Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Wed nesday
15

March
E950.

saan eRe

| Belg jah Premier

_ Sees Leopold

ee ae

z)

a Ghee



BRUSSELS, March 14.

JUM’S five year old Royal problem—the return or
the abdication of provisionally exiled King Leopold—
wared a dramatic climax today. While Prime Minister
ne Eyskens conferred in Switzerland with the Kng
y, the pro-Leopold Social Christians, demanded

4 decision to end the crisis.
——__—_—__——¥ Catholic Members of both

a: 5 li Is at of Parliament, following a



=

=




joint meeting this morning, issued
a communique calling on Minis-
ters “for the earliest summoning
of a joint session of both Houses
which will have to bring the re-
gency to an end.”

Parliament alone, by repealing

Sg YORK, March 14. the 1945 legislation establishing the

aes) Stalin, though forbid- ees. cen give the King back
3 ng sea or holj
Jar gon = von fa on __ The Catholics, strongest Nation-
I soe his duty rather than al Party but the only 100 per cent
qt physically, a Mos- supporters of the King’s return;
1 ech, Waitin. Net “York consider the 57.6 percent votes in
Ts by the Soviet cen- Sunday’s National Referendum
i passed y The dispatch | “2” indisputable majority” in Leo-
C asserted ae ph sdecieean — a .
fe oe in the Moscow newspa- ey claim the Regency of Prince
lis Marshal Staliri Charles, his son should end.

ing his ballot in the Soviet —Reuter.

o over the week-end. Pub-



Rach

BIG EST:







ae SE

HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR showing
Antigua. This exhibition is now on show at the
be continuing until April 8. Behind Mrs. Savage
is to the left of the Governor.

Mrs, Savage the paintings by Arnold Prince of

Museum. It began on Saturday last and will
is Mr. Neville Connell, while Mr. E. M. Shilstone









7
mation of the pictures, the dis-
te d, “was taken as convinc-
sevidence that, regardless of the
4 he was as fit and hearty as
” “Whatever may have been
Bhi on for omitting an election
Boy address, there was nothing
Pathe photographs to suggest that
+ question of health was in-
” the correspondent added.
plication of this report coincid-
wih a Reuter dispatch, also
sed by the censors in Moscow
d published by the “New York

Four B49’s —
Going ToU.K.

WASHINGTON, March 14.
Four B.49 bombers will take off
for Great Britain next Monday,
constituting the first U.S. equip-
ment actually to be delivered over-
seas to a North Atlantic treaty



| that foreign observers national under the. $1,000,000,000
ted that Premier| “Utual defense assistance pro-
Wyalin might be willing to meet | 8â„¢amme.
; nt Truman for “peace The defence department an-
Bais’ in Europe. nounced that the four medium
: i oA bombers, carrying Royal Air-
i Reuter. :
| i force markings, are scheduled
: to leave Andrews Air Force
tf . Ko base, near Washington, shortly
|, ‘ould Bomb after 8 p.m, Monday. They will
5 fly to an R.A.F. base. The number

of B.49’s to be delivered was not
announced.



| Moscow In



“LOVE BOMB” KILLER
SENTENCED TO DIE |

QUEBEC, March 14, j
Albert Guay, the “loye bomb” killer, will pay with his

Czech F.M.
Resigns Post

PRAGUE, March 14
The Slovak Premier Antonin



Aduncate ”
ATES WILL BE CUT UP

puree 250,000 ITALIAN FAMILIES
ee ere WILL GET 3,750,000 ACRES

Labour Wins OWNERS WILL BE

1

A Thi ime
| ird Time
|
| LONDON, March 14
| Britain's Labour Governmen:
| to-night overthrew the third Con-
j Servative challenge in the new
Parhament by 19 votes. With
; Paper majority of only six on thx
full membership it got 308 votes
to 298 in a division forced by
} Mir. Winston Churchill’s Tories o:.
| alleged Government over-spend
; ing.
the Liberals abstained from
vote on which the Governmeni
would have resigned if defeated

Though the Government coula
fall just as easily now as six days
ago, the atmosphere in the Hous«
of Commons was almost relaxed.
compared to the electric tension
of the previous votes.

Whips of beth parties again
grimly lashed their members
into near complete mobilisation
for the vote, but half an hour
before it the House was far from
full, j
At one point in the six hou |

debate only 100 of the 625 mem- |
bers were present,

The Socialists, confident no.
they can ride any storm Churchill |
can blow up, went into the bat
tle sure of victory, }



Zapotocky today announced thai
Foreign Minister Vladimier Cle-
mentis has resigned.

Zapotocky announced Clemen-
tis’ resignation to the weekly
meeting of the Cabinev held today,

According to the official com-
munique Zapotocky said Clemen-
tis had personally handed his res-

life for a crime “so diabolical” that the judge broke down
and wept before sentencing him to-day to hang,

The jury found the Quebec jeweller guilty of murdering
his wife—for the sake of beautiful 19-year-old waitress |
“Angel Mary” Robitaille—-by blowing up an airliner by }
planting a time bomb aboard, killing Mistress Guay and

Members Glad

Weary members of Parliame: |



22 other passengers. The prosecution soughy' to weave

sites . #a skein of evidence linking Guay |
Royal Thanks

with the purchase of dynamite, |
|} the construction of a time bom
: end the placing of the bom
The following - telegrams |
have been exchanged be- |
tween H.R.H. Princess Alice | |

ignation and Zapotocky had re-
commended President Gottwald
to accepy it. Vice-Premier Siroky
has been entrusted with the For
eign Ministry, the announcemen
added.

The announcement said Gott-

aboard the liner,
Summing up, the judge recalled |
vhe evidence of Lucie Levesque, |



The first actual transfer of mili-
tary equipment under M.D.P. will
be on March 18 at Norfolk, Vir-
ginia, when the French aircraft
carrier “Dixmude” started load-
ing U.S. naval type fighters and
bombers for shipment to France.
The Dixmude now expected to



| 10 Hours

@ NEW YORK, March 14.

he syndicated columnist, Drew/
n, Said today that the

led States air force was de-

wald and Zapotocky had writ- and His Excellency the }Canadian Pacifie Airline clerk

ten Clementis. It addressed him Governor:— | who said she sold Guay a tickot |wotes.
us “Member of Parliament” From H.R.H, :— ; for his wife’s flight on September

and said “I grant your request Many thanks to you 9, and $10,000 life insurance

and relieve you of your office and Mrs. Savage for |! cover the flight. é

as Minister of Foreign Affairs.” your kind hospitality, The judge recalled also Patrick \

; Summer, a farmer, who said he
saw the doomed plane crash after
he heard an explosion, and saw a
puff of white smoke from its lefi

Gottwald and Zapotocky also
sen’ a letter to Siroky entrust-
ing him with the direction of
the Ministry of Foreign Affairs.

and gratitude to the
people of Barbados for
their loyalty and warm-



sail about March 19, will not reach
the destination until after the first
delivered in
A brief cevenneey in which Brit-
ish and U.S. officials will partici-
pon ose ne ag a
®t back in less than 10 hours, | ;2°¢ 0" Pr
be flown by American crews, who

ing a supersonic B35 aircraft
could make “a nonstop
‘fo Russia and back at the
dof sound.” Based on Maine
id fly half-way round the

, Was to stream-line the oraril’ rar * F
giving i A y to assist in training R.A.F.
; g it swept-back wings, ome command personnel in



O-prop engine and a super-— ; —Reuter.
propeller, was already aparations,
4 z —Reuter.

4

US Aircraft Division
For Pacific Area

WASHINGTON, March 14



Earth Tremors
‘Felt In U.S.A:

j The Unived States navy intend
i to establish a fourth aireraft car-

NEW YORK, March. 14.
ie Fordham University seis-
mph recorded two sharp
Mh tremors at 3.18 and 3.25 p.m.
Y 312 miles south of New
Probably near the border
dor and Peru,
—Reuter.

-

rier division in the Pacific soon,
it Was announced here. Navy
officials said that the move was
designed to provide the command
structure for expansion of carrier
the Pacific “if and
becomes neces-

strength in
when expansion

5 nateaey DD
i Sary.





Carrier Division One, would con-
sist for the time being of only
one carrier, the 27,000 ton Phil- |
lipine Sea.—Reuter.

