVING

% FURNITURE

8 in NEW and Renewed Mahodgai
@ ond other woods. s
é Bedste ads, Wardrobes, \ ies, y
- radies, Prams, Din OY
Shina, Kitehen and Bedr oom oO) %
s Waggo.. O18

Vage ¥

Uprigt 91%

Are you nervous and fidgety during the
day, ready to snap anyone's head off at

the slightest provocation ?





iy other (f
. Bookcases and Racks
> De sks and lomg-life Othee Cr

% Marble Slabs, $2.50 up % | 4
x
A

Nervous exhaustion coupled with low-

ered vitality may well be the cause.

THIOPHOS

Quickly restores nervous exhaustion—

%,
3
o
>
: %
y
* LS. WILSON &
+ @ ° °
4
»
1
.

‘a
* Trafalgar St. -:- Dial 4069









peps you up,—you feel better, cat better,

NEWS!

sleep better, and you will soon be laugh-




SEES PEELS

PCE 4 o> SEALE EMS or

ZEPHIRINS

present the week’s specialty—

* TROPIC GOLD LAYER CAKE

sprinkled with juicy coconut aid a layer of golden pineapple





Leading Centre for .. .
Exclusive English Suitings

HARRIS &
TWEEDS,

GABERDINE, SERGES
& DOESKINS

SPORTS

; ENGLAND AND hi,
LONcOM e sai 2



LIFE WHEN YOU TAKE

| = THIOPHOS

| ON SALE AT



ALL GOOD DRUG STORES

STOKES & BYNOEReh OOO

BE SURE T> KcTP
A BOTILE UF
SACROOL

handy—Ii's the greatest

Pain-killer in Barbados.

On Sale at all Drug Stores

(
‘ KNIGHT’S LIMITED

Distributors. f

|

we
FOOTBALLE’S |
|

|



Please call gad see us, when it will
be our privilege to see that you are
fully satieiied which is much ...

And beceme one of our . .
REGULAR CUSTOMERS
which is more.

‘THE HOUSE OF FOGARTY”

combines Tailering Craftsmanship e
with High-Grade Clothing
AT KEENEST PRICES

SSL POSSO ESOS SSF SSS SS SOOO OE. PE



their specialties and be convinced of their superiority in
the baked goods they serve.

VPA APPA PPP PPE AEA LAL
6 on Soe Voc COOCCOLTTOS IP OEE



POR



44.2%

to the failure of Elect; Power

—LPLLLLCLCCELE SEE CE

COLELLO POOPIE MMM AA

Orders will be

The popularity of our



ed ee ed



-



GOO A ter re

ote
POPPI S ESL SPP PILL AS OO 0

POS

Se



LODGE HILL,

Our stocks are almost depleted.

Blocks cannot be delivered for at

manufacture; this is the minimum time for

Will intending buyers therefore
Without delay,

reeerna ars AEE!
oo OPP SP seeosnoeoeees oe





ST. MICHAEL
DIAL 2798

we have been unable to
make building blocks for t past two months

10 days after

dealt with in strict rotation.

blocks is increasing daily.

PPA PIEE ©

GOOD

NEWS

CONTRACTORS

We can supply you with the following:
LAVATORY BASINS (white) 22” x 16” and 25” x 18”



LLLP LL LLL ILLSOLE LOA RE

o
ae

%

SPPSS

3 S96909

iin LEVSL TOILET SU'TES—Complete
H bs
TOILET BOWLS_-S and P Traps
HIGH UP CAST IRON CISTERNS
LOW LEVEL W.C. CISTFRNS— with or without Fittings
W.C. SEATS and COVERS

ALSO
WHITE and COLOURED FLOOR TILES—6” x 6”

The Barbados Hardware Co., itd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
Nos. 33 & 52, Swar Street —0i— "Phone 2109 or 4406
























’

:

j

callin eeaans tis



t
:
j

eS ee










a Le Ee ee ee CS Se Ss Ce a ee Len MT Se eee |e ae Se a ie sz a" @ s
ee aa sey |S
mt area J SUNDAY ‘
Placa dine gai i ce as ai DAY, MARCH 1, yp
Pe Pano den 4“ — — ——. nT : a ,
Deane (uide Notes: aes th ht
, ef aie aa iaes 12 Second Class Guides om
ri 2E85 Nig) , 5th Company (Codrington Higt
: hag re Sap ry a [ School) camped at Pax Hill from +
| I THE ROY AL Friday, afternoon 3rd March to
Photograp ’ to Sunday 5th March with Miss
‘ Betty Williams as Commandant

VISIT










ie y . il Miss Hazel Clarke, acting brow
i s ,
HM k or Co ese ON TUESDAY, ith March 400 Owl of ist Brownies (Queen's
angers and Guides assembled College) as Quartermaster anu
| ee ee ear prenewae ne n. in the yard of the High- Mrs. Ron Orton was _Assista
ig SE ee wit ees ws 7 nd Transport Department Commandant. The Guides, many
Codrington College With sigan Wea nit Trafalgar Square ol them camping for the first
apt self as Chancel- anu maréaed to Tr ; Pro : al
i shotograph of herself as Chance : we aide of tne time had a full programme. At
4 lor of the University College of oe Csy Eaiee crane to the of them passed the swimming
oe ee ee wow al ee ‘dings pavement. As test at Needham’s Point for First
i ter to the Principal, H.R.H. says, Public Buildings p Alice landed Class and other sections of this ah
+f “We were all deeply impressed by H.R.H. The Princess a t this Badge were 1 gnished.. The Tr rT rc ~
HM our visit and I shall always think a few yards from nae ected Nendid Island Co ; ner Miss N.| i VES i
Hof Codrington College as a place line the Guides had a sP Cc ae ner for Camp- oe
ipet of peace and beauty both spiritual view of the Royal Party. After Burton, ee ; “ ot
i* and physical.” the inspection of the Guard of ing, Miss M. Laborde, Com . si
1g ; ENERY will t Honour and. the presentations sioner for Rangers = Mrs. J. . . T bp S E
: ee pea the Guides were Skinner, District ommissioner. | Hes
| M discussing the Repor ‘Com: ae Sy aoe to see H.R.H vis$ted the camp during the week-
Hi ee oniposel hare) oe E: llency the Governor end and the Guides are asking |
Hi = mittee on the proposed Federal and His y nd His “When may we camp again?” ERVE)
ag Constitution of the West Indies coming eS he Island ‘Broadcast Ss .
it juring the course of his lectures Excellency pres he!
if on the Constitutions of the British Commissioner to her. Just before Through , the courtesy of we,
/4 = Commonwealth and the U.S.A HL.RH, began to inspect the Boy Scouts’ Association, the Gir! | wy OTIDVIDARY se :
iY The mext lecture of this seri Guides it was discovered that her Guides’ ngewe wan offered EVER Y SUNDA Y NiCHT
Il be held a sritish. ) 1 j ‘ » of part of the time ey have for|
; will be held at the British Councu a lace was untied and one of p ‘ : > for |
® } ai f at Wakefield on Tuesday, - 3rd. Rangers (Alexandra broadcasting over Radio Distri- F * to 18 wiatic'’
i March 14th at 8.15 p.m School) had the honour of tying bution. Mrs. J. A. Skinner, Dis- | rom Oo.
trict Commissioner, gave the first |

it for her. At the request of Her
Royal Highness the District Com~-
missioners were presented to her

of these Broadcasts on Monday |
evening, 6th March at 6.15 o'clock. |
At the end of the Broadcast she |

4) ¥ THE DISPLAY given at the
} Globe Theatre last night by

THIS IS THE SCENE of the

One Killed, |







































































































































































AN ESKIMO!+OR HES GOT
1 A PIECE OF THE NOSE- 4 ‘
® DROP AND HOT WATER Sian
L& | $
BOTTLE BUSINESS > A 5

N THE SIDE:
HE S106 SET A SOB IN

fp OR ABLE COLD STORAGE
a GIMME A WSE are a°
LIST OF NEAR-BY §f W.

OF NEAR-BY @ THAN THIS:

if

THE THIRD FLOOR
AGAIN! LOOK! IF WE

—49c. a Yd.
Fancy Checked TAFFETAS
—$1.35 a Yd.
JERSEY SILKS Ass't Col’s
-91le. a Yd.
GOLD BELTS -—37c. & 76c.
HAIRBRUSHES, Lads, & Gts,
57e. up.
FANCY BEDTICK 56”

PRICES KHAKI DRILLS—58, 92, 98¢




WOOLLENS —

WORSTEDS —
CASHMERES

* tne Trinidad Orchestra, the Hot fata) accident on Howell's 7 ‘ ome of the
on Shots clearly demonstrated that it Assize Diar y and she spoke pa along the appealed for Brownie Guiders. |
*§ is a good Orchestra. This was their Cross Road yesterday when a ya contin a = me that all the Will anyone who wished to help |
; ; : : r e ; ; : sa |
: initial performance in Barbados ‘bus and lorry were involved GO I d x ro j sland with Brownies, get in touch with
S The band, which features two Sites ne injure No. 5 Rex. vs. — Mor- Guides. and rina ge ee teak Mrs. Skinner. . Bay Mansion, |
A tenor saxes, bass, drums and piano, in a collision e ris. could havé shar wee ates ae 6. Th t Guide |
4 re attendance ; , 23 jence, but the St. Michael 6. e next Guide)
me thrilled a er in The lorry loaded with canes In Accident nore er tao psi SO tort in the Square could Broadcast will be on the first)
ie qusic-fans with their arile s . spac colt | =
og a Fox-Trots and Slow Fox- is seen in the left foreground. TUESDAY bo hold more than 4,00 so num- Monday in May at 6.15 p.m. |
i Trots. ROSA SMALL of Howell’s Cross No. 19 Rex. vs. Clayton pers had to be limited. A party Brownie Training
‘ Joe Grasso, ex-American ser- Road, St Michael, died instantly Arthur of Brownie and Cubs were at Pax The next Brownie Training at}
4 viceman, who was featured on the Mobile Cinema about 2.15 p.m. yesterday when No. 23 Rex. vs. Roy Dalton Hill when H.RH. drove past on Pax Hill will be on Saturday, |
| tenor sax, brought the crowd te 4 ? she was involved in an accident Hayde and Gordon the way to Government House) 18th March from 12.30—2.29 p.m. |
1 their feet by his slow syncopatior between the motor bus X-994 and Harris. d he waved to the children | |
“| Surrender Dear”. Keit! In St. George motor lorry M-1180 at Belle Gully, : an sously awaited her
in : ; who had anxiously | "
im Campbell, pianist-leader, receive 4 eT f TE res og ee arrival |
4 + ay = 2 ‘ > ali .
j a great ovation when he playec ma had just alighted rom Ne cea
Mm «“Cymana”, a Sambo Fantasy of Monday thc bus when the accident oc- _— | So there
tj Cumana and Eatudentino. The ,_ . ah ei ay, curred.
: Theme of the band, “Solitude’ WHE MOBILE —- 7 eS The lorry, the property of Low- =
upened a session which began with _ usual give five Shows nex! er Estate Plantation, St. George,
“Perdido”. Red Clavery, violini: ck Residents of St George, and driven by Houston Greenidge
then sang “Through a Long anc ~ Philip, Christ Church, St. of Charles Rowe Bridge, was
Sleepless Night’. This was follow omas and St _Joseph will ben- Jaden with canes. Doris Weekes, &
ed by “Take the ‘A’ Train”, “Mon t from these Shows » n who was riding on the canes, was t the | ‘
ica Dreamer with a Penny’ On Momday a Private Show wil! injured. * re’s a medicine made §|
“Is You Is”, “I Surrender Dear”, be given at the St. George Alms- Samuel Rouse of Haggatt Hall, He [a : i.
“Honey Suckle Rose”, “Cumana use. Residents of Wiltshire area, St. Michael, was the driver of the Cr Hotel specially for it . {Se PE SS See 7
“Body and Soul” featuring Lin- Philip will be given a Show bus which is owned by Mr. Mas- ane If you suspect that there's \( For MARL, SAND, \ }
coln Grant on tenor S The boys at Wilt e Playfield on Tuesday. siah of Christ Church. \ Fast Saturday “something wrong” with your MAPLE MANOR ;
next lay iropology Cinema will visit Bourne’s The right side, driver's cab and| saster i il ; kidneys it generally means that F' GARDEN MOULD, aun t
Harold Smith, the “drummer -boy _ Christ Church on Wed- fender of the bus were badly dam- 8th Apri they need a corrective medicine. : 3 Opponies Uinatings Balk tt
and Grant featured in this tune y and give a Show for resi- aged while the lorry’s right fender Neglected kidneys give rise to and LIME I. BOURNE, M
aft hich the Calypso “Ju-C of Worthing View area was damaged and the gas tank Ld various distressing oguipioms Dial 4503 Tel.—3021. Manageress.
\ ive Other tune s were hland Pasture, St. Thomas i burst | Evening Dress such as backache, r cumatic } 8.6.1 2
“Pll never Love Again”, “I’m Be- place chosen for a show on tional pains, lumbago, sciatica, bladder SSS SSS WSS ‘
ginnit Miss You”, ‘So. In iay Wight and it is hope | optio disorders with scalding and 4) PSPRP PS PIFSS io at
Love Stupendous”, : =~ it esidents of the Highlan ro rammes | e burning, The trouble starts when % , th
Nest”, “Again”, “Coco Pelau , will turn out in great num WW | the kidneys grow sluggish and » m : . . ¢
Latin-American tune, and _ to witness the show. O MUSIC by Arnold fail to perform their uatural | | ¢ A new economical decoration ; ¢
the ( pso “Calabash”, whic how will be given a SUNDAY, MARCH 12, 1950 Meanwell and his function of helping to filteraway | | \ 4
i ‘ D in the 195¢ lansation Yard " \ 1.m. The News, 7.10 a.m, News Analy : : harmful impurities from the |) % W x Y Y
: I 1 Plantation Yard, St. Jose 7.15 a.m. Nights ¢ e Opera avr .
1 Carnix the be sal oe seinen a From the Editorial B10 oy pra arores | Little Bieagiae system. You can restore these % for ALLS and CEILINGS
j After the show the outfit left aed - Hill ‘i is . sani Parade. 6.15 a.m, Anthology—1ll. 8.30 e vital organs to normal activity %
4 for Club Morgan. Suga and Spa areé am. Donald Peers * em. Close Down t ss : by taking De Witt’s Pills. E %
; Sle bs ‘arroll Calls the Tune. | Admission ... $1.00 hey act directly on the J} ¥
‘ TH BRITISH COUNCIL office y Service. 1 p.m, Life in| kcidneys and you will very JX “j
“Wakefiel will as usual be Obituary Radio Ne ware}. i e quickly feel the good they j
; open for those who lister a . 3 Spite, ee ee Light Fvnah t are doing. Try them for tj
+ init seri¢ nat Pha Ne Eos car eae ight refreshments your trouble, Go to Covers in one coat Vik
a «nigh ) 19th M = Cl a | Handle Under the Greenwood included your chemist and o
a CORIOLANUS ymous gues Pe iristop ler Tree, 4 p.m. The News. 4.10 p.m, Inter get a supply , ; ; a
i : Casson, wa I il og Da. On EE eee bate ee tod '% Supplied in Powder form in many attractive colour. §
i} in charge of adio version ol wove > pm sty Bandbox. 6 p. Pro | ae
Hine “Tragedy. of Coriolanus' wit tcc Parade." 04 bam. Brain th | WHITE, CREAM, BLUE, SUNSHINE, GREEN, BUFF,
i his equally famo wile, Dame IR. CHRISTOPHER LOVELL Music. 7 p.m. The News. 7.10 p.m. New ay y
Sy r 1 TI supine in the —. wy My Lord’s Hill recently died, Anaivas. ss pon, Serie eee Cowae ery ° | Made ready for use by mixing 2} pints water with 5 lbs, }
ni Volumnia Phere is no ie B ‘isi ind was buried at Belmont Radio Meorraal: 8.15 p.m alah € It just the best |
my tinguished pair in the ; eae ethodist Church, where the Rev- Players. 8.30 p.m, Sunday Service. 9 p.m ' GUARANTEE powder Fi
A TuL theatre than Sir Lewis and Dame 4, ang Vivien Commissiong per- 7 News, 9.10 p.m. Home News Fror ie . r )
} i! Sybil, Both have been honoured al de Last sites u Britain 9.15 p.m. Life in Britain 9 30 | De aa hestant
1 Ae for their services to the stage, and Peer es , : Solgar manufactured under 'y hygienic e 4
! i Shey h fn aivaead Gian mphs Mir Lovell was an en husiastic ot am. 10.30 p.m Ray's a Laugh. 11 p conditions and the ingredients con- 5 lb, packages at 90c. per package P
i since the en they were ‘ in, and devoted we pes MONDAY March 13, 1950 form to rigid standards of purity. |
: f ia. & ‘ i year o the Eberneze The New 7.10 at Jews Ar t
‘ pi emt , ™ 1 15 a . 14 | ‘ | .Y
pertory | Roe ae cae & a Na Taieealtey : WILKINSON & HAYNES C0. Ub
4 ¢ e 9 r Parade a 9 a. \ A ” ' a
; : , } if are Close D : \
Hi ae ms “ i hit : = P bs { A im for K dney and Bladder Troubles $ Phone 4456 s—s Hardware Dept. ij
it Bruce Belfrage. He left ' extending aympathyto Bog ee ea re oie a BONE 3OGGOF6SOS556 5555 SOS 5506 SSOFSSSOE
m a The News, 210 p.m. Ho PPPS SSDISSSS SSSI SSO ISI PSPS IP POI IGA
a } F From the Third Programme S '
i ‘ I reade Ne 4.10 p.m. The Dail \% SUPER
i of tl I { - 4.15 ¥ Sweet Serenade. 5 p.m s }
ieee | — Pea ese | POPLIN |
’ 30 pr yenerally Spea i
ine! or IN MEMORY OF A ae Snares 6 p.m ‘wu ’ LOOK FOR ! ! % x f
the f ‘ 1en mil Curtain pm, The News. 7.10 News } SPECIALS
lior t k ry Analysis. 7.15 p.m, Adult Education 7.49 3 q
Alor ay ‘ jlad to Meet You. 8 p.m. Radio | ¥ }
preadeasting Hou Tommy Handley i: i,' Ys 2osion {ithe "eo ; NEW &: {
cert Orchestra. 9 p.m The News. 9 | h " ;
CAST on : , ae alata anckn: aeetealsh , ave ever < . e :
; .s Tribute in BBC Programme Tre ea et at Lob oe ; For Delightful We
2 : 7 A On January 9th, 1949, Tommy | r (Plano). 10 Pam oe conpeny. | tt nn ¥ aa
+ de the Sanc 0.30 p.m ree ympany | ” ‘
Handley died. On sunaay, lela jo45 5 : “ certo aealee survey 1} 4 54 wide ' ¥ 2 2 * ] q i t
‘éinst., the BBC is broadcasting a , The New ; : bei 1 | Dining ee )
George 7 : % heerful tribute to the memory of, BOSTON sn en in ge, . % Ty
vr } 29 me wruy iJme | ;
ef qu aa laughter-maker. It oS A an.45 3 ay Ris cream and DANISH HAMS—Sliced to Order ;
a1 r cheerful programme because Gale 4.30 p.m. Christian Science Programm a ‘ ‘ c . . Pedrick, the producer, who knew is Lecture on Christian Science khaki. Per 1¥ CANADIAN EGGS : Pp
K i‘ nce ae a y Bots KRAFT MAYONNAISE )
' ion Sunday, « mmy andley well, feels that | ce ee cence } d $2 30 5
rch 1 2tt 9 Sunday, that is what Tommy Handley him- | | ye. ,, COCKTAIL ONIONS a
rch 19t! acs self would have wished * ‘ COCKTAIL CHERRIES I's &!8
r . . > 9, .
\ Elgar Memorial Concert The Weather Tins SPAGHETTI with MEAT SAUSE 2's a
B Ret a r memorial programm TO-DAY * ,» LADY DAME SI! RAWBERRIES 2's ;
Hall ' he the coming week is the broad EE A i 1% KRAFT CHEESE & MACARONI i
labourer wer tted to the’ cast of the Elgar Memorial Concert Sun pa 1 tee S H E p % HEINZ VEGETABLE SALAD in i
Ge i . ; ! ead l ne