La
_ SEVEN TO DIE
PSHMOND, Virginia, March 14
a convictions of seven Mar-
mile (Virginia) negroes, sen-
mal to be electrocuted for rap-
; woman, have been
Wby the Virginia Supreme
fof appeal. Mr. Martin, one
attorneys for the condemn-





Satisfactory Steps

ATHENS, March, 14.
General Alexander Papagos

The new unit, to be known as/tend calling the “National Cen-



4, announced after the de-
Was made known that he
Considering appeals to the
mtd States Supreme Court. The

Commander-in-Chief of the
told Reuter today
“there was no information’ vf
any concentration of Russian
troops in Bulgaria as reported by
added

Greek Army,

S opinion of the appeal

ho error in the Martinsville

Court trial of the seven

Were charged in one indict-
raping Mrs, Ruby |taken to

d , 82, on January 8, Macedonia,

Athens radio. Papagos

meet any threat

iplan, still on the drawing] win remain in Great Britain’ tem-

—Reuter.

| HONG KONG TROOPS
SENT TO MALAYA

: HONG KONG, March 14.
on BOUT 2,000 BRITISH TROOPS are to be transferred
fm Hong Kong to Malaya to support the anti-bandits

Mpa





gn, Army Headquarters announced here today.

i. THR announcement read: “The 26th Gurkha Infantry
*Neade from Hongkong is being removed to rejoin the
went division in Malaya for training in jungle warfare
Mell include active participation 12 the
—“tipaign,

’

“This will enable troops who
have been engaged for many
months past on strenuous opera-
tions in Malaya to be relieved fot
rest and training without lessen-
ing pressure on vhe bandits.

This is the first reduction of
British armed strength in Hong-

eres

formed in the middle of last year,
when Chinese communists wer«
advancing towards South China.
The total strength of armed forces
in the colony was then estimated
at about 30,000. The transfer of
the troops to Singapore was re
garded here as reflecting an eas
ing of local tension following th.
peaceful communist occupation o
the Hongkong border.

Se ee ce

From Singapore it was official-
ly reported that a squadron 0!
Lincoln bombers from Britain «:
to reinforce the anti-bandit force

Malay a



nhat satisfactory steps had been |populists, under former Premier, | Here Today

‘o! Constantin Tsaldaris, would have)

anti-bandit ;to San Marghea on the mainland

kong since the 40th division was length has been declared in Venice

—Reuter. !

hearted reception on the



The communique said the Presi- oceasion of our. visit to || 29°
dent has accepted the recommen- ; Identif
dations. prone am received the cnindied ieee 2 Judge Sevigny Mecanta thet
eevee ieee. From, President]! "Gn betall of the peo- || wile lamonde, Cans dias
eed ; ao ereeene, GSK EES ple of Barbados 1 thank || gecorj ane
asis of the proposal which you escribed to the court a parce)

you for your gracious

handed to me based on Minister delivered at Quebec airport the









compelled to give up many
their normal activities to stan
ready for the crucial divisio: j
were glad to have reached the
end of the, first series of con
dence votes.

Defence matters will be diser
ed in an important debate
Phursday but no more “conti
dence” votes are scheduled

| week.

All parties seem fairly satisfic
with the course of the confiden
The Government — h:
found it can beat off a combine

Conservative-Liberal onslaught
necessary .

The Conservatives had not ex
pected—perhaps not hoped—t
overthrow the Government at thi:
stage of Parliament.

The Government is asking foi
an extra £148,000,000 supple-

mentary estimates 10 a
my



Ship Hits Mine

~

ag

ff ye a” e
/ Price:
4

Five Cents

Year 535.





COMPENSATED

ROME, March 14
A WIDESPREAD redistribution of land in Italy
was announced today by the Prime Minister,
Signor Alcide de Gasperi.

While thousands of peasants in southern Italy
squatted grimly on the vast area of land they have
seized in the last two weeks, the Premier disclosed
that the Cabinet had agreed to cut up big estates
throughout Italy, and distribute part of them to
unemployed farmers.

The Cabinet has spent 50 hours in the last eight days,
drawing up the plans. The plans are described by observ-
ers as the most sweeping social change ever made in Italy

without violence,
3,750,000 acres off the big estaves

; ;and distribute them among some

The Power? | 250,000 peasant families. The plan

e | was regarded as an effort to create

}a major bulwark against Commu-

IN CHINA | nism, by a vast reinforcement of

;‘be number of small farmers

pUAKE SUCCESS, March 14. | "etic de Giana dia Steen
Nalidnadlat Chie atti, to Conference that, although the de-

. r ae aoe ails of the Bills containing vhe

the United Nations said to-day in| '! » aaiiaailnd

a letter to Secretary General by the ope — wey: a
Tryave Lie that his recent mem-| toils a . ae oe ate aed. Th
orandum on the Chinese question | ails have still to be adopted. e

+ It is estimated that the Reform
Plan to be submitted vo Parlia-

ment within a few days, will lop



destroyed public confidence in ‘ ea ae vo a.
the impartiality of the Secretari-! festa finah: aaeeeeak pg
at”. |
Lie suggested in the memoran-| Qn “one of the tose er
dum that the only way to Settle) poinis the expropriation of land
the problem of Chinese repre~| from ‘big estates, a complicated
entation in the United Nation: / tape had been worked out, which
| was to decide which of the two! cictated expropriation in accor-
sides, Nationalist or Communist dence with rate value of land
| held real power in China and the degree to which iv was
—Keuter. uncultivated. He added that, ac-

| cording to this table, landowners
lose all land above a minimum,
F D d A | Which varied in different parts of

our ea Ss ! the country, from 75 acres to 750
lacres. He said that it was theo-
retically possible for 95 per cenv.
| of a big property vo be confiscated
land redistributed. Compensation
, would be paid, one quarter in
cash and three quarters in state

ee



LONDON, March 14

The 3,726-ton Panama motor

ship “Cygnet,” damaged by a war, bonds redeemablr in 25 years.

ming git hort Holland last night, —Keuier,
c

has ored in the roads sout»



| of Terschelling, in the West Frisin
| Islands, it was reported here to-
| night.

The water is being kept under



ee se | Prince Bernhard
Commissioned



s °
Clementis’ own request, I relieve message and wish you ||morning of the crash, and iden- control by pumps. Seventeen | Arrives In U. S.
him. of his office as Minister of | God. speed. tified Mrs. Arthur Pitre—sister of | seamen were rescued from the | :
Foreign Affairs. Simultaneously | the crippled watchmaker, who To Form Govt. | “Cygnet”. Four others, of five | NEW YORK, March 14
entrust Vice-Premier Villiam: Si- P * i lie said he had made a time detona- |who had taken to . lifeboat aes oe tae = Sues
roky with the direction of the Ali tor for Guay as the person who , | were found dead. The Cygnet left} /ands arrived at wild air
Ministry of Foreign Affairs. | TINCeSS ce brought it. IN FINLAND | Amben on Sunday for Britain| here today, piloting his own
—Reuter. | British Guiana The parcel was placed, the with a cargo of scrap iron. | Dakota aircraft. He said he flew
witness had told, in the left for- HELSINKI, March 14. It was not until three hours | down from Quebec City in three

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) ward baggage compartment of









The Speaker of the Finnish Diet, | after the accident that one of the |hours and ten minutes with the