esterda 1a the mer detained sondon ally elegraph and | 7 “ip aa _o ¥ » —— + . 1 H
ere red while comes from the Royal Albert Hali,|} Lighting: 6.80 pom. & CO., LTD. x eS i
blasting ne i i London, The object is to raise sut- | High Water: 10.57 p.m | % | % Pkgs ENGLISH ICING SUGAR Y
at Seawel ent additional money t >. | ae j » ENGLISH CASTER SUGAR {
Wright’ right badly serve Edward Elgar's birthplace | YESTERDAY 0, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET. g A co LTD. |
actured and & I received | the memorial concert Yehudi . y ALI EYNE ARTHUR oe a
ny bruises on his face. lenuhin will be the soloist and Raintall (Codrington) Nil. 7 | AT OUR ¥ ‘ . eT |
Simmons t Advocate in Sir Adrian Boult will conduct the otal for Month to Yester- —— = . 56S SS PEESS SSOP POSSI G GIF ——
nte ‘ t they were help- BBC Symphony Orchestr \ v day; .0) tae 79 x > { a |
to | me explosives into a | Fennel ars a4. F. ¥ ) .
here a misfir e while British Medicine ! Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E Ww = a>
ng tick inte The last of the BBC’s “Export | (11 a.m.) E by N. e ” fake Vee
’ Jigsa programmes entitled | Wind Velocity: 14 miles per /
Wright ived full blast “Medicine”, will be given on ris | hour. 20 029 |
and he (Simn struck in day of the coming week at 10.00 Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.032, ;
the fact tones escaping from p.m. and is also on the air at | (3 p.m.) 30.023 |
the hole 0 on Wednesday, 15th inst | |
} |
pdiectaiallaa | |
’ . Pe + ;
eLhey'll Do It Every finite tlo THAT FIT |
int elieieaee tical . ae Good Qualit, GEORGETTE
NGINEE @ THIS sq ; us! 1 Ay. 4
ENGINEERS THIS IS Naru HE'S NO ENGINEER! HE'S Lovely designs GINGHAMS

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PAGE 1

PAGE TEN -.1 M>\V \l>\oc ATE Football Starts Here This Week Pound Cut Ups Price O/Petrol 0 tram pate S THE increase in Lbe price of the senior games ..: (aaolenc is due U devaluation uf K. r vision and the pound sterling, Mr. •/ %  nun hn rar> ot their diligent secKnigm, of the Gasolene Departreury Una Byer reflects 'he ment of Messrs. Da Costa and Co in ihe Baibados told the Advocate yesterday. Referees' Association. Mr. Knight said that the price I.1.9I tout nnt least thanks are had actually been increased sine* ent Mr E. K last year when existing stock* had who unoalentaUcnBlr been consumed subsequent to dedid imieti to encourage and help valuation Government had until i work of the March 9 p.*! a subsidy to the Association.
reaenl Ihe Wast Indies in .•150 crickei tour of England j. to no y*, jmow,, whether the also Hcrided at Ihe 5ix ^n), Increase in the price meetmj. lo accept an application of -^oi wi ii mean an increase for the 400 Sign Petition WELL over 400 perscn-now signed Ihe Electric Consumer Associations Petition, the Adveeatr learnt yesterday. f.f the*e 3M signed at the AdDepartment or i h • Advocate, while at three other business places from which information could be secured yesterday about (he signing, the total reached 11. These were; Harrison's 29, The Ideal Store 45 and Club Morgan 42. Information from the Union Club was that no one has yet signed the Petition there. The Petition was first presented to the public on March 1. New Hostel For Colonial 12 Films To Students Near Harrods Be Produced In Jamaica SrXDAY, M. A R { „ ,, W KINGSTON. Jca. (By Mail). Robert B. dimming. President Of, Kingswood Films Inc of Chicago. U.S A., who have a monopoly franchise for making, moving Utivi "-m from y bu fjreSi he Adveeate .. Friendly JtoUHjU „ w Q |he Barbados Bus Owners* Cart AndCar Collide: Mule Wounded The left shaft and right iron stay of a cart wav broken, the front fender of a car damaged and a mule wounded over its left eye, when an accident occurred on Black Rock Road at about 3.55 rn on Friday The accident involved motor car M-2112. owned by C. Thompson nf Reed Street and driven by Blade Ready of the St LawrenoO Hotel, and a mule dr/wn cart. owned by Victor Bedford of Upper Hank Hall and driven bv Samuel UvtfM >f Black Rock Club* of the Barbados Friendly y '.-Mi lo compete in the Knoekoul < mpetiUon this %  Articles W orth >mil Mining Association and Eckstein Brotherofficial information as to what the Increases in the price of petrol ens] the three cents addition lo 1. e price of kerosene will mean in the general cost of living was nol available yesterday either. For sometime now. some bus concessionaires have been urging an increase In bus fares on the ound that they had increase.! f bus workers. TliL lov ot a quantity of articles valued $100 was reported ne wages tts4 Oi :>u:U< atreet that me articles were The Manager of the Barbados removed irom his fruit shop at x ax cab Co. sale 1 ne was almost the same add* MX) sure that taxi rates would have tc p.m. on Tuesday and BOO a.m | ,sed. although it wouH not happen tomorrow He addc that he would go Inlo the matter Rice Comes From B.G. Two thousand five hundred bags of rice arrived from British Guiana yesterday The "Timothy A. H. Van Sluytman brought 1.000 bags and the "Frances W. Smith" 1,500 The "Timothy A. H. Van Sluytman" also brought 120 tons of nre. w.tod. 45 cases of matches and 800 I igs of charcoal. Lebanese Minister Wednesday £689,000 for Water Work Machinery iHaibiaex vilt ( ntHNXfiili KINGSTON The Water Commission is placing orders abroad for machinery to carry out various projects, following the settlement of the £689,000 loan terms. Some machinery essential for Ihe Ginger River scheme and west Kingston development water works will lake about eighteen months to reach here. The Commission is however going ahead with preliminary I Work is proceeding on the W.I University water supply project A pump house is being erected on the site and work on a service reservoir Is about to In full charge of the Corporate Area the People's National Party elected their Mayor and DeputyMayor .'it their meeting yesterday The Mayor is Councillor Willi.im Seivright. JP. who has held the high office before and the Deputv Wills O Isaacs, M.H R., the extreme radicalist of the Party. Labour members present at the meeting voted for Mr Seivright but !" Madame Leon (Labour) the only Hans Cres cent Hostel is o pened woman member of the House of Representatives, declined to vote for Isaacs as did the CustOf of St. Andrew, Hon George Seymeur. O.B.E After being absent from Council meetings for several vears. the Custos of Kingston, Sir Noel Livingston was present at the election because, of the mandamus Barbados Advocate Correspondent LONDON, March. Council have this week announced their latest svh,etr. for .mpruvmg accommodation for colonial try. They tiave acquired a large hotel jn south-west London which they are turning into a hostel to be opened in the early autumn. It will have accommoda^ tion for 2il m?n students, 151 in tingle rooms and sixty in pictures in Jamaica, announced yesterday that an agreement had Hans Crescent Hostel, near been reached for his company to Harrods. is to be opened because make twelve motion pictures for the three existing hostels which distribution by Eagle-Lion Inc. %  he British Council took over largest U.S independent film %  rom the Colonial Office it< th* di tributor. All twelve Alms will beginning of the year "cannot be produced in Jamaica under provide accommodation and caterthe new Kingswood International ing facilities of the improved s*ii m Financing formula, standard which the Council is inMr. Cummin*, while giving no troducing." details as to stones, producers It has also been announced this or stars, said production of the week that the hostel in Winpole lirtt ft\ m would begin about.April I Street, one of the three referred Y to. is being closed as soon as possible. About twenty students, mostly Nigerians, are living then at the present and they have been offered alternative %  ocflBBsnodaUon at the Balmoral Hostel or ,n private lodgings which will j* lound for them by th* Council. The students were informed lWmttm4m ^.^^ essasssjassstM %  OsM time ago that the hostel KINGSTON, March 8 would be closed and many nave Tne SuIar Manufacturers Aase.i I ready left. iiation of Jamaica is pressing the When the students from wim^1^ Ministry of Food for more [K.le Street have been satisfacships to Lake sugar from the istorily settled elsewhere, tne iand ghips w(]l ^ nee ded becouncil will proceed with the lween now ^^ j^y m Vi ,. w ol .losing of Uie other two hostels the storage position. at Hailam Street and Collingham Comparatively small tonnage is Gardens. Similar warning is bebeing shipped to Canada out of ing given to the students living the total of 130,000 tons which the there at the moment, and they British Ministry is reserving to will also be offered alternative mce1 possible Canadian requlrecommodation until the new menta. Most of the sugar estates are now turning out the current crop. Jamaica Wants More Ships For Sugar fiaMJ/t Rirh. line loharrt and — ihe -rh-tip lor eleaner Nnokiag STtD FROM LONDON.^ENG LAt^ %  f. ton,*. 110 T Jamaica Bananas Face Seriou9 Losse* Police Adviser Leaves Jamaica iij. r...d„. VJVL-.U Crr*pondrBii KINGSTON. March 8. Mr. W. Johnson, Police Adviser to the Secretary of State for the CLARK t o! H i, ^ rl a riving as removed : tiop at Clark. %  tatad Bi in the course of next week befo Heflnitat The increase which he anticlpatt w tl b %  "fnall one. ho* d Housewives who do most "f ., cuokin, bv kerewn, oil •I rton-lto jun ud w.,n h,, h( „ pin | 0 „ .. %  Vnnbers <>f the public who travel by taxi or i opinion with regar in gasolene BirklilM Ad*oU tir*.pondnti KINGSTON. March 8 Jamaica bananas, which are earning an unfavourable name on Invited To Spain ;J^SH!^ h ,^ FSZ^SXfVZ SS S*S^ ,*m*.*0.M grown in Sierra Leone. The British Ministry of Food has signed a one year experimental banana contract with Sierra I 7 30 p.r Tlft QB l ^i qu:iitiity of arUcles %  .; .. -.-. J..m*. tt' stated thai his resi. lween 9*9 Friday BEIRUT. Itaroh II I %  I Inlip Teclu who left here b. kr today fur Brazil, has beby General Franco to visit Spain i II nis return trip ki taking deci.... i.l Khury to the Brasillan President. General Enric i %  Argentina —Reuter ri. and which %  member of the Council -hould bpresent. Sir Noel, who in a lawyer pointed out that under member who failed to attend th'. 1 meetings could ic praaa the Colonial Office, London, who have been on an investigation tour of the police force-; in the B.W.I.. have left for Nassau and will later proceed to Bermuda before reLconc, which opens up the possir ipnin .„ i on ar,n bil.ty of substantial future sup,ur r n J n "S2S?" BICYCLE DAMAGED %  %  :.: oagui • .• %  n* i a • Broad Stieet. nei halted rish Arrives era*, at .nto CaiInvolved in tl i Helgradr of s.:lted fleh from Newfoundland Weakes of Goodland am •ol Brown of River Road, and on the market vet %  White as the! the bicycle, which li owned by quantity of this aquatic food wa-lMcDonald Nurte of fit Stephen'*. going b< i %  Roe* Overs!. |it >V ith 7 I \larm Cloek.i, 12 A man who overslept aiui his plane here felt abnormally eba tii.ned about It Hi W an alarm clock halcsman in fact." he shtepisnly told airUn a officials. "I wa> sk with 74 alarm clocks in a VOUpM of cases right under my beti Sail Fish Importers Fare Competition KING8TOM M irS 8 Annouiir>-r thai until further notice, an f.M u / %  erned t although Hi. %  Owing to the fact that taM ilsli which one | lew aId Bg4 'i to 1 6 per lb %  % %  >• %  a **..".i* ttsfssjasssttatj KINGSTON. March 8. Vomiting sicklies* continue^ to reap its grim tuil. New agsMI iDcl deaths are reported every day and the demand is growing that experts from UNO should be asked to come here to determine the nature of this strange killer— i n return here from her present which only kills during the winter [afisn lour The ship wll months and then mostly children. 1 main in Jamaica for three days Deaths this year have itone over cfore proceeding to England 100 already SERVICE AT IT'S BEST! "VaiSlidll AlServiei from AtoZ wassevsff asmo* your VMUSMII car snay require —a %  dsst sou would rather leave to rcptrt hsncli, ot %  major isai •psoa* equipment —TOO may witty oilimi ike work (• L |L VauzWl sfjouslirii, we kotn> VaosaaH imt eml tbeu atma nsss Msir—Aioz. ROBERT THOM LTD. COURTESY GARAGE ^ffOT SENUINE PARTS All pert, fold and Mwd by u. we twSn by Vsswi Kninecri, to ihe un pMtivlwn U ISOM gtiswfe I tilled lo the vehicle. Nv nlher pwt* mil | Mine -ood wrvicc— and ih. |>IKW t* n C. F. Harrison A Co.. (Bdos.) Ltd. Have pleasure in Announcing that they have been appointed SOLI: LOCAL mvriiiRirroiis OF T1IK WiiHI.I) FAMOUS ; CYCLES For 70 years HUMBER" Cycles have maintained their Reputation for QUALITY and SERVICE and have been ahead oi all other makes in DESIGN. MATERIAL and WORKMANSHIP. 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 cany the ROYAL WARRANT. PROUDLY AND JUSTLY THE MANUFACTURERS OF HUMBER" CYCLES CLAIM THAT THEIRS IS THE ARISTOCRAT OF A'-L 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. Thv II HI lil \ I iitf-i 1 ffrhFully I i/it if /JIII untl Kva*n For Ih,II„M,I ONLY $77.49 %  BV* Full Range of Other Sizet and Models Expected Shortly HARRISON S !" HWMBERS W' ^^F-. W < —''VSw i.' T* WITH THIS NEW MULTI-PURPOSE LUBRICANT m To MAKf YOUR Shellubf.toliO" |0b M itr, mot* cfficienl and mO't lOlii'MIM J lo your 00110016-. Shell hot d>"'loeW on oil-new. mult'-ourpose greose to M %  known os Shell Relino A. Thil tingle I motlioble lirhlum-boie greow ;l1 '>** j cole wheel beorfngn gniveriol ioinB, t' woier pumpi and chowlt alike—w %  | brlconr doing, ihe wotk 'hal ptoion* I leqwired lour W Agents-DA COSTA & CO.. LTD Sub-Agents-BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD



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I'M.I IMC) SUNDAY AIIWM \ll SUNDAY, mar. TOD\T U< I*IMIM|M. rill I If** a a> 4 at MASSAtftti RIVER y^ WMIIOl K KMBViltQN :zH ER ROY.\ Prbwi • on iu -i%  Qcuub Calling Hi wa Distinguished Grganiat In Barbados Beautiful Hospital pvl: and Ml H llopkii ROYAL !vVorli.,r,.>| NO BM '.'. 1.1 :IAY Moiidat Night si S..10 p.m. HAaoW MPOPKIN rw BRIAN ELLA CHARLES HELEN DONLEVTRAINES OOBURN IVAtKER I it T HE vlotting rx.n lOSta at Cacrabank. vear | D V 11 H m ( kins thin to any or.< M v i) M as itlftjl nosplW IK ai tt ; %  workers and the >f the Organization hag bi Inni. It u. surely, the first Unw that T „ w '.ent in Organist boJ lo uc taxation >hort*. and Barba DEHMUUA will short!. that Dr MM is lonunarc in nun i ** three mv %  .-> %  % %  i Karri haewe -. Stanhope Joel and ha, Mi's 1 month old daughter | A At A A mvstvrl I EMPIRE Till: \ l ill Til Ml.Hi .1 I l| ,.,„. III "SOUTH "I PAGO PAGO" v. m IFI I1HAI1NA QKNI l<>< K1IAHT Mill Will Ihosr pnson. a .. Iu\r HHlMlll %  • %  ( 101 l 111 l iimmunlratr with Ihr Booklm Offwr as M,OH as pn.it I. ROW i III AIHI ni-NK.in i.a.i Blwii : M %  lr— ii re In I ri -• II TEXAS" Ami 'MADONNA OF TIIK DESERT" With LYNN I —Jgfitcr i II Monday m ,.mg up their home in EngU,,., log al 5 p.m. this month and leaving Among many important poai island colony. Mr. Joel is %  h Ilr Harris has bald of Mr. Harry Joel, who u chairm. President of inof Johannesburg Consoli.lv. College of Organ its vestment Co. High taxation othe '•art 1947 and line reason for Mr Joel's mow II, itions are ronslderelil. says taxation la so prohil.:' include 'The Hound i England that he could not nlTord i %  '"— Carnegie I to keep hlr racing stud if i ung at tho tlnued to live th.rc lion in i§37. and i.n nag 1 Learie On Television f KAHIE CONSTANTINr. f.m,i'i mual. L, ous Weal In rs^jsr^nT : >n A Few D.v. Vi.it '' # '"" !" "> H '.V I A on %  On A Few Days Vltlt potrible feat by appearing on Uu ON H A CUKE, O.B.I VAV Wtvtalon programme oi day evening. Lcarir %  by well knn 'tar Wilfred Pickles m\ him what he. ai a coloured man. thought of Englai'd gjho. from two film.-, onshown-..: [gOalie doing welfare worK during and the otheT In bli %  vn guise as a cricketer %  %  rcreen during the interview. Before he left the studio Lome raid thai When he has passed bJj law examinations ho will return to the West Indies to continue the v.vii.,1. work he has begun over here DM GATES Hasting* Hotel. They are two Canadians from Montreal, Mr. Ben Tishler. who is with Adam Hats and Mr. Ben A UsheroiT, a repr< %  hasthM li..t ktfg CO., ta ataatnMl Mr TIM'KI ">• very pleased, when he Baked if they were any horse races in Barbados to hear that theo were BOOM ihat .imt day. "High Tyme" E l "II th" l-HKi'l I %  debut at i\ c ace ol I %  i %  he studied singing under %  I % %  Hull concert art! I dine ng under Bud.lv Bradley. the West End dance prodi:<'i Gates a pp. Their Majestic-, in th. Variety rVrfor.nance of 1" th. l'_.Useum The..; and in a special perform.*!. "1066 And All That" Bt Uv ace Theatre, whi-h grai tttci *ea .. princess Elizabeth and P.inccat Margaret Rose He also appeared in otluI End Musicals His last I. appearance was in 194 singing sar of The W Tktatre, London Hi I laenj" May Build Lurge Vodrrn %  niiia Hotel B '".*thet %  '• %  %  ., st tu K to se i born *n i were inter' 1 -' %  half rf itomT"" :!iev K(ii-j' mi in the Virgin islnuds: locnl labour '^turning7h>Tik!? and m.iterieil would .. "** the butlcUnj ^cturntd I 0 Amenc.-iii A I ' tel, ha *A i ( m family "nent fnur r ""*** It's a Ship GLOBE Tonile & Tuesday 8 45 DEADLIER Than a snub-nosed bul!ot... TOUGHER Than a big-knuckled fist... OLYMPIC THEATRE TOMI. in i.i.i Ikn 20lh (' -1 El IRK In nil BNAKE PIT" M I SUM . uu I8DA1 Mi.1.1 I I' M In COME Til Till STABLE SttMrtigul. . $ih)QJiwate I i |n"in> Coffee Spoons I run Simons ( tki D Utitter Disbes l.ntit %  DWM I .i It.mis Itutl.-r Sets N i %  i HII mmi .mil %  ir All i. \>i\ id'.isun.iiiir Pricai PLANTATIONS IJ.MITi: TOOLS! TOOLS!! MR. CARPENTER Gave Ut The Idea "N OMCAN TOSELA.NU. %  %  Bee .. M^iKigei • .•i'l 6 ""* 1 about ccmiiitf to Barbados for a ingley .md Ur. Prancei U lady doctor, who both corne from %  %  m and they I. jraatarday b> T C A. and are Slaying at the Hayings Hotel At Seawell Yesterday %  der, fioni 1 Kitchener Ontario, wh. him thut •Hwill be leaving Barbados on March 89Ui to vl was in Bermuda fur ISO days, but found it very cold. She was not where she was staying as she had made no rcm-rvatun Mrs. D. M. M Toronto wa* auothsr arrival In T.C.A. She .s here for staying at tho Marine Hotel Brought Two Friends M R. J. C KJtIINDLKI WUltam C .' %  t 'IT \ holiday ,il hi • I h me in i i He lives in Oi four > %  He brought t.. him who will be stayl] i ai th.i about Winston Chur.iull's iuppo-4i! viBBt to Trinidad. A ship I chill," bound for Tl ng the passengers on board Is Mr H T Edwards, who iM coming to loin bad** Staff of Bl Bank. Brooch Or Insect? M R. H. W I.AHKIN Who i Mas In Toronto, is tn Barbados f" month's holiday, and Is accompanied I They wenut the Rs*CS Carib noticed that Mr^. Larkin faring a brooch on i the sleeves of hor drew, which %  % %  much so that several peor.< to knock It off her dress, much to nuaement. They are guests i Returned Unexpectedly M lt aim Mrs. (.erald Cnffln daugiitcr il.ul. nMd to their %  a holiday as guests at Can Hotel. \l; G raid Griffin is a shipping return unexpected! : the shipping Now Reported L AST Apr.l it was anm>. dish. only daughter of th. K later i w %  '.; I Mui %  iamas rl Mi i %  \ %  She \* Mi aha %  aing l Orchid, A ith .: ,. %  rag. %  %  vei %  The Beit Pi %  .. 1 : 'S Hotel. AfCATK 4 II II (IKDMA Member* Onlyl MONDA1 HI DNUO \^ VK.HI .it K.IO UAVII) Nl. N in "KISS IN THE DARK" with VICTOR MOOR! WAYNE MOltHls iWrORD Harnrr Rrw.. 'bi utm Beraea Mieaeai FAIUNE how DIM. on holiday here for %  -•ill leave the Is. ami lets m the) year for New York The cast of the Revue "High > of well known |.„. will be played by the Hand, under the dirwton of Cast. Raison. Looking Forward A FTER .-pending one month Dl Mr and Mm. Ba i! Williams arrived henon I 1 I Lynch "f H It, Lawrence Mr. Williai' 1 -. |B.| %  take.i U, the \.'i i. %  %  looking forward to being able I i %  %  .,"i the) onl} have from what be and his wlfi going to bs enjoyabli Second Visit To W.I. T HIRTB %  %  Indies, in U I II Hai-i %  i : econd Wi I Ocean Wlev the) hope Canadian Barrister M it ( know iron \ WM rttl I. tkl %  vail a, > '" pUn io ra One Of The OH, M j .'A1.T0K, k % %  ". "i* „i a, Hardnr, *^ Onttrio, .ii-a. lor., riolid.ja. IMUa liank and „ „,„„ art. "" f. JS west at t|"5* Keturninj „„, y 4R. mi (,. %  I) lor ArilCSi L' ""'"' 'uv,o5JV intraaiit jyiH am GRETA llAM'RDt i Latest Arrivals S AILIN0 :h f, %  will bo Ihr %  %  % %  %  I j vato oniei %  %  %  V hitn laigj maU ;—nanii s A ciLnxacfejf|H from -vhe rc they ... .* other plane (or f Humpai %  'own. Mn. i __ "'.in and the, 5J nths' iiwidar mol Ittlc btly mil a mmhm %  • tic .(ntli, long air fiigtai Cjmingi And f M ISSrXJRAlBBO WelfaRjL. tl on Frietr I Kill... Kenric of Tin % %  i rseai) I i nod YatTj i.slH. AstK" foi Agm ind WrtfCT j Mn Ht* tinned ftV I.A. ".. :.' i (H-eii m Trinidad for li unival retunnHlfl I ;.A. BY THE WAY . OLYMPIC llli % I in A GRAND VARIETY SHOW Wa MI i) i.tth ami u t;u \t:st> I) ISlh al 8.30 p.m. (On Stage I • f and Sea reals of Strength Warner and Lorraine I'm HANI) HAI.AV INC.. So.M ; ft TAP-DAM KM by I'KIK'V WKI.ru TRAPEZE Sit COMEDY by Colin Johnson Adagia and Sibonc.v < i< A Popular Band in Attendance l-KU L.V Tit U, Hmmr 3*. Baicany U, BoKea M A i ORRZSPONDENCB about golf reveals the reason why ilk up to the into it before putting It is because a toad once e the ball. -thjsc player once saw a head sticking ssj| hole, .i the rules to remove the holes. On the other bin you find a stag in a bunker, according to Mr. Bernard Darv III and Rule 26. it is "an te the matt h You may n as you woul i Unooeroi bal 'i"ki' Ihr anVaaSaaV Siamlul I T became known ymmmJmmJ thai "Lefty' 1 Warblow. 4i he is St Narkover. had go house back from tho bookies by threatening; to publish Something I lust discovered shot three of them. The book BOS n-i..mptd. Smart sai.1 v fool." he sak %  od all lh< %  Ung u prettg Warblow. "and "When pnrenk Smart-AJIick. Io th) %  thli k %  '.. %  1 negative of a photogi Chairman with one h> %  ,11 U %  Humaiuv T H IXack corporal v-ho te i i. IT a :. lady he subaeqtieitil> lucky. 1 knew a %  afioi tO fall off a lot lp Of %  > barmaid in Thri By Beachcomk lap t>' '* ut aa| men *** %  • :hn fananl She Ihrew tin aaaw %  ., ;..iiidfeM M and w a ssdi Interlude I'roduoK. And is*J Mp#.'i/ Genuya*J .i.i hold u*i %  %  ihoa wittF hor under :h ***"^? f g | but urawai % %  know }iu-jilu "''' f E nri ..:: nil ! % %  liw ,_. me by a manMebVw^ one of them ^.""Xl IT his-iP>o ... U( -jld • %  *' BAWI UWlMIKs l'l\Ms lack, Sui.M.itiii.;; Illo.k and Kabbil m LaV SI'IKIT 1 I AH | BK.UI | U| \M I,KILLS DOPING *U\N i LM IKONTAJHJ \nis SIKLW DKIVIKS Oat BTONI B BTC, I u I SELECT YO0RS EARLY THE CORNER STORE Choose a HERCULES BICYCLE and MAKE Cycling a Pleaeure We can offer GENTS. LADIES and the POPULAR SPORTS MODEL Ala*. .. Cjcl. Lifku, Loelta. l'oliahlng I lull,. Oil Cans, and Lubricating Oil. *-CROWN GINGER BEER " %  HAl\DBx\G§ 3 THE BARBADOS CO-OP! KM I HI I0H r.U'TOY UMTRD for your Easter N* Choose Now : • Pineal 6 Pat*f* \ j Black. White, ran %  %  $3 0 9 to $6.41 shades XEW SPIJNS BLAc D K ES1 a GN r l Undtr the-Dollar'' Dress Values now displayed in '"* W AT EVANS & H1TFIELDS S