Greek Centre May GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 14. | the plane. Dr. Urho Kekeonen, today receiv- | Terschelling lighthouse keepers | id of a brisk tail wind.
Georgetown bedecked with flags He then dealt with the evidence;}@d President Paasikavi’s commis-| observed a distress signal from The Prince, who was accom-<
Gain 137 Seats jgave a rousing welcome to] of analysts, who said a violent] Sion to form the new Government.| the Cygnet”, rockets were fired | panied by six ovhers, is conclud-
Princess Alice and the Earl of dynamite explosion occurred inyKekeonen who is one of the|from shore to notify the Pana-| ing a six weeks tour of the West-
ATHENS, March, 14. Athlone as they landed from the|the plane's left forward baggage Agrarian leaders, was one of] Manian ship that help was con | ern Hemisphere, which took him
The Greek Minister of the Inter- C.N.S. Lady Nelson at 11 a.m. to-| compartment. Paasikavi's rivals in the Presiden- ing and shortly afterwards the | to the Netherlands West Indies,
ior estimated that Centre Parties |@ay amidst sirens from a score of; With tears streaming down his] tial Election last month Terschelling lifeboat “Brandaris es ae America, Mexico,
will have gained 137 seats of the steamships in the harbour, cheeks, the judge told the jury, : | went out Res a — Svates and
250 total in the new Greek Par- The visitors with the Governor|“‘The law of God and of her _ Finland has been without a] —Reuter. | Canada.—Reuter.
liament when the counting is|@nd Lady Woolley escorted by a country gave Mrs, Albert Guay a}|Government since March 1, when |
completed. This would ensure a|Mmounted police cavalcade drove|right to live. Nothing escapes the old one resigned in accordance
sufficient majority for a coalition|to Government House along the|the law of God. You have to with tradition after President, e
which Centre Party leaders in-|route lined with detachments of| fulfill the law of your country Paaskavaki was sworn in for a! ;
police, volunteers, Scouts and —Reuter, te period of office. The new €: Z J f e :
tre Coalition” under the proposed | Guides. | |}Government is expected to be b 2 O 4 ‘, > be f rf 4 to
leadership of General Plastyras. Although it was no _ public} 110.000. 000 | coalition. The Agrarian Party COSA O/4 Y OC J VOR C4 YY
According to the Interior Minis-|holiday, thousands jammed the! ’ > ; With 56 seats in Parliament
try’s estimate, the final distribu-|city streets to welcome the visi- | R ° V t jone of the three largest parties uP
tion of seats for the Centre}tors. At five p.m. the Princess | usstans ote | The others are the Social Demo pn
Parties would be. and Earl made a motor tour of the MOSCOW, March 14, | tats (54 seats), who formed th¢ = \ %, e
LIBERALS under M. Sopho-|‘ity after visiting the City Hall] About 110,000,000 Russians—|188t Government, and the Popular “ yr fen
cles Veniceilos, 54. where they were formally wel- | 9g 9g per cent of the Elecforate— Seger ent seats), Commun
NATIONAL PROGRESSIVE comed and granted the freedom voted in the biggest poll in ist-led coal tion The Ameri .
UNION, under General Nicholas of the city by the Mayor and] goviet history, when they electe — se Prac ree cee.
Plastyras49; Councillors. The ae 1S ON 8| candidates of the ‘“Communisi Ssielinceet, " wonieh Pe Social
DEMOCRATIC SOCIALISTs,| €"-48y visit—(By Cable). Party and Non-party Bloc” to the) Rovermment) which eater

new Supreme Soviet last Sunday,
it was announced here.

Every Soviet voter cast ballots
for two candidates, to represent
individual constituencies in the
Council of the Union and Council
of Nations. These have a combined
{membership of 1,402.
the’ Moscow returned 17 members,
i 4 including Premier Stalin, Vyaches-
mons, arrived in Trinidad to-day.) Jay Molotov and G. M. Malenkov,
Her visit was shrouded in secrecy.) poth Deputy Premiers, —Reuter.

She touched down at Piarco from}
70 STRICKEN FROM

under M. Georges Papanda-
reou 34.
The Ministry estimated that the!

Mrs. Eden Comes



(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 14,

Mrs.. Anthony Eden, the wife
| Britain’s Deputy Leader of
Opposition in the House of Com-

a total of 58 seats. —-Reuter. |



5 Demonstrators

Injured In Venice

VENICE, March 14.

Five striking workmen were in-
jured—two of them seriously—
when police opened fire to-day on
a demonstration against dismissals
from the Breda engineering plant.

Police stated officially that they
had fired “into the air” after the



New York on a Pan American
Tourist flight this morning, and on|

her arrival, requested that Gov-| FOOD POISONING
BUENOS AIRES, March 14.

Scores of people dropped it
their tracks in Streets of Tu-

ernment House should not be no-
tified of her arrival. She remained,
I am told, at Piarco Guest House,
and this morning leaves for Bar-

r bados, where she will be the guest| eating food that had spoiled in
strikers had stoned —_— oe of Mr. Ronald Tiees of Glitter) the intense heat. In all, 70 people
2,000 workers from the Bre * were stricken, dmeater,

plant had barricaded a bridge Bay, on the St. James coast.

leading from the island of Venice



where the Breda plant is located.

They were protesting against
the threatened lay-off of about
800 men in the plant. The
workers refused to remove the
barricades and stoned police
who attempted to dislodge them.
Four policemen were slightly
injured:
The shooting then followed. —
A general strike of indefinite

Paris Strike Keeps Gas
And Water Pressure Low
Spreads Through France

PARIS, March 14. |of the city’s 25,000

Paris housewives had to make | ©lérks are on strike.
do with low gas pressure to-day
for the sixth day in succession.
—Reuter. Several days are required to build

up reserves which have dropped
to an alarmingly low level during

French Scientists | the strike now going on in Paris.

>
In The Antarctic 7

meeting to-day to decide whether
HAMBURG, March 14 to strike. A partial strike of water
The French exploration ship,| supply workers began yesterday
Commandant Charcot, is due to| and household water pressure fell
leave here tomorrow for Brest}
after landing a party of French
| scientists on Adelie Land in An-
| tarctica. She is expected to return}
j there at the end of September
—Reu





now

City and the province. workers

idle. Several clashes



ported in the Paris area yesterday

strike and troops are emptying

the dustbins. Sewer workers are | Socialist and Christian



in some Paris suburhs. A general
meeting of water workers is being
held to-day to discuss action, In
Paris there are 18,000 social secur-
ity employees, and according to
ter. their strike committee, 20,000 out



Strike to-day compared
27,000 last Friday.
eilles

The
dockers strike continued

a walk out to-day, —Reuter.

cuman, northern Argentina, after] those who give you orders on th« |

insurance

In the nationwide metal strike,
in its third week, 275,000
compared with 290,000
at the end of last week, are still
between
Strikers and non-strikers were re-

steel area of central France, the
unions
asked their members not to ans-
swer the strike call the Commun-
ist led Union had issued for to-
day. In the nothern France textile -
industries, 16,350 workers are on former French concession port of |
with
Mar-

City scavengers remained on|A few people were injured. The
Merchant navymen are voting on



| Austrian Policy Not,
, Partial To West

| VIENNA, March 14
Communist Leader Ernest Fi
cher launched an attack upon|

Austrian Foreign policy in Parli
ment to-day, saying Austria ha
been dragged into the cold war
Austrian Foreign Minister Dr
Gruber, replying, denied tht
Austrien policy was “partial to|
the western powers’. He added |
that Fischer should “submit to!













To mark those occasions
when charm, perfection

following demands: and easy confidence are

1. Call off the people Democra- | the keynote, nothing could
tic offensive: against Austria.

2. Begin to use peaceful meth
ods in diplomacy and _ politi
rather than carry out their ol
obligations before they make n«

demands” .

Recalling that Fischer had re
ferred to “unpleasant surprises’
in _ his speech, Gruber said h
could only hope this was not sa'c
seriously.

be more in keeping

than a cigarette bearing
the hallmark of

Benson & Hedges,

Old Bond Street, London=—
when only the best will doy



—Keuter. |

In tins of 530

$1.06




TMENT
TOBACCONGTS TO
4G MAASTY THE SING

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

BENSON ..:/ H. £. D GE. s

OLD BOND






HONG KONG, March 14. |
Communists are detaining the}
Captain and crew of the American |
yacht Volador reported missing |
two months ago on a voyage from | |
Manila to Hong Kong, at the |



STREET, LONDON



Kwangtung, South China, on gus- |
picion of being “secret agents” |
according to a semi-official Com-|
} munist source here

| Reuter. ‘|



ue









ERE RS ae

|

St





eh ee

ea geSs

wet,



papier niP maitre an} ane ei

oS

so
ee



=





PAGE TWO





IS EXCELLENCY the Gover-

nor whv has recently become
Patron of the Barbados Museu
end Historical Society, paid his
firs’ visit to the Museum yesterda)
morning. He was accompanied by
Mrs. Savage and Mr. W. Lambert,
Private Secretary.

On arrival, the party was me
by Mr. E. M..Shilstone, Honorary
Secretary and Mr Neville Connell
Curator.

His Excellency made a tour 0
the Museum and saw the exhibi-
Yion of oil paintings by Garne
Francis and Arnold Prince, tw
artists from Antigua who held an
exhibition of paintings at Queen
Park last year.

His Excetlency and Mrs. Savag?
were both inverested in the exhi
bition, particularly the painting of
“The Gamblers” by Garner Fran-
cis which was bought by Lor
Baldwin.

His Excellency also saw the row
of prison cells Which is now in’
process of being converted into @

RE (epee See

gah Corns
















» well-}

Whip-R: y,



which range from



1g Fish to a large

} the glass Case

Gld Newspapers

HERE are newspap¢ hier
date as far back 88, th
January ist Edition of Tt
imes Then there is the “Bar-
badian” dated October 29th, 1831
and the “West Indian” of Decerm-
‘oer 27th, 1843.
A visi to the Museum ts well
worth your while.

Kindly Consented

ADAME BROMOVA tells me
that His Excellency _ the
Governor and Mrs, Savage have
‘kindly consented to her Dance
Recital on March 23rd., being
given under their patronage, ana
their Excellencies will be presen
lav the Empire Theatre with a sma‘
party at the evening performarice
The box office opens at 9 a.m. or

new gallery and will be used for Saturday. 18th March and on
exhibitions and a permanent pic- weck-days during the following
week,

ture gallery.

is hoped to
quadrangle of the Museum by
conversion, when funds. permit, to
a permanent row of cells.

Have You?

IS EXCELLENCY’S visit,

prompted Carib to find out
just how many people on an av-
erage visit the Museum each week;
a very rough toval is about one
hundred and fifty.

Both Mr. and Mrs. Savage said
before they left that they wished
to come again and stay for a
longer time.

Have you ever visited vhe Bar-
bados Museum? Carib guarantees
that if you do you will say the
same thing

complete the

THIS GLASS CASE
birds which are to be found in &

interesting exhibits are to be
Garrison.
AY
Take A Look In
HERE are many _ interesting
things to be seen. For in
tance, Barbadians are of th
opinion Ynat very few varieties 0
birds live here. Take a look in a
the Museum and -you will be sur-
prised at the many species they
have exhibited
Many Varieties
HE many varieties of fish
crabs and lobster caught off
the island are all in the Museun
for you er ind a mosy intel



BY THE WAY



A’ last the new Strabismus
rocket reported ilmost
ready for the Age third tempt
to reach the moon. Sirabi i
has come to the conclusion that |
is the idea of speed which h
wrecked all previou
tempt

The new rocket is_ therefore

ilt on the principle the old
addler wheel steamers, with a
me-cylinder engine, operated by
i pump There is a generator
inder the haul-cap which by

creating a kind offi blackwash in
front, will increase the speed tht

noment the rocket is out of range
of the earth’s gravitational pull
The journey. should take
eight weeks with favourable in
terstellar weather. Nobody before
ever thought of propelling a

tratospheric rocket as though it

about

ha

were a 19th century packet-boat
Said the Doctor yesterday: “If the
moon cannot be taken by a sudden
frontal attack, delivered faster

than sound, we will try guile’

contains some

seen at the

An Advantage
NE advantage of having T.C.A.
call at Barbados is that mail
from England is getting here much
quicker than it used to. One
pundle which used to reach thig
newspaper on Tuesday and Jater,
now reaches here vhree da)
earlier.

Back from Carnival!

ISS MONICA INNISS, daugh-
M ter of Mr. and Mrs

\ ]
Howell

{nniss of “Zirio”, Rockley, re-
turned on Sunaay afternoon by
B.W.LA. after a holiday in Tri-
nidad. She was there for Carni-

Val /



the varieties of
These and many other

Barbados Museum,

of many

arbados.

About that Telephone
JOHN

Call
M*
who recently

BLADON, the man
sold a house |
Trans-~Atlantic

Telephone to a

buyer in Windsor, England, has
been in the West Indies for a
couple of years
Before then he was for twelve
years in England as a Survey
Engineer. He arrived in Barbado
eight months ago, and ith hi
vife and daughter he I
Pine Road, Belleville
e + a

Professor Snurp’s Opinion





PROFESSOR E. L. SNURP, of
a ihe Stockleford school i
Technology and rechnophysic
nting yesterday aid: “We
ust think f cket usil
the ilr as i Ship use the €
cleaving it vay thi gh bill
of ether Transverse ibility i
much easier whe 1 wly
and no doubt olid plat {
helvilium will d uch to coun-
teract the pull of the earth rhe
moon Is another matte!

Cabman’s Love Song
A drum in my heart
Throbs loudly,
I tremble, I start
I abandon mg beer.
O love! Take they course!
It is she the adored
With a snort loke a horse
And a face like a board.
Causerie
HERE is, says my. paper

“She's near

a new





To Be Married

I T. M. J: BLACKMAN, R.N

« who until yesterday was
4.D.C.-to Sir Charles Woolley,
Governor of British Guiana, ar-

rived from Georgetown yesterday
by B.W.LA

His marriage to Miss Joy Shearn.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. F
Shearn takes place on Saturday.
They will be in Barbados for oné
month before going to British
Guiana where Lt Rancher will
be entering into ‘ae commercial
life of Georgetown.




Grenada Businessman

M* V. MINORS, of Gerald
Smith and Company, Gren-

ada arrived from that colony on
wonday by B.W.1.A. on a business
visit. A regular visitor to Barba-
dos he expects to be here for one
week. He is svaying at the Hotel
Koyal.

Another Two Years

FTER spending two weeks at

Abbeville Guest House, Mr.
John Morgan, of Caribbean Pe-
troleum Comapny, in Venezuela,
returned home on Monday by
B.W.LA. An Englishman, he has
been working in_ Venezuela for
fifteen months and still has an-
other two years to do before his
contraev expires and he returns to
England.

Here for One Month

M RS. ADAMSON, wife of Mr.
Johnny Adamson, Managing

Director of Bookers Drug Stores
Limited, arrived from _ British
Guiana yesterday by B.W.LA. to
pend about one month’s holiday
in Barbados as a guest of Mr, and
Mrs, Fred Olwon of “Springfield,”
Parbarees Road.

Mr. Adamson will be joining hes
at the end of the month.

First In the Tropics
VF & MRS. W. ARCH of
iV Streetsville, Ontario, Cana-
ca, arrived in Barbados recently
cn their first visit to the tropics
ind are staying at the Sea View
Gucst House. They expect to
leave on Monday for Trinidad
where they will remain for nine

day before returning home on
the s.s. “Brazil”.

\ builder by profession, Mr
Arch is also a_ distributor of

Stonekote Co., Ltd. of Canada.
He said that the buildings here

are more of the English type
The structure is very good and
they are all neatly kept and nice-
ly painted. The streets.he noticed

very clean and these give the
visitor a good impression.

Mr. Arch said that Barbados is
one of the finest countries 1p
wh he has ever spent a holiday
he climate is exceptionally good
ind the sea bathing excellent. H
hopes to come back some time for
another holiday.

First Visit
P \YING their first visit to
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs
Edward A. Proctor of Detroit,
Michigan, They arrived on Mon-
day morning by the “Fort Am-
herst” from New York for two

weeks? holi@ay and are staying at
the Colony Club, St. James.

Mr. Proctor is owner of Proc-
tor & Co. Real Estate Brokers
of Detroit. |

Building A House
M* 5 a . MOORE, |

DADLEY

A., an English Ar-|
chitect now in Trinidad from the!
m of Mence & Moore, Charter-
d Architects is once more in

Barbados as a guest of Cacrabank.

Mir. Moore is building a house in
Barbados for a well known Bar-|
badian; and is over here to see]

he work on it is progressing.