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SUNDAY. MARCH 12, 1950 Third Judge Agrees To Allow Appeal Parking Regulations Case To Be Retried SUNDAY ADVOCATE Lots anil Incidentals By law Wade ..II*',"!' money talks—it ecr-dollar.. Also criticised u •lid on Tuesday and Wr.: th 1 lieading wa. the estimated u.sd> when a.. Utanu expla'.-.ed that ..-••..on" was not cor' l money was actuallyfor Political Doubts Over Parliament By David TempleII.IIH %  %  •. •rur PONTON (By Mail). .f the Kirn.an w MI'.s gathered toatom; ased AGREEMENT with the order that th. . Doorly case should be returned to the Polcc fitiiEfft re-triai was registered by Sir Clement Malo re-triai was regisierea oy sir Clement Malory. .u.VJ i "'" nouse urantlr. STthe West Indian Court of Appeal whichh.'arH ,r d k Jui V S v jS, ,h *, ,ho Houw hire last month. F1 ^ cn heard ,he case the following mom in at n a.i Sir clement is Chief Justiee ot tnose on ... u. Windward and Leeward | • %  %  • .-"_. %  lm lijands and sat along with Si 1W0-^51 came bi ". \"" abi y The lin.e. of Mr Miller Juat mate t .cue rum on Wednesday. .„ u^v. m?S STne^iwT'; 'l>" in rem.ribVVmiabie a"nd fu.' Same" xLeldav^^oiV .'..? 2^* r .2^_ t ?*."-'SpkSutes adjourned at 2 40 p.m.. earning of Princess Ah, i the House Gramlc. Tliis was hotlj whom the dutv is ,mOpposition — In every cm In which it )' Un "***" i n -ontested by the ly Mr Garner Mr. Garner mmmiMMmmmm^. an Worlo UB Guiana. All Uiree judges found that the appeal should tx 1 allowed. Sir Clement Hiving jud„m. slid:— By section 7 of the Motor Vea j ct e r and Road Traffic Act. 1B37 ql Barbados as amended by scc!, ^ ? ow undCT %  "ew. th,. ?* budget waa described by Mr ii.,entH>:, of the Legislature, a, Adams as a "housekeeping hu. xprcssMm me Act and partlcu M "'' wa. described bv Ml „?„* aln,d T^ Bencral prir.. budam". It was described bv Mr vas stated by Sir A-thur Crawford as a 'mas. of excuses %  a nidgment o th now 11 a "d *> of 'he Department 1117 .[ 150 „ • i-.u.— IN..ai.4 Tfini>n-H ... ,vs und Tronfport Act. 1945 the Director of Highway* and ftarisport lias reen orapowi-n re to make regulal!ondealins with a variety of natters relatinK to vehicles and ntd traffic, and by sub-section (J) of section 7 of th* 1937 Act 1: n ; th-it: 'All Mich mful.il.um. u_. ( Itrlawith be report* d by UK "Director to the Governor ••>• -tut approval .nd sanoUon. and "shall as soon a* potasible there"aiier be submitted for the ap"proval of boin llouaes of Ine "Lefflilalure and if not approved "Hhmll cease to be regulations "from tindate of their dutap"proval. bat the non-approval %  nail not affect anything done "or *uirered under the regulations between their rominx "into force e respondent be. Tore the Police Magistrate. District A' with the uflence of parking .i private motor car in Broad Street, Bndgetown. or. the 7th June. 1848, fee a longer period than was pie Channell IU.u.-.S 0 n nri1 '" >Unlr "l street ,''"* thoroughly unsat sfactorv The question whether provisions in a statute are directory r .imperative has very freguently arisen in this country but it has been said that no general rule can be laid down, and that in every ewohject of the statute looked at.. hadow ol the picket Un er for the next Parliament. But ei i N'ot Ionthe week has '-^en fraught with try £100 %  -o. after much cootj nuniung political doubu. These oppooents are passing thiough d lou^c agreed to -peaceful picketbave not been entirety dispelled time of turbulence. In So U gas bombs, secur: by sfj. Attlee'i Cabinet, though Asia stx divisions—the largest part pfUl? I wonder " list of new Ministers, and of the French Arm* which shuu'd . •' &f rtalD moicaUons from the Conbe defending Western Kurooc -s Itee^n L 1,?"'ES !" & ""'Wl' ?& w W "*" ""mobilised in I e ", Jf. f tln ^iJi l M 1 * 'I P 0 """ 1 observers of what is a fugii th) as compared to $28 500 for the about to happen. caU> I rtaeal year Spook ng on this, The flrjt pomt to note, in the pohtical pattern ,:„„: .*• ov,i,i timely aug. ntw Attlee Cabinet. Is that Mr. Mosoou som' ch A 5 ctstionthai lighter clotbing shouM Aneunn Bevan, NUnister of Health Belgium li on the potal "issued for hot weather pertods has been severely rebuffed. Selftorn a par: Thl su * Hnb chosen Minister of Something as hUng should return What .worthy of fuU cons deraUon The Else. "" Bevan is the ack" proposed $600 for horsea. 524' nowiedged leader of the Labour rent allowance, and the $2,500 f~ r {-eftHe reniaios Minister of It-was described bv other mem'^'i"** *onita aLso came in for Health—not a position of great considerable comment. power or eminence. The second notable feature is the advance of From One Beach To Another ,he P owcr of ""bcrt Morrison. simultaneously the decline in the U discussions of the t Ernest Beviti. the Fora have already been V '' "" %  '"'>' ' 'he -new men" In the Press, so I I iiuenial positions two %  icrely pick ng at odd poinU u '• PnMege 11 sewn of interest. Government ha v ir ' *T b V* h 5 new Food decided that no further mone* u.. n !f ter, l and pn nck Gordonwill !>e spent on emigration %  •T„ w, " r 'he successor to the Combut how does one upkeep or This ,s beyond the fd'ie" continued the former Atinrwh "'""'J'-Uoncral. | would haw i.V.1 """" ke s nd ,rom ""' b c M"aw*lli Erneat Bevln, himP' to another—if there Is money In self. Page 175: thi. ,h at many proposed cxpenditun did not rind favour with th. House generally, and one I" par ticular sticks out in my m n<" How Do You "Maintain A Cot? Under Police estimates the Where the provisions of o statute relate to the performance ol a public duty and the case u such that to hold null and .ol lhl 1>nine Minister, are being opposed to administracome another vesterday, Unem,waite 1 with tense interest. All i'Piled is ploym. | problem that K tat fi Br l0 a 1*"^ "' vftb t)\ I KM \s S| \\^ I'erin.nient MefflOl Sef.uiim:\ Mini; naaa lsiauu In owir, Dot .ii ikLi7 UU field iii. "IMta^ occasion on Sale at the ieadlna StoteS tu .. ,^. .. w uPPneo is pioymeui is a ..<.,! nioblem thai ^""'.s'Mtr io a pcriou or social— *i mm , i %  .... % %  .M.W I. % %  %  ling a ircuuenlly reeuning problem, Harbados must face—and must 'st-sponsored peace in the "class '" road "'"' " uecuiou in the caat ..1 tackle. True, as Mr Adams """ %  -'" There will be no a a "" ,,;.,? "'""-"•-on lU'II l %  .1. there is the prospect I', 00 """' measure of nationalisaHW i mrf*! II PI T A H A M/T ,ub ft,,? ,"" J* ms r '"' l I. but neither that, neither "on. with this small majority In As \Kr( IAI I r A W fl NI F 1 Bridjetown (Parking) Regulations ,_„ IMS, Tbes, regulation, had been ^P?" "* ,0 safeguard Hub made by the Director ol ^''"-V' lhe p ul i"" by S nyi and Transport on the •"""* u regulations to the %  i~""in mat cue the Court the iiroposed beer industry, the ["J -onaervauve side there is an Hao. February, 1948, approved and "PP"v-l and sanction of the Gov"""•<' u Pn to construe the potter, mdustrv. or even work on I", 1 1 0 ". I0 if "" Gove,: Mdioned by the Governor on "'"" be ore 'bey could come inP !" ^ 1510 "' of secuon 8 of the the deep water harbour. Is go'ng P. breathing space. No coal. Be 10th April. 1948, and pub, operation. The legislature fks RegulaUona Act 1172 to satisfactorily solve local un\''" r ,J!' ; ' crtou 'b.racter will „ proposing .... :.. ashed in the Official Gaielte of "eveilheless desired to retain some !" P er "? which are a. fob employment There are too maiiv JS !" ow 22H mn "--di.r Although th. SSfS*" ovl r ,his de| ogato.l low.."Any rule m.de in our."ule ,n loo .m.ll .„ I.IZ r' erl '""e tactician. Incline to |.i.'lc riitnn '^esx4 ha the 12th April, 19 House of Assembly had met at legislation, and has attempted to iu ance of the ue made in p Ur naople la too small an island h .?e,.w ,Z,'"'"< %  ;':' '"" Bret schedule to Government's decision to suspend JZ.\ '", lh h ', y ould •* Dc fbrthw.th n.a .,„,„.. .i-_. ^^ % %  %  wise to force an election until I mtervall of about one week, on J" s ? 10 by Providing that as soon as [ha .Act shall be forthw.th laid .•migration plans is pu>: Ulneen occasions between the !">- arle' 'he Governor s sanebefore both Houses of Parllaof 10th April, 1948, the date when on ha bre ' ven ' hl "•."•"*"} %  '< ParUament be situng, tl regulations were approved and | ons he '" '? •* submitted for or ii not. then within three week. sanetiontd by the Governor and 1 "PP rov1 0[ both Houses of the alter the beginning of the then UK 7th July, 1948, the date when "• %  lulature. Counsel for the renext ensuing session of ParllaUK evidence given before the s P n dent while agreeing tnai the ment; and If any such rule, .hall Magistrate showed that the alleged '""'-'Ions beosme etTecUvc from be dUapproved of by either or should the public i %  ,L r 'ha Tie ,..' 11... riis.p,./ir'D atsnrmiM.. - n ,i .. fortahlo .naifwitu ) M i,,.1.. %  %  %  Storm In The Teapot Should The budget I %  and friends %  will be H linen In tha v ..... Summer As well ft| contain) tat charge on.'the ground "5S ^ P**j* •? 4 •**£* • 'r rtta !" * %  ^5^^ t^lSTZ^S? pS, bu Tnd tZSf\&^Sffi %  tbe approval „f the regulations by not rx^formed the regulations nil,..,, subsequent. In hke manfroth BMBlSafFpocI^^ ?*" both HOUM* of the Legislature was would be deemed to have eeasel ner it seems to me that the IMMI M U. Aiij. %  -approval of them, by fortable majority. Leaving the labour Govenuneni in poasesalon of uneasy power until an oppor^honourable memb ^ P ISTL'Z IgETt ,h "^J'-iH SSSSl heme Uibour ,„ the same scare*' of forcing an atnj I expect, however, that n Imt-headed socialist group will such rule, or '^L^H^aS, bTverv""m'c'ul,' ^"itr'^rt"^ !" K a. shall be disapproved o, shal as member, are p*ld >ltX> n 5 '£V p^lenThl^fo 'L""', it Wait, held month, and meetings are normalfrom washing its dirlv reach of uVso regulatioiis" "huu ^J^S^^^S^X^: !?,^t t, P *^ Umenl wlth *n <" provides JS.840 for the lunchS *lo?Uon burred, there had h<-en no-apnl c^t|d^d, wh>ii zteat deal of month after the same shall Dm ..,,,, lLX1> 1>r „*J m h I ap. been so laid before proval lMure the date nf the Governor's apnot be enforced 7. urov.il < tee Homes uf the LejiiUtureJ iiqiiired by the lubaecUon of the Act quoted above. At the eonclusioti of the case for the comEL !" "i..!: der the regulathat the rules were rjparaUve ab ly but once a week, the cost of pubiic The Sn pUinant the Magistrate dismiss**] u ns mi .* lt ** perpetuated, and if initlo and that the disapproval refreshments suggestion Mr. AUder regarded as to keep up the political ttjtoaioD i ll.l 1 antli'imie. a' anl .^...III.M contention 1 '" — -* ""'""' '"-on tllldlt, and w ,ii V .. 'o a practical test it at once besion of the regulations to ,,,,. The Mind and Cnnleaaiou .1 i Pnjcnption. and as this approval ;" m "v^ ,P ~ n 1 n 0 7 lly *'. ,.i" T !" ? "& P"lble ner (no longer alone as Mr. GodScientist tod not been obtained the regulahere be great uncertainty as to after they have been approveu dard had arrived I highlv indlgThe convicUorr of inn. h. ttn were invalid. From this de'"• <•"" %  when tha ragul ti idltlon subsequent „.„,. He reasoned that member, „„i 0 f t„o S„ n hii,w ,1 -Ion the appellant appeal.,, nr.1 '-'"f ' '''• but genera menand a I that wm auned at . .,„. „ nd lmMnr 2 'ne t me ,,*,„, Sd R o he shouted, ''would begrudge us more than dlinciilt to pene-.; **iere hiappeal wa h "'' %  ul "'' %  m< of its right to "disoppi*nd then to the Chief Justice of "-operative because they had not provisions m n |] .,„• lh %  rognitton of little food wo put m Barbados sitting in the Couit of •**" submitted to the lcgislatunstatod In an unusuai and s^mestomachs to keep our I &ror. The Chief Justice dismisx] or Derpctuation ; "hey^wil Ice aso what f !" ^iMn*iii.. Ins ixtint, but he much suoport Wh;it b An Incidental? tical "confession" was substantiai>it.ui iidii-s.s|ii|i ivdl gnilrgaTMl httie opportunity to peruM ,,. „„,., „, ht r rl> „ „, %  lfkaHappeal, and the appellant '' aigued. (Il if in my opinion the language tued "M now come to this Court There tuey are not submitted to lluI.-JUibOWl that the Intention at the Bnoquetlon that the reeulntion. islature "as soon as possible" after U-gislature wa. that the regula%  .'-.. intr i irlraa the nuthorltv f 'he Governor's sanction has been tions having been made in the whom lhe power of makine then' ontanicd and (2) if, having been manner already indicated, should as delegated, and tha, %  n as poMible." reman In force until some fame eflactj date of resolution of approval is moved formal step was taken by the Hwir approval by the Governor; and rejected by the Legislature Legislature to disa; "only qucsti, %  •ration It Is clear thai the member, of tha The prescribed step takes the 'he 11150—51 i '! theni, Certainly Pue'iU had no helher or not the* had ceased -ublic have no control whatever form of a positive resolution of but I did not:..tot S peet for any law made bv any be effective ,,-. n„. dale when "' r 'he Person responsible for approval and if it is defeated, it 'hat was very familiar. It Is ingovernment for lhe guarding nf > all*;*,! offence was committed submitting the regulations for lhe i. m effect a negative resolution variably included in all I He. w8| a|M j is |(u approval of the Legislature, and it of disapproval. There is authorit] whether political or commerc al— supreme example of the %  cannot he doubted that great pubfor holding that no legal meanso much for incidentals' What is n g UllaUartual without lie inconvenience and injustice i„, can. in circumnance like on incidental 1 Is it tha rod ..f lov.-.lt. %  y country In tin -aded thr."i,^Vr."i,'.-"."7" L'. would result, partloul.rly when those in the present case, be the cat's milk or a near mop [or world He was the perfe Wtions hefro, ",ll tLlSLulS. ^8"^ Is had to the gre. vane y „,,.,„ 0 hc >lfM( O xpi,^.on Ibe acniMM ethlng thai le, t f„r .he app..,l „f international loraDnr.iv.1, 1 ,. f lhe Lcs "nature of matters which are dealt with In %  ,, goon u pouible'". but whatJu.t M-or nniuiusni Ills, i •aiiion^ior .hiST 0v ."i. Wa fi a e ,h0 re "r"'on'. if thai l, „, meaning it only for what jus' isn't? Is it with Brltal. %  of aaniti Z.lu.i T. f ^ ., neglects Ml 9 so doing rorms „,„ of ln d lrcclorv pr thing I could get ; foi providing him lariilalure ii %  , l,ccoum Bv '"' 'enden-d the regidations invalid, vuions referred to and cone else gets" Ul .. Hut this gratitude imb iBwhich „"" i', W *f.iP 01 "i"'1 '; Mnreavei. it inliot promote the consequences follow from neglect lead of Legal Dcpartn,. ,. t„ raattei hi il imoori,,,.. ^,!ii iT .1 i man ifno I,,, ., ...aiinot Is the not to lie >.. I Ita. %  ,.,,, "ilfr.^i iT i declare to ilation. i ,,!„., „f invalldatraa UM* dowi few rrlanda; In lhe Ion.. tclved in II "a !" '""!" 'nvnVOI ill I Yl in, x,.,, I .U.H. II I'CII„MI,.0.. nterior movement, of such %  By banding over to Soviet gents the key secret, of atoi isaion Dr. Fuchs made possible to havi 'he explosion of lhe Russian lhe~ original pr Atomic botab ai aarb is A, 1949. No doubt he was conteiou. in I Like m. nalorlty „r lh. „.,.,„lmlvTme„ N |m. l ''ui l ,.r]v ""' %  worth > highest type. RECORDS l\ MI DM IMS \\M\I. tm UM. SEVENTH l M : 1 1PRI 88 i UM i it in i in: i nitiM i i II HI -.s :il \l. II \n \ HI ~i HA] III.'. III! -HI II -I p.i.i I III Ul nil l in i i -' of the latest \ an In, Monroe l.lrnn Miller I ..nun. I DA COSTA & Co.. LTD. ELECTRICAL DEPT. An Omission I the appellant it wa. con1 %  by the Assistant Couri 1 ml"ion of the rcaul.tien. 0 AppM itmuU ^ annelid. Jbcr iiie-'tovSr'; %  "WbHou^i IS the iTui'.tu,. "'" %  "" '"""'' %  ml, d ' *• M' !" "•** %  "*-'% %  ' dl approval, as soon "possible after they %  wed the Governor', approval, ai ""•" .' lory or imperative I' Courta cannot queatlon th) Sje peovlaloni arc imperativo of the regulations on th. J* to earrv them out will • •that the. JJ_ m 'In regul.tloi %  helna re-'have not been compiled with TTe •fed wholly Invalid; it tin. are i.medy for this non-ol •jetory no luch q'uence must be by action of the I %  •Its and the provisions are and not bj • Jujl.i%  •auM M "mere In.trucllons for ary Th. "at on ot • tuldance and government ol lb made by the Court of keep of police cots! I ofte Msh mat la eacuge In lh. and determine according to law If a. I hold, these privisions H.ving regard to i the stances there will he no *o the cost, of the appeal. amarlna and Mr. Fuchs for which he is nov arvli | the ilm un • land i.l15 years Hut Mr. I'uchs opit,.tbougn i., d iiersonalues n amali. I think most memberf "^ oaajot pnblaat or out %  would like t,i at m t han 11 on win i for new instruments. Cap! Ral-Jfthe l<'t> Of 0UI (Sgd | CLDaBNT HALONE, Cluel J Windward Islands an,. lain:%in-s3ir * •"> %  %  "•• son and hb> men ande4hg %  imJ job. and are a major l ver they phi. J buy much in the nuaical instt rneiit line IM v | ment see M to incn-ainn will havc| high publ.c support. X ullt Uolltl. il. i And in the Kremlin? no sense in ha [ad that !tMt> .tntl 1950 ;ir 'rtiMding loma 'tartlmg hiusnphl 'or the thirteen chief Corr 3*VL WktL lEKTEX CELLULAR u -IShort '.. ,u lo 40 %  ; SI 98 02 2G \l nil \ i I l.l.l I \l; HKAU M;$2. Iii \FltTIX ( (l>lltis MIIINi link drawers < S3 86 i t-i. i\ii c in ins Mill.: IK M -1and trunk drawer. %  :• II I KM ill l Ml PTJAMAI la 44 le, suit $3.74 Ml IKOI'OLE PTJAM iPer suit $7 48 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., LTD. Hi. II. 12 i 13 iiru.ui Strtwl ALWAYS REMEMBER YOIH IS YOIH IO.XUDE.WIXI. I lilt \ It . %  J "Oploy a .Ufl of Trained, and Qualified DruajijUi to ^" you that confidence you desire and we enenan ,n's conlldence in us. For he reallae. that niung •^• %  enpuon I. next ImporUnca to writing it. Send u. your ''V'*''//'eVy*V.V/V*'//*V^AV//// / 'AV*V///. KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES FOR PI IMNPAIU 1 R| SCRIP! I.ON SERVICE The beautiful jewelry at vour Jewellers will please. Always something new and attractive, and at the very lowesi price. • GOLD and SILVER ll\M i.HV • COSTUMK JKWKI.RV • BLTTKRFLYWING JKWKLRY Y. DE LIMA & CO., LTD: Your Jeweller. L 20 BROAD ST — PHONE 4644 > ie>a8oeoei i ceoaaeococ ti x -yx^sv^^^^v-xv^ay^* l eVVVWeV>; I YIHtHOItYS tULAM TO III tit LIGHT & POWER INS.'AL WE HAVE SKIMMED POWDERED MILK SELLING AT 43c. per lb. PERKINS & CO., LID. Roebuck Street, — Dial ?,072 & I i oa)oii uuuuuuuaub Bi|^ TROUBLE FREE "LISTER" ALTERNATOR SETS 1 7S K..W. DIESEL DRIVEN ALTERNATORS 1 B.W. %  -W. „ lt.$ R.VV. %  • K.W. a K.W. ; All reaaplete with Swltchaaaraa aad AataanaUe V.ltagr %  agalalen. BTI I1ANGE Of SPARK PARTS IN STOCK I A Paly rirsr HMIIIMHIS FIH xnnr I.IH. IVhMe Park Read Ilia