By Beachcomber

into the vocket How extremely
illy Before the war I used to
wear what I called a souffle hat.
| bought it at a shop in Jermyn-

Street, and it was so light and!



flexible that it could be easily
crammed into the pocket without
any folding or other waste of
time Nothing by the way, 15
more annaying to the attendants
in West End restaurants than the
man who refuses to give up his
twt—especially if he puts it into
pocket in full view of the
patrons

nis

ther

Atable was once ordered by
phone for a foreign Prince. When
he arrived, he pulled his soft hat
! of his pocket, and said loudly,

u

Fill this with fish, and bring
it back to me.” While they
irgued he torefup the menu and
left them to I. When he had

gone they discovered that he really
was a foreign Prince, and the head
waiter was sacked. He forgot
that the customer is always right

-especially if he is an important

kind of hat for men, It has
a collapsible crown, and can be
unbuttoned, rolled up and fitted one,

dood ale CROWN GINGER BEER Good tor a shanay





Choose

HANDBAGS





NEWLY
ARRIVED

for your Easter Needs

Now :

BLACK & WHITE
DESIGNS

Pinseal & Patent Finishes in
Black, White, Tan & Wine. |
$3.09 to $6.4! | Shades

NEW SPUNS

$1.51

“Underthe-Dollar" Dress Values now displayed in the » Windows

EVANS & WHITPIELDS

AT

2BADOS ADVOCATE.

BAI



Lister chose ice-blue satin with

cuff-top. Audrey White was in

black taffeta with lace frill-top.
London Express Service.

Visited Her Family

| MR A. GREATHEAD return-
vacation, Mr. Bernard Gooi- | ed yesterday from visiting
charan said goodbye to his many | her family in British Guiana,
friends here on Monday. This is| where ghe has been for six weeks.
his second visit to Barbados. !Her son Hubert was av Atkinson
He has also toured several of | Field, B.G., to see her off,
the other islands with Sport
Teams from Trinidad, and he finds | ERGSSWORD
Barbados takes first place as being

®,, the premiére of The Way
Things Go accent was on off-the-
sho’ enening wear. Moira

Ideal Holiday Resort
Aare a pleasant three weeks’





an ideal holiday resort, with its |
lovely sea-bathing, beautiful |
countryside views, etc. |

He has driven through most of
the parishes and visited Cherry |
Tree Hill, Morgan Lewis, Bath- |
sheba and Speightstown and is
taking back with him a variety
of snapshots and even some in
technicolor. |

With regard to sports he said |
that he had spoken Yo Mr. O. S
Coppin, the Honorary Secretary of
the B.A.F.A. in connection with |
bringing up an all Trinidad Indian
Football team here. It is not quite
possible as yet however to say
when this tour will take place, as
his team already has an invitation
to visit Dominica at the end
this year.

Glad to Be Back is ay be t

: 13. Sounds
FTER paying her first visit’ Seer
to Barbados eight years ago, | 17.
Viss Betty Brearley of Rochester,|
New York, returned on Monday | 22, Anagram of 20 Across. (4
morning intransit on the “Fort! 23. Wines is ae a bat, or & smnedl|
\mherst”, said that she was very| . Sue ESE
, 7 ee , Here you have the
vlad to be back as she liked the partner. (3) + ma
island very much and thought, 22: Many call it a hoax. ga
. 4 " | 26. This is usuall
that it was the best of the lot in| Ee A eee ee

the areas. eee connee
Miss Brearley is employed in| 3° 3 e ron ee aa es (Se |
the Publicity Department of the ezeromees



ares6-



, about
the size of the Dea (9)
d be amulets. (6)

iy times do you think of(

when you purchase. (3)/
wear this cape. (49
as an urge,

but

a





of | 1





(4
silly ar !
are, (3)

This pose you would relay. (49,
Get up you find Aries in. (6)
Some look upon it as a home.



3. Subjects
are mostly these. (6)

Rika ; a ene 4, Steep. (5)
Eastman Kodak Co. in Rochester | 5. Make sure | net im mumgey|
a tesbion. (B) .
: | » sweetmeat one gels muchi
Tennis Players | inclined to at first. 1) 0
: 8. This coul be resawn, (6)
Intransit 9. For a change you get a peed,

sir. (8)
Here you have reguder aarange-|
ments. (8)

ISS MILDRED CAMBRIDGE |







and Mr. Ilan McDonald ot} 18. Gather up. (4)

Tranquility Tennis Club in Trini-| 1% Fou, Sma, tmis, ae vine base of;

dad were _ passengers - intransit | 21. Also starts a tooth, (39
from Jamaica for Trinidad by| ‘ Solution ot sesterday's uaaie. 98
T av after ; 1. te : 9, Onion; f > .
B.W.LA. on Monday afternoon. | Vodka’ 12" eas; 13, Eclectic; 15, Ruin?
They had taken part in the Tennis} 16, Isls: iy, Lakes; 29, Hat. 20. Arid;
cournameny recently held . Ja-| 36 Guide, owns, 2. Clovernet: #, smoet-
aica represe 5 ‘ a Ss 4, en; 5, acted; 6,
maica representing Trinidad a’ Denieseds 10"

Garistit = ated: 8. :
Fetish: 14, Lies; 18. Kirk; 22, ami,

¢CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
LONGFELLOW

One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.

«. baele,

is

A Cryptogram Quotation

R CWNKWYG KYJ JDODMWYG ARY
DF HNWHRNWJI CQN ROO GUDYMF—
GUQARF SWAHDEF.

Yesterday's Cryptoquote: AH ME! AH ME! THIS APPLAUSE
HAS RUINED HIM—PLAUTUS.

TO-NIGHT

A GALA NIGHT
{ AT

: CLUB MORGAN

| DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS
|

The CLUB MORGAN ORCHESTRA and PETER LACY

for continuous entertainment '
@© Please Dial 4000 for Reservations

SS oe

Choose a HERCULES BICYCLE
and MAKE ‘Cycling a Pleasure

We can offer - - -
GENTS, LADIES and the POPULAR

SPORTS MODEL
Also - --

Cycle Lights,
Locks,
Polishing Cloths,
Oil Cans, and
Lubricating Oil.

THE BARBADOS
CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FAC-

nm

&

is made like a tent,

I

Ss

advantages—it
| size only;

| the restless sleeper
i

|play with the atom. Beanning |

| Repplier,
| cocudlly that his firm had perfect- |

|

—— $$$






s

e

radio-active samples and all—for |
\the youngster "
lit costs £15 and Mr. Repplier
‘hastens to add “is completely safe
and harmless”.


















ET eae ee oe ey ee A



tit

oh) ee 1s ih >
Tent” Nightie

} }
NEW YORK: On sale next) }
eek goes a new kind of night~}
own for the American woman. It}
starting out;
inches of neckline to;
ix full yards of hem. Its supposed
: made in one!
a man can buy it for |
it!

===

rom a few

is

| TO-NIGHT
A GRAND VARIETY SHgwif

is wife without worrying. if 1%) (
v fit; it is “cooler than a bathing} }
uit;’’ :t is more comfortable for



TOYS FOR THE KIDDIES
NEW YORK: Children

at 8.30

(On Stage)

now



a toymaker, announced

kit — geiger counter, | Come and See Feats of Strength by St. Clair

Lorraine Pitt

dan atom

Warner ang

from nine to ninety. |

HAND BALANCING, SONG & TAP-DANCT
PERCY WELCH, TRAPEZE Sturn SONGS by |

ee nai

COMEDY by Colin Johnson
Adagia and Siboney ete.,

ROYAL Worthings
Last Show To-night at 8.30 p.m.
United Artists Present. .
Brian DONLEVY,

A Popular Band in Attendance
Ella

“RAINES
pal) a
IMPACT

Charles COBURN, Helen WALKER

EMPIRE

NO SHOW. TO-DAY
Thurs., Friday, and Saturday
at 8.30 p.m.

Friday at 5 p.m.

TYME”

PRICES: Pit 20, House 36, Balcony 48, Boxes gg

ee
SS

| AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (ents,
in
with VICTOR MOORE — WAYNE MORRIS



Onhi




TONIGHT AT 8.30
DAVID NIVEN and Jane WYMAN

“KISS IN THE DARK”

Mat.
“HIGH

Come and See this Grand Musical
Show














BRODERICK CRAWFORD
Warner Bros. ‘hig new Screen Success’,

ROXY

Thursday Only at 7

))
Â¥f
}
i$ é
A 2S SSS Ss

20



ae

Republic Pictures Presents =
fom NEAL—Adele MARA

in
“THOROUGHBREDS'

PLAZA NOW GENERATES ITS QWN EL&CTRICIIY

\

ao area inn—eeeoeomeeeep
TO-DAY AND TOMORROW AT 5 AND 8.30 p.m. ONLY
“I WOULDN'T

BE UB

with,
Roger PRYOR—Paul HARVEY

OLYMPIC

Thursday Night at 9 p.m

“FREDDIE
STEPS and

out”
with (MUSICAL)
Freddie STEWART & Teenagers—Don CA: =

with (

20th C-Fox Presents
“CRY OF THE CITY"
Stamring :
Victor MATURE—Richard CONTE
Fred CLARK-—Shelley WINTERS

GLOBE rueatre
PROUDLY PRESENTS TONITE 845
THE DALMAUS

ANDRES & GENOUEUA

(Famous American Pianist)

iw

| A MONOGRAM DOUBLE BILL “CASABLANCA”







(Celebrated Argentine Violinist)
IN

2 HOURS OF HEAVENLY MUSIC

PROGRAMME

1st Part violin Solos 2nd Part Piano Solos
'1) Rhapsody of the Andes—DALMAU (1) Snowstorm—OHOPIN
(2) Harbanera—SARASATE 2) Grand Polonaise—CHOPIN
(3) Ave Maria—SCHUBERT- t

wor yy .@)8 Sigh—LISZT
(4) Ronde of the Elves—BAZZIN

3rd Part Violin Solos
(1) Andulazian Romance—SARASATE
(2) Argentine Airs—DALMAU
(3) Lullaby—DALMAU
(4) Zapateado (Audulazan Tap-dance) —SARASATE i
(5) Finale (Request numbers from the audience)

Prices: ORCHESTRA SEATS $1.00; CIRCLE 2/-; BALCONY 1/- BOXES 3/-
Tickets on Sale TODAY & TONIGHT







oe

OOLS! TOOLS!

MR. CARPENTER





THESE ARE AMONG OUR NEW STOCK

SAWS HAMMERS ,
PLANES—Jack, Smoothing, Block and Rabbit
RULES SPIRIT LEVELS
BRACES BREAST DRILLS
COPING SAWS PLANE IRONS.
TABLE VICES SCREW DRIVERS
OIL STONES, ETC., ETC.

I> SELECT YOURS EARLY







WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15, 1950
Raat tieiibiiiiiiilat a
oi
U.S. View

Of World
fj Sugar



WASHIHNGTON





: 1 ; site one

é e jeading U.S. sugar experts
F Som a revival of the Indonesian
; Ee sugar industry may seriously affect
Ete Caribbean, but they do not
: 4 expect great results from Britain’s
|= plans to obtain more Empire sugar.
; oe Before the war, Britain and her
' re Eastern customers took
. most of Indonesia’s annual sugar
/ of 1,000,000 tons.

. 9 post war years, Indo-

i ‘s exports have averaged less
Es ne 0,000 tons, so to fill home
needs and world commitments,
totalling about 2,750,000 tons an-
nually, Britain has had to buy
more Cuban and Dominican sugar.
The U.S. Department of Agri- ©
ture estimates that last year
Britain contracted for about
500,000 tons from the Dominican
Republic and 800,000 tons from
























a Department’s office of For-
Bs Agricultural Relations points
out that Britain will probably turn
Caribbean dollar sugar to
Nea sterling sugar from Indo-
ja for fulfilling her Middle and
' far East commitments, if Indo-
sueceeds in rehabilitating its
sugar industry. i
World sugar production for 1950
js estimated to be about 36,646,000
, or slightly below the 1949
record of 37,249,000 tons. Cuba is
cutting her production to 5,300,000
tons from an estimated 5 763,000
short tons produced in 1949!

The U.S. Agricultural Depart-
ment seems to think that the
bilities of materially in-
"creasing British Empire produc-

Tea Boosts
Output

LONDON.



‘tion are limited and doubts if Ten-minute tea breaks a NEW YORK, Monday
‘Britain can increase overall good than harm to se The United States officially
“Bmpire production by more than try—providing the time limit is D&lieve that the Soviet Unix
100,000 to 150,000 tons unless observed, now making a new effort
bigger concessions are made to So says the Empi .,, arrange a “sphere of influence
Colonial planters. For since a from its London ae deal with the United States, ti
world sugar price decline is reply to Sir Alan Herbert M Pp. “New York Times’? Diplomat
feared, the planters seem unwill- and other public men who recently Co'Tespondent, James Reston

ing to sink money into increasing suggested that tea-drinking ww dl in a dispatch from Washinest«
; unless Britain will hindering Britain’ * today.

; ri ‘s te:

ive them a long-term contract. drive” tain’s production “Experts in official quarters have
These U.S. sources estimate The bu ee gathered from recent event

ee ; : , reau, _ : :

that Britain might increase its representing a arerctaeios the Communist field that

Colonial production by 300,000 to
> $00,000, tons if it is granted such
concessions, but as the British
Government can also foresee a
world price slump it is insisting
that the planters let them set

Soviet is trying to do two thins
he said.

“(1) Minimise or eli:nrinat
Western influence in all Com-
munist satellite states, and
arrange a two-—world settlemen

industries of India and Ceylon,
claims to have reorganized tea
services in 3,000 factories, plants
and offices throughout Britain
And the work is still going on.
“In every case we have shown



‘mm 6new price each year. 1 ¢@atiad : with the United States unc
; The United Nations Food and oben te ane 7 = which the Western Nati
) Agriculture Organisation has more is lost,” an official a Steel would adopt a hands-oil po
| estimated that this year’s export- most employers a "teak yo through-out the whole Ce
F, able sugar will just cover demand break is more of ad Nett a th © nist world, including China ar
» at present prices, but the pros- a hindrance to output wb tha Yugoslavia, and do most of tr
| pects’ of unmarketable world “Past complaints arose fron business with the Soviet satel
| surpluses loom large in the the fact that the break oo lites through Moscow.
F years immediately ahead unless aragged out to 20 minutes ae Pressure on the United State
y currency exchange regulations bad organization. We are show be Britain, and France to 1
fe are eased . all kinds of industrial : —_— their missions or get out of il
) The F.A.O. suggests that the how to eliminate thi ig satellite states, combined t
removal of currency exchange “We also teach ci teen, oak: Omigial Statennaens, Taps the. wort
» barriers might result in the world ers to make good faa et WOFK= of Capitalism and Communism ca
im consuming, eveén at current ally.” momic- jive in peace on a non-interve:
im Prices, three or four million tons Various types of service are tion basis, are the character’ sities

of almost all recent statemen:s 0:
actions in the Communist states,
Reston said.

Preston said other signs point-
ing to these conclusions were elim-
ination or reduction in the siz
of the United States missions jn
China, Bulgaria, Rumania and
Hungary. At the same time,
Moscow’s attitude toward Western
officials in the Soviet capital wa;
more correct.

Relaxation

} » more sugar each year. uP offered by the bureau, ranging
—D.U.P, from a simple counter for a small
a compact firm to tea cars which

i ° ed A can supply thousands of workers
} Vienna Ache

Seattered over a wide area.
VIENNA, (By Mail).

P Chances are, the headache is
just beginning for the fellow who
an aspirin in Vienna.

Police said today the market in
the Austrian capital is flooded
with “forged” aspirins made of



Ten trucks of the typé used in
London during the blitz operate
for the benefit of workers on
building sites who would ovher=
wise leave their work to find a
restaurant.

Many factories use mobile tea
trolleys operated by girls, which






im Flycilic acid powder, described : It had also been noted that there
, move quickly and quietly from nati coat
f Zvemely harmful to stomach one earhine ts the pa ” Others had — some are 7 he
ee. 2 UP: toga eng ke "s** for foreign diplomats in the
'm The phony product is sold i eee the stationary ven bar at Soviet Union and that United
| product 1s sold in which workers form five or six \
R ges similar to a popular 7 / States reporters there now abla
7 ted States brand. a each served by a canteen {4 say more and say it quicker
im Officials, unsmiling at th _ Sees ; vhan in some months
a with a diluted-peniaillin A large rubber plant which be- preston said: the Soviet Unio
> ting in the Viennese film “The fore served 51,000 cups weekly j¢ trying to consolidate its pos'-
‘Third Man,” are trailing a gang TOW Serves 55,000 An auto war gains, It wants a free hand

manufacturing plant increased its
tea sales from 9,700 to 17,800 cup

to deal with Tito personally. 1

i they believe imports the harmful ime to deal with Titoisn
time to deal w mS

amg from abroad.—I.N\S.

needs

weekly. A government post office jot on Yugoslavia, but in all the

A MILLION AT WORK canteen makes 1,015 gahons of yest of the Communist states

P tea a week now instead of 650 It can reduce or eliminate the

ee LONDON, March 14 gallons Western diplomatic missions in

E Over a million peasants are Says the Yea Pureau: “This is China and the satellites, and
Pa’ t° repair.the dykes and all to the good. Most workers especially if it cam get th
Regus ncn Yangtse river before take their break whether they Western world to agree to

t floods, the Peking radio drink tea or not. The “ore they lands-off statement between the

is «C8 =«Cbroadcast heard pyy the more they contribute to Communist and the capitalist

canteen funds.” Can. Press {from Eastern Germany to the

TS!

your Goat
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BARBADOS





Soviet Said Trying
To Influence U.S.