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PAGE EIGHT SUNDAY ADVOCATE .JI^MABC BOTTOSJ0ADVO(;ATE h* IV AtmiM Co ".M H M*Md IK. IrMfMoai Sunday, March I?. 1950 I nifiraiioii ALL discussions vt Federation usually result in an argument PI to whether Federation should be attempted beforis a greater degree of uniformity in the Caribbean Region, It is therefore fortunate that the Report of the Commission on the Unification of the Public Services in the British Caribbean Area should have been published simultaneously with that of the S.C.A.C. The S.C.A.C. do not feel that unificati >n of services is an Nimtii] steplo Federation, but consider that Federation and Unifiestion could be contemporaneous. Thrrmt winch would m to In dealing with i Service, the Conn. stress on the : Universit) i I the service at sal it* to their qualifications The W( has produce: niiUsof whom Sn Alan Hums end the i its Sir \ to mind They do not hov ility that the Administrative I : draw its memben also trom the The Definition ol the Admi. one in which the duties concerned sre those "concerned in the foundation of Policy with the co-ordinati >n find t of Government machm\ (ministration and co trol of the departments of the Pdb lie Service and it is only Whan dn this definition that they n .,( th" Administrative Class. Thus the Postal Service also scheduled toi i deal) witfi | formed are more in the nature of Executive than Administrative TheComna mission, and in dealing with the con of service they have come to the conclusion that a system of uniform grading of post" and of common basic salaries Is neither practicable nor indispensable to the unification of any Public Service, They dour clever political Jitcuuioiu c gentleman in a duel .' Weil, hcrt h ij." Londm Bxpreu Scrv Sifliui* On The Fence in an advnrllssinnui a young man has offered his %  part-time butler and valet." SHOULD any Government ever be fool i-nmiKh to ennoble vour Uncle Nut this young man would be useful for rehearsals before meeting the genuine, terrifying butlers usually employed by per' rank. I shall need tea at eight. JenYes, my lord. You can then prepare my bath and lay out my old tweed jacket Moth'i Relish and remove the creases from my grey flannel trousers. Elephant's Legs. Ye*, mil lotdi Yo U % %  ... then gt Lottie the be a substantial meal btcaua friends usually come In to ihsre it l lord. The food must be hist the rigid re. If it's too hot ihsll Really, my lord? you will tlnd it difficult lo cook with Lottie on your shoulder and her Mend 1U letjs But used to it, I trust. < o I frij.tr *o. my • >ni. r\$m m$ you ran dual my work room BM stop Lottie out <>f ilh a ping I*OHK ball or a toy mouse. A toy mouse, mj/ lord A toy mouse. Jenkins. You will find plenty of them m the house. Tic one to the end ol md run about the kitchen with it. It's quite fun somatiiTie^. Thank you, my loraT lunch for the family, including Lottie. "iild have hei avoid smash and grab table. lord. After lunch you c.in Qubbtni with the washing; up. the house. N %  %  I %  toy out my clol IS lord. \ %  •vening off If you dont know I -hall be In the fou. my lord. Kissinu iialo :i rural .ire to be asked by II f N.tlli.iiii* I lallblllll^ parish councils about local rights ol way and the of old stiles and kissinu gates to help the Ministry of Town sod Country Planning in a Survey of the countryside under the National Parks Act. YOU mentioned a kissing gate in the village, Mr. Garbage. Where exactly was it situated'* That mas uihcre tquvirr's •jrandfathcr used ti> u-air it>r blacksmith's <(-." Never mind ab.nitho gnt*dfatbr, Mr Oarbage I irate* 1 •%  r soung •i-uij •• pouvrtn on 'he girls as they passed. Couldn't tea 'emalc ouJdJn't, Ws lire asking you about the gale, Mr. Garbage. >Ud MM UMTa fi praper floi-bolnoight. too, Hlack air she ad and black eyes as bold as you make asm. VV ailtis r,-rkoned it was as macs tr fault as his'n. It would help us all so much if you would keep to the point, Mr i Cubage. Tliouufi O. m titey should'd ftOIUNl er ihum tfU vUtur. Specially on Chrittmei Cni uith the snoui a-falllv thick an last and QrmdfWitt port an sherry teoine n (he big ouse. That nor ,I against than sinnln, Oi It you can hear me, Mr, ci.ir.'ig ubuut the site of the old kissing gate. When she oofM back u-Mi a attlg utri. tha Uvfti rpitthi hnaoc of iru. a ti'Oa n-rara "li/kmuid |] y a rn.. were stoned roiohtty. All right. That will She on am .• rwined aitooathar. AH on i .I retty a$ ptetaira, %  iurler to MM bolitc. Will somebody show Mr. Gar.4 nd Oi dor.'i reckon his grandsons any better. Three of the <; ouse e's %  ad Bui all looked arlef by Hi II I names. Oi could. There's the ron/mai'i di. Mr. Garbage. I < llli|th< %  The llances of Elizabeth Taylur. 18-year-old Londonborn autcass, lava aJJ ben tall, dark. American. The llrst paiied his hair on the right. The engagement lasted a year. The second parted his hair on tha left. The engagement lasted three months. The third has no parting. The wedding is planned for May 6."—From tha National Funn^ Afomina Newspaper. I AM glad the election is over to I ean give this matter my full I'ntion. Ii ibjug the intelligent reader will notice about this astounding piece of information ia that Elizabeth Taylor, like most Id girls, appears to prefer tall, dark men to, let us say, short, fair men or gingerheaded dwarfs* The next point to be noted is that, while she could endure dark hair parted on the right for whole year, she could not endure dark hair parted on the left for nan three months. <> Why has she now decided to marry a tail dark man with no sill A probable explanation is this. As lew women know left from right she might have said to No. I:— 'One of the reasons I like you "ii is that you part your hair on the left is that so? Well it lust happens that I part my hair on the right*' "Are you trying to tell me I don't know my left from my right?" am." "Well, of course, if you're going .to a tool." Nobody's calling you a fool, but I ought to know which tide my hair's parted." I that's the way it is" "OK If that's the way It Is." Ins this went on for a year, she then met No. 2 and said: oh, I'm so glad you part vour hair on the right. I caul bear .' mi the left." And when lie said. Is that so? ecus I do i ail my hair i'ii the left," she maj have thought. "Oh. hell, 'iw I came in," and derided U) niai r a tall, dark man with n and no arguments. I | YEAR OLD COCKADE FINE RUN The Best in Town at -l.i.n a Bolt* Blended by StanSfeW SfOll & ft I Ol It III \III IIS VtVi ll.il.sli Ships Find II Very Hard To Make a Profit SIK — We -till ,. | it Is certain that DH tatarasted m Uu (oUowlna i from the Tunsa last m %  p.ng meeting w*s that .ployment of shipping is becoming more diftta, as so %  to uiacriminatury | i view to shipping and shipbuil.n:. Guy Ropner, the :. I of the QuBttbsr, di uriti.h sbl| | own on lavel I over and, no doubt, caul stand a little b an limits to the ha can LMany rif them Sao I. (TK-an vaae* I It, but it has unBut the more ... %  %  !.aided SI best .. there are cases in which tin %  %  sasal feelings el %  ment could not a] %  % %  %  %  I %  *' tradsnaj *t* %  InpcWw has a Bsdusbry BQUlpi %  for those reconuiu'nto be suppoi 'i bid) is representative ..eapool Ste.t: \ i as well as of i ; nig and ship..". ol the bodies to warn %  %  Ith arhkfa the resoluImartty matters hadoarlmtnatton and tupowners to ith respect an' Hi/eh Tymr tdvaeaaa. and indecent, live young a In dancing attitude holding high their s*1it> in order lo display naked the lower ha persons, practically up t presented a* an em i for an entertainment to b aented and celled H. a sorry to see the AdvocaUa giving Its powerful support 10 such an exhibi-. as I think, unnecessary and rious fiidecciu-y. and I beg U %  register at least one protest. It may be that CaxUj did i I reflect nifflciently upon the matt fore passing the picture '. is the purpose an attaching to such an item'" !* it not that it is pret:-. believed to be a drawing and fill the cash b and doe it not ahem hev %  rroan the irtiBSaji couple is exceedingly disappointing. To take a more ejani I itavc oftcit an %  .'.m thou pan .. Dsora of .' %  Mother Eve, and th< %  usv' they can of "Agfa the extravagant seclusion of the v omen in Mohammedan lands. The uy a wise and experiences ob affairs some years ago is too repellent for publication, but 1 do not know of any other except and that It is %  OS coined steps in the same unhealthy have to be continual^ and offered. FRANCIS GODSON March 10, 1950. To The Editor. Tnc Advocate, SIR,—1 would like you to p'ub lihh the following lines as ai appreciation of the visit of H H H to Barbados. %  i Mirrty .. kavaty DJ %  Aii did a viul M)' I>>M nnoi\ Tot Lo>.. %  .,, Crown A n>hm> u llM boMtful ritim Thirr n U ndnd VMK at Brm.1. r al| n IHI nevei d.i %  -in*!* Knur J> " • %  nw b>na B. crow „„. 11^^,^, U Sr-JBaMSSTM?-" To Our Planter Fried Who need a Good Helmet for all Weather. "CHRISTYS ARE ONCE AGAIN ON THE MARKET SF.CURE YOURS FROM DA COSTA & CO.. LTD DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT tr WAS x^fM 1^ ^'B' *•-• MMlvr It.ru^,,, f.t k c „ f|tf %  > In E.AB SiMPLY 1/ J A ^ LOYALTY REAFFIRMED AND SO WE TOO WERE ALSO GI EXTEND A VERY HOSPTAF' TO HER ROYAL HIGHNESS PWC ALICE AND THE EARL OF J. N. GODDARD & ><' N> ^ : Utnint of th* (•"">"GODDARDS GOLD BRAIO HI"