Pacific There was no evidence
that the United States officials are
even slightly interested in suct
eal he said
“The best-informed officials here
do not think that the Sovi
Union will be able integre
China and the opear lit
unless we abandor 10 coun-
tries and force the irrendew
to Moscow.” They do not believe
the problem of transferring pow
n Soviet Russia will be easy after
Stalir leath
One Worry
One wor here is how to ect
e Sovie China, The
€ Depar o ed
t 1e Sovie Union doe yt
t the United States to recognise
é Chinese Communists I
i lomatic missic
Pr aid
» same time, with influen-
tial force in this country opposed
to recognising the Chinese Com-



ists,

Secretary

mu of State, Dean
Ac neson, 1s

represented as feeling
that there is very little he can do
about the problem, until what he
regards as the facts of the Soviet
Union’s over-all strategy are more
yparent, both in this’ country
ond in Communist Chin
The other’ official worry in
Washington is not how to meet
the Soviet strategy but how to

get reliable steady public support
in the United States for the long,
expensive policy of meeting Soviet
manoeuvres all over the world.

It is significant that Mr. Acheson
is going to the West Coast where
the United Nations Charter was
signed.

This Charter, which was signed
by the Russians and the United
States was based on the idea of

all nations co-operating together
in all parts of the world. It did
not authorise the division of the

the world into two spheres of in-
fluence and Mr. Acheson is likely
to point this out, Reston said

Reuter .—







THE PARTY

OF OLD MEN
LONDO

Now we nave 1 Parliament
young men who are Tories and
ageing men who are Socialist

In the Members’ Commen Roon
at Westminster a pawnbrok« iil
be able to meet an atomi ier
tist, the son of the keeper of the
Bass Rock may meet the son of
the Arctic explorer Shackleto:

An ex-stoker ill be lm
the sole representative of the non-
commissioned ranks, facing 32
regular officers.

But of all trades and profession
represented in the House, the
weight goes to 92 men
73 trade union officials, to 4¢

| pany directors, and

Nor will it be strictly He
of “Commons,” fo }
members of the nobility have
seats.

There will be only one french
polisher, Mr. F. Messer, Totten-
ham, but two hairdressers, Mr
J. Kinley, Bootle a ey. FA
Thorneycroft, Manchester, Clayt

| Twenty-nine teachers go to the
House, but only one concert
baritone, Mr. H. A. Price, Ws
Lewisham.

Four clergymen, four engine-
drivers, eight clerks, five mine:

and three stockbrokers. Seats for
all.
In Medicine

There will be, ten colleagues in
medicine for the Radio Doctor
two diplomats for the 14
economists.

Youth is on the Tories’ side

They have four members in their
twenties to Labour’s one.

They have 61 in the thirties to
Labour’s 36. There are 108
Tories in their forties to Labour’s
95.

But Labour has 91 member
over 50, the Tories only 65. They
have 64 in their sixiies to the
Tories’ 26.

But for the seventies the Tories

have seven compared with
Labour's five. But ome of the
seven is a young man calle
Churchill.

The youngest Socialist

year-old Mr.
defeated Major Tlovd Ceorgs
Pembroke by 129 voie
Among those Socialist
members who. have been
ous enough to give their
there is not one under 38
But there are two Tors
under that age, Lady Tweed
end tt + adhe “st p

Hornsby-Smitt
| ith







—R. P LES

D. Donnelly, who

ADVOCATE

"
Now | suppose on top of everything else they'll expect me to keep an eye on you.”

London Express Gemma

Small Investers

Strike It Rick

EDMINTON
oil mpanies have earn
ict ! the profit trom develop-

ent of newly-discov ered,

vast

oilfield n the Province o
berta, ut here and there
ttle people have plunged
1d a lew have
ise { ucces fol
ne ecently with the ~
that Oil City
tw miles yuth
oven limits i the Leduc
el 1a ee ought
1¢ n.
I nee small business mnie



Ach truckers, garage servic
el second-hand automobile
iealers, the well promises big
turns to those who had the cc

e to sink their savings into the
project. Their investments ra
Lron about $420 to the $1,50(
aximum

The well ad been labelled .
cripple” after another company
topped drilling at 2,800 feet

The little fellows pushed
down to 5,200 feet and struck oi

An Edmonton group financed

vell, located on a quarier

ection of land owned by Harry
Spilak, whose family. has be
farming in the district foi 45
year It is believed to be the
first “eripple”’ in the field to be-

come a healthy producer,
When the well: kicked in Spilak

became so excited he almosi
dran a sample bottle of oil he
was holding.

It’s good, it’s good,’ he said
“Maybe I get $200,000 from tne

old farm,”

Unlike most farmers who
only surface rights, Spilak owns
the mineral rights on the 80 acres
where the well site is located
Mineral rights on the 80 acres are
held by Mike Spilak and Mary
Chubocha, Harry’s brother ana
sister. If fe producing
ean be obtained from the qu:
ter sectior Spilak far
stands an estimated
$300,000 years on he
basis cent royalities
from produced on tne
land.

The farm had not been pi
larly productive in
Spiaks grow!
oats bariey
small scale mixed
now the “crop”
will be a big one

The latest success of “little men’
is like that of a group of 85 headed
by Sam Yeske who poured theit
savings into a project on the
northeastern fringe of the Leduc
field were paid off hand-
omeiy with a producer in Jan-
uary
But even before them, a number

farmer between Edmonton
and Calgary pooled their limited
funds to form the Galmar West
Oil Company and embark on a
rillin which was then
onsidered too far south of the
Leduc field to be promising
Their well blew last summer,
xt g Leduc’s proven limit

mile to the southwest
The programme was contin-
ued until Calmar West brought in
four wells, all good producers
which rated more than 1,000
barrels a day,

own

ul weil
re
the ily
to make

10

er

in
91 n
2 in

of 1
all erude
ticu
rine

wneat

the past

had ittle

nad !
farming,

below

and ana

But
sround

bi
Dl

ina

{
ol

sram

in



xtend

(C.P



Broadcasters

For A Day

PARIS,
Two radio technicians, tired of
being neither seen nor heard,

corimandeered a live mike for ten
minutes,

The two behind-the-scenes
employees broke into a routine
newscast to play the role of soap-
box orators during a programme
over the Government radio net-
work.

Their employer (the Govern-
ment) had unnecessarily boosted
the cost of lunch in the station
canteen, they claimed, from 17
to 24 cents

The only result of their exploit—
in addition to surprising several
million listeners—was the loss of
their jobs by order of the Ministry
of Information.