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S ii n i %  y !tfrrli 12 |JJO. Sunday ^uttcate^ V rice: SIX IE\TS Vnp 55. 5,000,000 MUST SAY "YES OR NO V Lower Trade Barriers Or Lose $150,000,000 ffoffman Tells ttrittrin WASHINGTON, March n tlABSHALL AiJ AdmmiMi i Paul Hoffman said lo%  JjBrilain stands m In >U.tj0n Four Counts H "AFFAIRS OF THE GEtiERALS" PAR1> % % %  am foMtr char* i lajury to lite security ol the Mpnatloa adarg-> wen i *"#& UH 1|| %  I 111 go into d pr. rment Union %  or not Si ited plan to help liberal! %  its, but tier t > %  %  %  %  %  %  n Intern hu includ• %  %  nvolvad" %  Belgium Today Decides For Or Against Leopold Raids, Bullets And Gangs In Brussels THE RKLO retell for home gelding Oun sue was the winner. in lhe Stalin To Make Plea For Peace (leaving I \fm. S>. P<->i' IT fad. with n |0bcts, furthei if Gem-;.. Part nexotiat Easvtlut of Ion ii-i BBM Generiil Chiiiles Masi stoner in Indott Ike chaice!• gainsi L the Frero Basest his exlr. lilion (10111 r iie ta r. owii'a Mo\rs For inislerial Status hrw KIN< b a moving tow %  I I In the E %  fell* new tin.H ,. I %  (Bitw.ll be I to work the full mmis: WOUlli to the S. %  bt limit: Secroian. who will more in lev to.i Mlnii poirnvni. pmluate ami %  They will continue to j I B) i '"1 %  H The U.K. Increase fcjar Ration ? IN, March 11 hire i \ I Stalin to dramatic pica for %  peace to end the nli ewe -Might. 1 'I'd Slates Qoi %  uM reject i to repls prompt.) tod pul to what they regard as a Russian iff in the foimCr Uototov l retarj M %  %  to Ml Stalin in tWO i tehee In San Franctec i We.in.sdav and Thursday. In them, he is expected to express American willingness to adlai the Soviet-Amencan atomic armaments race, but :. CumiMtaU [only through either the United • March 12. : Nationa or normal levdopment Cor. %  channels. i. togetfata with the British The State Dcpartiu, %  ell%  pressed the j .>tealaUona of %  ithoul the to nuance lhe coun%  i Hi none) -llruirr. C.D.C.WillPay Fair Wages —Says Garvey THREE HORSES S/l \ B.T.C. BIG SWEEP %  %  Mi 1 I Slaintr, Mi A. P. C Lad}] Belle. I Z-OOU] i B.T.C Sweep, will n i %  %  %  %  %  ins in St HOC Ipeaoa which Sovftel | %  nr.tiu.ivc anlii aid Garvey in a radio broadcast. red that CDC ml not -lave wages. I to exiln'ii imnpaign spinweek. ,ie determined that neither the American i %  w r e etenr Europe and At a l>e misled by Soviet nropaganrtrt Mr. Achf-son, who usually con plon the people of British lion, lllrs m ,„,,. duras. despite the colony-wide %  Foreign Pofiei to belief, %  %  lame* the local govcrnment foi l< Bit Corpora, ind claimed D.C. has been advised the Labour Department To. %  £** -L^ itei paid to the Gov. , I Pope W ill Lead Prayer For Peace ON PASSION SUNDAY 1 i world to hold a Paaaton Si (hortation to a. biabopa, the I'ope aaked thai Pat; •mil this year ai a di nee i nd Qu b> .in ..!,• Thi' Pope innounced that he u i.March -'hi in Si I m Rome "Those who through I oil. ua (o Church, shout suiTerino to God, in hun %  %  of God and of no Imp) remnant %  %  %  paid $11.ct %  Bright in %  iu S4B ia Tield Sinnd High The Field Russians Vote To-day %  %  %  I'r.iwU, %  %  %  %  %  %  —Krutri Results W A Glance LAST DAY BRUSSELS, March 11. (ANOSTERLIKE RAIDS, with bullets, home made bombs and flaming arrows, flared up in Brussels less than 24 hours before the Belgian na D toted on whether m restore King Leopold to the throne Four attacks were made on the headquarters of the Socialist Party which opposes Leopold's return— in Brussels last night Trade Talks \V ith German) Interrupted %  %  %  % %  %  %  %  %  %  before Congreaiional co. Press conference*, or other lue pMlth Ml hlUi wi th t,.. ited groups, has decided to frankly to th. peopLfl the reasons fM tht Oo% ernmeot'i negative attitude to the oftetuli % %  —Rrutrr and %  *m). will I ^Rtctiun will 1) It' I I .S. May Know More About Atom ilNGTON, March 11. ml mil CJHIC :n-t Dr. . ...... i we being told bomb, a %  ed he kne* %  Lhe thcoi> itled printed youth to Deceived t %  Sailt'tiOIl rOr KepOrt cau>e Irreparable damage to th< r common good. iu,i^d Adrotau Oatftf Miti a U War is the fruit of Mmdnest and r\ii' or-ai'/viN, Mann n hate. Only t relim I i two days ol me i %  i %  i no longer any (oundMMO. !" %  .* ilo lri nflrn villa „ tcnlay ino XhllrTh? b.! Ob mpelling t S I It IV., miw • lopinent Corpora-1 InniUad LoillMlCIII ry lab I If I I'liiwlal i\ r It. ( ,l.lr VI IX.gllUUVV .nice and lb %  I %  -Renter. in • %  ideate la the ixhei that the i*-giiiaiiv^ Council bare will appi log uguru were letioent and asked for t ITH % % %  rea ct ion wai in.il iinida-i bad %  • %  1 M( the propo %  %  of the rignal %  'i^' 11 i' 1 ^' o far thought that tbt i. poii was a challenge to WOM eivil (uncord, and the — Krulrr. Up I am convinced," he %  meet fn>i.. the itntish Carita to the Commute tions a West Indian would by a reality in %  fev. Victor Kryan looked %  he said, stated that the I %  Benata iveuld iwrmaiiv b %  ltd for live wars yet the report recommend tii-st lot of BenaJ i %  ftpotated for ten years. suspicions grew whei he read the report that framer %  ,-Utullun hi Pern the voting papers so as t< mited front %  ) "If these peoj* %  %  th nk it %  .. Tang. C %  vaa conndeiit %  st Indian Islands rappy that Trinidad if ihosthe proposed capital B* Cab' Pope Sees \ oing Spanish PriiMM i I'Y, March II. Marries Again ,u 11. furmvi %  %  Den .in. m Carl birch. Juan, m .i n Vatican Palace. Don Juan himself, Koine with his wife U* %  I'.M M II I ,1 II \l I i ni i.i rim rue 11 %  IHIMI HMO' M n iiu.ii H \i Staiulinaviun Custonifl I nion PoMiMe KHOl %  %  I —teeter %  %  %  I the hecoti '.:• ulrr Ethiopian Terrorist* Kill Italian \ouih i %  Kilo. 59, %  I • An hour later six men In a %  jeep—Socialists said they wore wearing army uniformpast the binldinjc. R> Bred, and wlndowi shatj IdlC'l brown at the building i.nit eel They caused nnce, Tear gea "i round to !' %  All p .ireto Id until fur%  Brutat hi to PI I i'rintn ElizUMtil nd "ii Momlay. %  D in the poll* ol VI %  ilndlns* but i %  avow oi hat 19 %  i Prime 11juiaoulnn if he %  ( the %  I'n political yi %  %  in Air. %  aklng %  m a iwrtrait A| i trcheii i %  from Krutu. vtllaga Kralrr. %  arimege, will b %  %  Pope next week. Hu mi %  h'lilrr. %  lirater. % %  Israel Miniver In Britain Dies LONDON. V. %  Annual ( night leak m feamd ryana the floor > J a ii tt aag rats* at Mail i.-inaUM atai hssaw %  %  be due to K Dutch Ship Burnt AMSTODAM. Um • Holland's bin,, lie 20.0O0-ton passcnp liner Jonan Van Old.-,daiii. it. two of w ho in were %  lievin Has Henri Troubles • i pttel last night : for hearl t s i •1} HIIVKU kl'llIUUIU 1 , vi.) run w. duf to .nl 'll Till-*,—• %  rm^v-nAi nay and ,1, A I OMIC CON rROL WAS! r, I —Rratrr It. ulrr mi-Ma Can Launch -Iroiifi Atom Vtlmk SAYS VANDENBERC Gents' STANDARD MODELS i N.A.P. MINISTERS WILL REVIEW TREAT) i North-Ati <• on April I %  o-dy. %  %  %  CALIFORNIA, %  o-day. %  ow faonij %  Reajgi %  Nv) Will Take Ovei M-nliaiil I'htl IN CHILE %  %  nve day Frames RALEIGH THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE -III IMII 1(11 ,v CO, i in 12 13 IMIO StBEtr



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I'M.I SUNDAY ADVOCATE Princess Signs Photograph I-or College H ER MM A BN1 Codn,,. I herself as en BM Wesl Indii ' ' "•'' lei to %  our visit and I shall alwayboth spiritual M . i. . B. < i" m > discussing Hi, Association mill.'. durin. the course ol his I., ...Mwealth and DM t B will i %  ...•field on Tuesday. t $.18 | B l till iii-ri I Globe. that it a their P-rformance in Barbados. huh features two fnor ins and piano .11, their vm... roxTrots. Joe Grasso. ex-Amcncan serviceman, who was featured I tenor sax. brought the crowd to eel by his slov, m 'I Surrender Dc Campbell, pianist-leader, u a peat ovation when he playeo l-umnna and Eaturlcni Theme ol the band, "Solitude opened a session which began v.-ith %  Perdido'' Ked Clavcry, violinis :• "Through a Long an. This was follow nuring Lin'mthropolofy the Calypso "Ju-C % %  1II in i':.l lefl loi Club Morgan. T liK BklilMI I Hi M ..sual I* lingi M. and asss** .r until %  the fiialll occaa GtjfaJe Ww THIS IS THE SCENE 0. UK tcddtltf >n Howoll's Cross Road yesterday when a .1 tom wara involved in a COM The k ''I" canes >n tlM Ml foreKround Mobile Cinema In St. George Monday -J-Il Molill l l 1MMA will n usual • Philip Christ Chun* a the nill injured. i Bairiual ROUM Of Hannatt Hall. ,. mi Iho driver of the will be given a Show bus which Is owned by Mr Masytttld OO TU—dW iWl <>f Christ Church. MTU will visit Bourne'.The r il il -cab and :he bus were badly dam|iV a Show ii ::hinu View area One Killed, One Injured In Accident ROSA SMALL nf Hows Us Cross Road. St. Michael, died instantly about 2.15 p.m. yesterday when .. M involved in an accident motor bus X-994 and lorry M-llBO at Kelle Gully. St HI Small had just alighted ih; bus when the accident occur red. The lorry, the property of Lowriiii-.tiion, St. George. and driven by Houston Grecnidge i>f Charles Rowe Bridge, was vlth canes. Doris Weekes, Assize Diary MONDAY N. S Rex. vs. Rupert Morris. No. :> Re. v.. tlhelbert Coppln I 1 1 ~DAY Na. 11 Rex. va. Clayton Arthar No 23 Rex. va. Roy Dalton Hayde and Gordon Harris. THE ROYAL VISIT „;,bf „,. i„ ,he y.r-1 of the HigliZ* riaimpon W !" *"' .need to Tratalgar Square .hev lined the side or ne Square from the Crane to '.' Sbllc Buildings pawn... II RH The Princess All.* landed !" yard, from one end of this fine the Guides had a splendid T„ „. S. Royal !"&A"5 !b< InspecUon of the Guard of Honour and the P'~" u, '. n were made, the Guides were amaied but thrilled to see H.R.H .Td rlTs Excellency the Governor towards them and His FxTrUencv presented the f^Sone-r to her Jus. before ,11,11. began to '"•"?"'"' Qulda il was discovered hat her So, lace was untied and one n .„, :t„i Mitten **•? Schooll had the honour > rt for her. At the request of Her Roy 0 /! Highness the kismet Commissioners were P'"""" 1 ? J !" *nH she spoke to some ol .ne ~,lieV as ^he walked along the !" ks We wish dull %  *• Guides .ml Rangers in the Islam, could h.v shared this rawer^d^Tm^A'^ brownie and Cubs were a. Pax ffiaTrts^SiS; X^^o-^a^^ arrival. Guide Camp |] Second Claw G •mpMly (Crfrinslo,. Hili Schooll camped at Pax Hill '•-riclay afternoon 3i to Sunday 5th March with Batty Williams as Comrnai JUS Ho/el Clarke. ... Owl of 1st Brownies .yueen College) as Quarts* Ron Orton wa men) %  :,! eaammi lor -.1" .d H full prOaTamane. mi ,ni passed the swimming Needham's Point H Class and other sections ol thu Badge were alto finishedThe Island Commissioner, Miss N Burton. Commissioner for Camping. Miss M. Laborde. Commissioner for Rangers and Mrs. J A Skinner. District Commissioner visited the camp during the weekend and the Guides are j-kin. % %  When may we camp an.. Broadcast Through the courtesy ol the Roy Scouts' Association. UH \ elation, was part of the time they hove f..i broadcasting over Radio Dili. button. Mrs. J. A. Skinner. District Commissioner, gave th, of these Broadcasts on Monday rratdng. 1th Murch lit 6.15 o'clock. At the end of the Broadcast she appealed for Brownie Gulden Will anyone who wished to hel-.i with Brownies, get in touch with Mrs. Skinner. Boy Mansion. St. Michael . The next Guide Broadcast will be on the Monday In May at 6.15 pjn. Brownie Training The next Brownie Training at Pax Hill will be on Saturday, 18th March from 1230—23" o.m SL-XDAY. MARCH m COLD DFJSTL'J, BUFFET SUPPER SERVED EVERY SUNDAY NiCHT From 7 to 1(1 oil %  %  hoarn for . show on i.iBhi and il II boptM ...i in nn-i.i nun n to w i %  %  iilent* 0! mil and Boa %  1 while the lorry's right fender was damaged and thi%  BBC Programmes H SO . M\K< It Ui IM ,10 a in Nwa Aiwly %  1 IS a.n %  %  I '!'• %  % %  %  l" i .t io m Praataaui I'aiadr 8 IS i" Anlli*ila—II. a. flow Dowi II N.n Tt>r Nr* Vi 10 P Bri'jm 1 IS pni Kadio N. p m Rw>'i a Laufti. 2 i llfllin 3-lSi .i pm Tommy 130 p.ni L'ndcc U I • < %  Quartet 4.30 .. pm. En.Uwo* lUndbox • pin r. 6 * p m am i HUISrolMiKl. L'A El <>• N * :: p t. LiUlUll *i IMI IIS p.". ..rnniisiiong per5^,.,,, ,,-. ,.„' i Tunw : i, u. i 1 %  %  %  %  %  i .... • aj i %  Ikadio N. Obituary Mr. Christopher Lm.ll / ,o„_ *~-£>i0j|, Here's a medicine made specialty for It . If you auapect that ihere'i ''aomething wronj" with rout kidneys it genernllY mcaiis that they need a corrective medicine Neglected kidneys gie use to vanout distressing sytnptoms such aa backache, rheumatic pains, lumbago, sciatic bladder disorders with scalding and burning. Thetroublestaitswhen the kidneys grow sluggish and fad to perform their natural function ot helping to filter away harmful impurities from the system. You can restore these vital organs to normal activity by taking Dc Witt's Pills They act directly on the k;dneys and you will very quickly feel the good they are doing. Try them for your trouble. Go to your chemist and get a supply today. in imuii ria-ar !" %  I IN I • \'i II %  B | I II! labour* i MEMORY OF I •minis Hund.47 11 ihutiin l.iu Progra u M on Januai .,•',' .'tin-. ,1 %  It la A H 100 loitOM him1 1 .... Mnm.ri.il ( uiicert %  i anoan %  %  l-ce. '.,1.,.. a| luct Ihc while liriuvli neouiUc % %  -'' Wngtr %  %  I %  I and he (Simmunn % % % %  :. .: week al 10.00 -1st. ill! tilt .' %  %  ^tjsaZ,. ""^.. A new economical decoration for WALLS and CEILINGS Covers >n one cool Supplied in Powder torm in many attractive colom WHITE, CREAM. BLUE. SUNSHINE. GRECI. BUfT, Made ready lor us by mixing 2} pints water wilb5a powder. 5 lb. packages al 90c. pet package WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. Hardwow Dial Brltaii 3 p m %  DM UH. t.ci.iall> Bpt I up Ih A,.4l>.i TH P %  ilaw vW i 10 p ' TnIdtltll' I %  % %  The W eaaber lit DAI Sun KUrs: O.U a.m M.n Beiti ft.ll P.l*. KOM (Nat M -' %  i I %  Lighetai: (i ; f "> HiKh Water: 10 57 p.ri I, ,,nl .11 iiittllUl.ilH ML lut.il lor MuHlh l -r-lri da) til tna. I. niitiuturr (Min ) 7 I \\ nul lliir.linn (I %  Ml I I I il ..in. i . Iq N \\ nut Volmil> 11 ntiiea per hour, llari'mrtrr: l a.m.) MASS, (I pm 3a an •They'll l)<) It li\cr\ rime By Jimmy Hatlo Wm Mk<> SUITS wSSsOENSAEeR'ME'S As eSi lS IN F.OR,OA. MR.BUIosSiS S gERMJ0A,A> ysioer>vrL_Be As3 *> TME SUMMER TMEV SELL AiRCON0iTlc~, OP THE MEAT"" • T--. %  a •'. — 4ALLANSW, I*T7 arjrt.AsO er.. %  epNii ei, s.v. HARVEST SALE Good Wuallt. GEOKGETTE —Si. 15 a \d. .vclv designs GINGHAMS tc. a Yd. tana flicked TAFFETAS S1 35 a Yd. IKItSKY SILKS Asst Col's Blc. a Yd. GOLD BELTS —SJc. Ii 76c. IIMIIIIKUSHES. 1^1 i.ji. rANCV BKDTH 11.14 a Yd. KHAKI DRILLS—58, 92. 98c KLANNEI J2.M a Yd. GU. a Ladies' VESTS—2 for SI 00. SILKS, Plain 4 Ptd. WOOLLFJJS IN GREATEST VARIETY SHOES. HATS. TIES and SPORTS SHIRTS THAN! BROS. Pr. Win. Hy. St. ,6 t 42 & 53 Swan Street SUPER SPECIALS For Delightful Dining tl DANISH HAMS •-lit"' to Orarr i \\ \in \\ i oo Hot. KHAI I M V1IIX\AI I IK KTA1L ONHIN> I,KM Ml. CHERRIES IS* IS In,, -I'M.Ill.i n srHk MEAT SAIISE 2's L.VUY UAME SI8AWHERRH .. KRAFT CHEESE .1 MAC'AIKISI HBIN1 \i ,. 1AI U> %  MAYONNAISE l .V )' EltEIIE I'll.t.KIM tlMO Fkss ENGLISH l< IM. I 0 UI .. BiouBB i larn si oai ALLEVNE. AIITIII'II A <•• Ti HIGH CLASS WOOLLENS WORSTEDS CASHMERES FOR MEN AND WOMEN AT C. B. RICE & Co OF BOLTON LANE



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MARCH 12, 1950 (fectricity Is A Commodity If* H.K. KMYTHIM H.E.M. SUNDAY ADVOt All PAGE SEVEN ni)iu Me (round lor fnunam bmiM Uw same ladj bad initiative M^ eocrfr enouah • On. notable dlflerence i> .h> ? Uto cUon <= %  "•"•' Her %  Trinidad r.teTar?"r. 'lidm. *~* h '*' "— '<* ot ekctrlcit. •It. bj. luch th*££ per ur ?" 2S U "•"""'• *> " ha, I ta monthly oonsumptMn U S^""H*""" ,n "* COMU,u ,UI reached. ThU i aUo a feat !" ^ ^ Ml "•*"* • democraUl •"Taw * %  " comurnp. BG and is ,, !" PN 1 1 on whom "• happens f£ *1U. Power CoJnpame, ,„ !" D i, er ' "* hvUl * moment "•StrP"* 1 "" 1 '' : "' 1 '"" 1 countries. It does no benenfh I to '" **••<. „| March 9th. "SToi ol %  !" ''burner rwt?c^ hit S r w %  """ %  " <>' * • 2-Tthc working 01 14.1s 10 make electric cookm.^,,^ C0Unal "' ,he Chamber of Comfurou..ed by the „ V e. for iniuoc. tTthe rnM^m' ""!£! U re is a '"Uestlon of tr tUe house. In ^'"„ !" m ^ um .; ^rlor moUve .tmin, at the • The Government And AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AM The Corporation If* Sui*ill-irins % %  j* is luruii-.ivu "*. "'" ve. ior instance to the. m***.,. !" V c knerc lf susaesUon of sf*£r ** F oru Mo,or *~ --* %  iSV^ h m o !" u T; siruonT,"* *??*?! %  %  ^_ In the Li. use kercaene for renkln.. k. . luUon ' American machinery a-5,5 -.rs ago their peak should much !" !" ul b "' '<* British Thii is utterly wuh' of the Model T car stove if reliablUt, of sVmcT^nd 0U1 '"""" %  "on ">d I cannot help £ per working day in reasonable cost imtined it viv '"* ""filed that any member JrjM in Detroit, and the „. about 100 unlu month!. *rt 'JS* 1 u u 1 bod wouW %  **• %  *JJ p,r working aay in reasonable cost lustMed it"" wX T"?* • ur P rl **' *£onin Detroit, and the UM about 100 units rnonUu, ana "'kV?" %  U,U,, %  I S!, price -.1 '"' "me In Trinidad that wou i 0 ,".'* „ ""bile utterance to baseless Inremembcr correctly, rate of 3 cents per unit for ^w """"do Surely it would be much There is no doubt ,„„. whlc „ wo| ^ ' cool.k,,^ „ ,„, ch mta r woull . njmifacturar BOW kerosene at 28 cents ner .n„ou ly consider supporting the itrate on producing a In Barbados at Bm £T. ,Sr" movement to have the rates for able car in anything cooking would rostuT ,h~. etoc,^,c "^ investigated, especially ame ouanutj lnst€d ol cent, per unit. or .... ,1' *• "bo !" "ble indicates that "huunous cars In much aouUo lhe n f kerosene ,T ? f" 1 Df commercial lighting is fS.'-ibsrs. the price could cording to our c~„encT i Z' r 1, v l >' en higher than other %  % wi„w $1,000. perhaps lieve 1 am right irTsay.n.' Ih ,t .n ^-L T h "" m turBmM '" ** >. !50 B.G. we should have We amt cWc pla In B.G. are of British .., cent rate for cookinV ,7 i.TEf m k • • %  <• to ">* professional L-, principle iTUMttlt ,, a<| TheprlScL? '",1 %  """" '"' c .houldbeforiarwork> In !h, ( scheduToi?^ ? f,"S"'."" "nte If -e had ome Uke them •^SLS. Plans .i r. not ^ r "**, !" "PpUcation for power A young Canadian sajaall • %  ""SL ,i.„,„„u ol j llcklc "!' or commercial needs ove.n ** "• here to start an inuuir> "SSLue ,i in the S" ."V !" ui !" " consumpl "< "oc^ labour at nu.ter.ab. f* 7STpSducl. To-day it Z !" Z£l'S,Z''T !" so d0 " k^ "'k^"" !" """ '" T Uu; •* i lii in Caiada and no ^ whal "ie rates are for larger i* 0 "bio to obtain a definite S#!"£H Todieve England """f <. I have thereaawrance from the Electric ComEi£ 'ui?r,f electrlcK? Is '""..""'"f! 1 „** • %  !< to P"W that he will be able to have ••iThTmaking rates' as ^^' . u luh 1 ed "• and conabout SO Hi-, lor bis motor, next %  "^• %  ilne wi tht result su !" b1 ^ that I have seo,. June. This seams startling and ^ZZTieare tia-t the ,A u Pl V y >on hundred, namafed eruunes are running t^iacieW "i ucmantl over .,*', d k'*^ ,hWr f1 0 by agaih-'* nln t"' PeUUo u> llu K„." In discussing the Petition with lency. and many have rrfuaed to a 3nd sundry I have met a num•!f n it for wide!) different rrasens er who, while agreeing thorough' ly in principle with its objects, say in effect, but nothing trangi) will come of It. so what's the use 4 ,ir plant • 2,400 K.W *'"" '" *•> different ,,„._ ber , IHJ It was 15,800 or ovei '" .** ''*' """ it might leaa 'X '' igTin ten vears Dni.n ', """J" 11 "'"'". which r-o.e J %  iZnl DM rates dropped ap""'" disapprove more Mraul, wlll_ Hah M per rent '"' sm "" 1* • m >" u "> fact 1 aaauld " "ard to understand this itm>'front M to 35 lier cent " • " reeam ajap, ^j titude and one cannot help wonhner users. In pite of tr "!" 'mplialleally te ike eflect dmn why it is so widespread, hat m writing these article, I l„l M wh--I aa> deiinltet, workln, ag^„.t previou. .k.„ .,= „,. n-tioiialivihaii. !),,„„ ,„ „, ilarbadla rly all items; % %  -" "iese article, i feel ""a whether it is based jni delinttel, worgjn, against previous experience. Bgve many "-' %  onaJisatiMi. !„,„. ,„ mj Barbadians become accustomed to ems' a tSiarkable perr U r '*nalve experience the t"e idea tha' efforts to disturb tin a nd much nearer home ""£' "• create demand for s, atus quo are countered by forces MriiaDS than :m automobile p b '"' "wnerrtip, lu, bKI ,„ too strong for the plain citizen to aiVlMO mileor so away ill "'""> 'oncersss to oanluuie giving cope with'' 1 should not like to TSUIU. United States, even fy" W "J" at relatively high """k this -rue in %  British couti•ItSTprinciple It undoubtr *'"' ".""' ''"a"' the demand for "T_ corrective artiest becomes irreaistThe present effort to have an 'Ma emphnsisc -hat there "*"' T^ 1 'Vtlgation of the e : =i s?-^" F'— =: s tsSjs **?.'-' ,' lhe u estlon that the whole |„,| ot i gl ^ M oiect This is *tel u,l %  I m pppulaMtuation be thoroughly invest,.£.'„ m uc ht p^a, 'h P." !" "'' '' "aek from apouriaBrtcan ma. %  *">'" other hand signing the Pcut.o.1 oecause the, PoSorTwm IOOB ^ o n itwv In kiwer in Barbados. A if the movement to present the who are not scared of boi arson with I t. wou d be Petition had originated with Barlend SttT^Sport to f ^itT 1 buhm nU r th n wiUl A """" thennames to H The more 1 oflow'n 0 '..h?. hi. Ca r C,u di '' n vWU '-e 'earn Tlhe matter, the more _L 'I £ if. !" n 'ympathise with tbu idea in urgent it seems that an investlgaMipiled o try to give a. im nctple. but 1 hope i shall not lion should be held. The expeniC f l S S C 0 J"' %  """" %  be straining my own welcome in ence of the young Canadian -t i rarnamthe i-land if 1 point out that it referred to above, when he asked "aTil"' t" i' C n '" apparently needed this visitor to about 50 HP. needed next June L7* ., ""ae" "' our shores to remind us of the for his now plant does not Inspire J"* 1 J : . % %  this ancient right ol confidence in the outlook. B 4 wkiiK a lose i. inHritlsh peotUs to present such a At the risk of seeming rea !" iigure. tor TrimIvtition to the personal representlundant I feel urged to repeat •on be considered with the '„ of our King, and it would that there is no thought ol treat expansion „I the debe more gracious of all concerned naUonalisatlon behind the request j mind, in order to keep t0 pe willing to admit the fact. I for investigation. ;uid I personally ~T ~~" Would have no onrt. in inv ^ueh grit cooking. tp Mutf Ik, %  ercial lighting .. •^ industry' power .. .liustry, power **•*' power. • v I Bouse, light only %  house, light and apJances, tan house, light cooking, Unlu ...the II Price la I 500 800 1.500 3,000 10.000 111.01 III $ 145 7.75 19.75 30.00 131.25 101.00 337.50 237.50 Prlcr Ihftei In %  anags an 9 3 JO 48.50 248.00 180.00 370.00 None would have no part in any .such scheme, nor in one for .subst%i..in>; IT AimTican nidchinery for The Aral and obvious stfp It in_' qulry to aacertein lhe real fwls 11 of the electric uipply in thii island, -nd In the mranlim.lhe bofeys that are belni paraded | teem strictly Irrelevant, and imputiBf ulterior motives to publlrr spirited people Is to be deplored. The essential facts on which ihe ._ need for Inquiry is based seem nlain, namely the serious shortane ., of electricity that has persisted for the past two or thuI unwilling to join m the controversy relating; to the power cuts of the Barbados Electrac Corporauon unul I was sure that the general Dody of consumers ul I ehftoi -lie slow raw M whi lures to the petition were appended and the small number which have now been added. I am VMOvinced that there .s less demand for blood than was ant by the sponsors of the petition There can be no doubt that therv is bound to be some annoyance o tricity i-uts. The mew in* onvenience and the loss ol earnings would engender Uus feeling but it would appear that the general public realise tn*.t tlu Management of the Company is not solely to blair. v for the present condition of thing?, For this they have not been gjvta adequate credit. That the sponsors of the pej uound to fail. I should be guilty '* a grave unawareness of rvspons.ibihi> U I iiuauseti my opportunu\ te ..uiirtjss the public in these columns merely to defend the Electric Corporation. Ti my intention and I hope fruui What I .shall now say that 1 make this unmistakably clear. My sole effort here is to bring back to this discussion that balance of outlook and proper approach by which it is possible to arrive at a correct decision. .itenon in %  < must be the satisfaction of the general pubUc with liu* -.ervu • rendered by this Corpon return for the support given by .•standard of service imposed on tsW Barbados Electric CorporaUon must lu hi. mands more exacting than m the case of many other segyicsai :lace many of the other services depend on that ol tlte%  %  case with water. Secos. Barbadoat Blectrk ( >rporation is a monopolistic conetri ivtMn othen arc precluded from Mitdenn* -ia,*.ute. then it is the dul company holding that monoply %  1 such servic. out bloraish. lejtce, the Gov. %  liiiiH'iit. b> tnjkOM authmit* .i>ply has been maintained, shares grave responsibility to the community to sec vice Thv Muni irf this %  rgusntnt is to be made to the act which gives the Governor-in-Fxcoutivc tee wide powers \c deal with th' defaulting coiporatioq. The poin*. whuii 1 Meal to inkc and the implied thaigc against the Government is that it failed to demand from the comp:u standard of service as > (.it' in return for monopolistk privileges In the fan' of the acts it cannot be bssU did Its duty. The merits ol examined from 11 I and the end of which is apparently not yet in sight, and the discrepancy in rates betwun Barbados and neighbt felt obliged to makr substantial men* parently make (ui'.iui '.he Directors in England so order. So let us not be influenced by bogeys dar.K us. nor distracted by red herrings urawn across the trail. %  Company was lu tent of its service to ti\ %  %  %  I ..med b> the Govu tUCfa UgOkaeanteX] of tne material; now thai a material Infill e n g ines are not oi sat qualit>. and with the old engines the Corporation is_yj.al % %  ply the demands of the growing number of consumers. A lew con.tve started •e Corporal i upon the Government its power and inquire into the affairs of the Corporation. plain. The petition must (ail because the Gov%  %  made available to the material necessaiy R| del. improved service, thai trie Cor poration was called upei. dy the situation and faileii oi rcfused to do so. and ttsij quiry. or taking ova. 1 i be in the public Insein Than li tap which the petitioners might well take if Ihe) expect ani effective action in future Instead assist the Qeat n vicarious atonement thi have organised a petition assUng rnmant (o make available the dollars necessary for the pui chase of equipment United Stales %  nd poration to laatej such equipmen: by a given tun.' II t -shown Mwne desire i^ do soroathing for ,ng public rather than men punish 'he Corp. A Gov, 11 %  .it %  joUon %  %  %  %  %  i ReuiJ eftMslenged tha mmt 0 %  i I : i from raising its : mill.: do nothing (hi I ation t • a within U ligut. do nuUiing now be. %  pcegdics) fhi buriai three people la %  in-E.\< wliat steps should Dl how ti be to put the Corp.*!.. a position ns would r I % %  Ik th. urreni mu .t come n %  %  mi tha %  by the lx'tition. it mu | %  satisftu i UchJaJ by railing to pel matarl %  %  medy is not punlttve %  %  would askable Iheoi to 11 necessary equi) •he presumption tha juhlic M Thejfl| found the ramasfv to rest YOUTHFUL VIGOUR Tht* young man waa being; prematurely aged by kidney trouble. Ha tslia In hi BOSJ Ki uachea gave htm back bis health alter wtfeks ifpaia "f suffered for weeks from kidney trouble and r*lt Uke an old man although 1 am only 31. If I sloopVd tO do air. waa agon> to straighten up attain. Several people advised I Krub.'hen Sails as they had found them wonderful. I tried them and found me relief from pain, and 1 fait %  my. 1 shall keep on with the dally dose t-ecauae I can now do my May 'a work and not feel any the worse for It," Dnlaea the kidney* ftioctlon properly. Britain nd wastes, instead of being expelled, are allowed to pollute the blood ritream and produce troublesome t-omplain.*--backache. %  Kruacheu la onrt nf the ftnaet >. The Mmall dailj working a no that the hlood al I t tstnlM us KraacbasV ^J LUXURY PERFUMt %  /itf/i/Z/V/// TO YOUR FINGERTIPS ..lun/-* mutif'iini i/ n i/A within your reach always KKIS wttNn nsfetii inte tiny handbag phwl, -'at Expectation. I Gift Slim a.l.) Goya Honlbat Phial I 9 %  II JNO0N • * M. '.o. s. i/i leMaatat Newest bia in Ihe Whllden Vwtl' family! CUTEX Vout baOOal Cafl b( < I 11 \ .. .tin polish thai A Ulti CUTEJ youi co %  H O 11 x is,ao io. %  cau re K Overture desigped to tit ;he young figure perfectly %  I i fifuie .. Inmt o*i h. you %  *.nt 5u; luj cm thin. IP; i .tiwe'. bvtd. thp h j.m think laiidn Fm dta.n ! I'., pfdlj hnB now san .: 'ei.'OM fiyon ulin braftdrioUi. A 6 and C cup sim Tk.ii is i lllutdai 7am in tmr TTH H rumi wire, flex and cables •* My It mi perm loitkvil natural Irani Ihe Mlarl!'* at Tin who j>.i.f lict.tU it Ton! al hoi I You can put your trust in C..E.C. cables, wires and flex. \nd you will find them easy to use, with a type to suit every 10b. Try them—and see for vourself. TNE C'TY GARAGE TRADING CO. I.TCI. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS ftitHllHC IM£ *Jl* UUT',C CO ITD.. 0 IMOJND DON'T MISS THIS CHANCE TO SAVE!! gea If Mm ,1. iiwUanlfj WISING KOUB IIOMI THE CITY t.AHAt.K WH.I. IX IT K)R . $10 .00 Per Otlllel This quotation covers medium IsM gaa e atM %  *. ;i romplrte job with .... The assjva that afSfJ (hat Three tunplc Steps natural look oe 1 perm al am price bole, MatAw a/-k; elier that i(h* aihi *i.*i'Ji %  %  gsflaattMageaai tipcnuTC perm. And you can hair atoniar -iiicnot | in the ctanifun < ini' CWU Cl" IntrJ t l„.,. S. TK %  turban Hound nut head and da what .ilc the Mavt | -.luiitt .. | I ', irahae.. i-w pu'chaaed i il-43 awnCBSS, PLUGS. LAMJHOI.DKKS :nul SVVTTCTIBOAKU. All materials uf the highest qua^ >. Good Workniunvhiu (itiarunteed. UK llll AT OM I For further details .... %  .;:.cdand easy to '>c yow od etlort, and can be i\c logsj Sikl crvwa. There is a %  ria.nn.ry for every *.n twitch to 4ckt. <,IVI v %  Jiir-rli" ii uutiiru/.luaLiiii: -tasesl b. 25 gssflhaj Asaericaa .< swru! 7r*l' aapanei *.' 1 CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. VICTORIA STREET DIAL 4671 =iS