At the same time five other em-
ployees, wha took over the opera-
tion of the canteen for one meal,









nd sold tickets at the forme:
price, also were fired.—(LN:S.)
MAKING HISTORY

ACCRA: For the first time in

e history of the country, an

African officer, Captain S. J. Otu

deci the Gu: f Honour

from the Go vast Regi-

ent for Governor Clarke at the

ehing of the Legislature this

Otu i
offieer

veek

ioned

King’s commis-



& Lyle and its subsidiary the West
Indies Sugar Company, discusses
the price negotiation: (soon to be

resumed in London) in his state-

ment on the affairs of the West |
Indies Sugar Company, whose 13th |
innual
held on March 22.

dividend of 1}
shares of the company (same as |
last year) and 6d. on new shares |
issued during 1949 to finance the |
Moneymusk developments, Lord
Lyle said sugar production for the
— crop had increased to. 86,605
ons compared with 67,872 tons in
1948.

crop of 45,081 tons, all previous |
records

Moneymusk they began crop with
the old factory but the new one
came into operation on April 6
“As with all new factories, expe- |
rience over several crops will be
needed in order to bring the stana- |
ard of efficiency to the optimum,”
‘commented Lord Lyle,

ed out that 12 years ago on the |
areas now owned, some 40,000 |
tons of sugar were produced in |
nine old factories. In the crop |
how commenced they hoped to |
produce over 100,000 tons of sugar |
in two modern factories,
The Talks
Lord Lyle continued: “Durin- }
the year in review, a delegatio

* efficient
and

Lord Lyle On

Sugar Prices

LONDON
LORD LYLE, chairman of Ta








general meeting will be |
|

b ;
After reporting a recommended |
- each on the old |

He added that at Frome with a

were surpassed, At |

who point-

from the British West Indies can
to this country to put forward th
case for a long-term sugar agre¢
ment and it was subsequent!
backed up by a delegation fror
the Government of Jamaica. As
consequence of these meetings, th> |
British Government issued a state -
ment acknowledging the fact that
‘the prosperity of the sugar indus-
try is vital to the maintenance
an adequate standard of living
sugar producing colonies
the British West Indies’,
ing a declaration that ‘it
intention make long-tern I
rangements which will give to tl!
producer in these
elsewhere in the
wealth, firm assurane
for agreed
t reasonably
to be
duces.’
“Representatives of
sugar producers have recent!
liscussions with the Ministry
regarding future irrange
for exports t
country I

such
and gly
the

to

areas
Commor
Ss of n



tonnages of ig
remunerative pric
negotiated with the I

ets

all Empir



k-
r

Food,
nents Sugar

should me



|

|
discussions concern the «
from 1953 to 1957 inclusive, } |
}

|

th .
nese



the time of writirg no fina

ment has been reached, The

tion up to and includir 1952
lready established, name th

he entire exportable plu ) i

il Empire sugar produce |

be taken at agreed price

negotiated annually |

Anxiety |

“In the light of the ruinous }

price record of raw sugar betwee
the two world wars, the ar
of Empire sugar producers for a
fair measure of market and price
security is readily understandabl
Sugar production is an expensive
business requiring long-term fin-
ance and it is subject to the haz-
ards of weather and pests result-
ing in wide variations in yield
from one vear to another he |
conditions of necessity create |
hazardous and speculative positior |
and in my opinion both the |
of cane and the
of sugar are fairly entitled t
sonable conditions for the dispo
al of their crops
‘We most strongly
policy of expanding F
production, and I can
gument vl even
lomestic market here
reserved for foreign
fact, the gap can be om}
closed by the Empire Expansion
of sugar production is a matter of
tance to the Colo-
West

MLELY

er nanutac

ipport
mpire

ee no valk
part of our
should be
gars, if, in

ugal
d

supreme impor
nies as a whole ne » the
Indies in particular The
need is to find employment for
rapidly expanding population
“Tt has been supposed in some
that the West Indi
ndustry i ot
That may well have
years ago, but
juite outsianding
een made
‘Agricultural
revolutionised, while soil
variety researcn have mé }
portant contributions to pro
Particular advances have beer |
made in factory efficiency and a}
think it fair say that our - |
pany has played a leading pa
this effort; indeed, I
much if, to-day, there are s
factories within the Empire
can compare with the high
ards set by Frome and the st i- |
ards we hope shortly to establish |
Moneymusk.
“As I see the position, «
hopes for the future lie in the
tinued displdy of initiative
agricultural and factory deve!
ments; of risk-taking wit ew
ideas. We shall also continue our
efforts to maintain and strengihen
the friendly relations between
management and employees and
to encourage the spirit of enthu
asm which permeates the or;
sation. B.U

SWEET NEWS

the

quarter an



ugar HCH

een trut 10
ince tha time
progre
practise ha

and

to

doubt e1
gal

that

‘
it



BUENOS AIRES,
Argentine newspapers may soon
be using newsprint made from

cane fibre m place of wood-pulp
paper.

Several rolls of sugar-cane pa-
per, purchased from the Chemical
Paper Manufacturing Company of
Holyoke, Massachusetts, have
been received for test printings, to
be supervised by the Argentine
Ministry of Commerce.

Argentina, lacking suitable
pulping .timber and the hard cur-

rency needed for newsprint im-
ports, has had a newspaper short-
age since the war.

If the sugar-fibre paper proves
atisfactory, the Government
hopes to be able to produce it
domesticaty. A “pilot” plant has

already been constructed at Tucu-
rman, in North-Western Argentina,

for experiments.—B.U.P.

Britain’s “No Men”

LONDON
Britain’s “No-men,” the civil
servants mployed in rationi
re seeking vernment acci ty
insurance
Applicant the

board occasionally have ho

their disappointment by throwing

an ink pot or chair at them
—(LN.S.) |



cata elie eatin

[=

| MODERN

a

—s

|
|

——See : SS
i

eee ee



. ile iin ill



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FOUR

' PAGE





Wednesday, 15th March, 1950



Welfare

THE fact that Her Royal Highness
Princess Alice has graciously consented to
give her name to the first St. Michael’s

lay Field will serve as a pleasant
reminder of a happy visit to this island at
a time when her new position as Chancel-
lor of the West Indian University College
in Jamaica makes her name one to be
remembered throughout the West Indies.

The acquisition of a playing field is in
itself.an asset to the City of Bridgetown.
Recently another playing field was opened
in St. Andrew and the event was hailed as
the beginning of a period when something
was being done to inculcate the spirit of
community life among the people. But wel-
come as playing fields are as additions to
the social Ii e of the people of this island,
it is to be hoped that the other members of
the Committee charged with the spending
of the Labour Welfare Fund on the repair
of workers’ houses will take note and rea-
lise that more is needed to be done by them
if there is to be public satisfaction with the

nditure of money provided from the
sale of Barbados’ exports of sugar.

Playing Fields are good and their crea-
tion is a feather in the cap of the Social
Welfare Department but the public con-
science has been stirred to the point where
they feel that similar energetic action
should be taken in spending some of this
money on workers’ houses.

Playing Fields are beneficial for the
salutary effect they must have on the
recreational life of the people, yet it is
essential that these same people be given

ood houses in which to live. And it must

e admitted that homes should have prior-
ity. The easy access to the sea and the
prevalence of good sea bathing are evi-
dence enough that playing fields are not as
necessary as houses. Nor are playing fields
substitutes for homes.

Those now responsible for the expendi-
ture of money on workers’ houses have
been set an example of action by the Sovial
Welfare Department which it is hoped
they will follow. The reverse process
ought to have been adopted and this would
have brought greater public satisfaction;
but inasmuch as the work on Playing
Fields ‘has already begun it sets a lead for
those who are administering the fund
allocated to workers’ houses. Repairs must
be speeded up and a comprehensive cam-
paign begun against bad housing before
the benefits of playing fields can be fully
appreciated.

SLE RN A

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

COMMUNISM

And The Strange Things It Does

To Men’s Minds

THE case of Fuchs, the Krem-
lin’s atom spy, has shocked and
staggered the nation.

It tears the veil from a menace
about which we have been too
complacent for too long. Because
that menace creeps in the hidden
places and strikes in the darkness,
we rarely have the facts by which
we can measure its peril.

With the shattering revelations
about Fuchs there will be a
demand for another Communist
witch-hunt.

2
Precious Freedom

Now whether such a hunt is
ever justified is a debatable
question. For this is a free coun-
try.

Men are entitled to hold and to
express whatever opinions they
like. They are entitled to take such
political action as may seem best
to them, within very wide limits,
to bring others to their point of
view.

That is a very precious freedom.
It is one of our proudest inher:t-
ances. And we should be wise to
maintain it against all pressure in
the direction of limitation.

If the people of this country
ever decide in their wisdom to set
up Communism in place of Social-
ism it should always be open to
thera to do so. That is one of the
basic freedoms of democracy

A free people are entitled to the
Government they want. And in-
variably they get the Government
they deserve.

Creed And Practice

But, of course, a_ distinction
must be drawn and drawn sharply
between Communism as a poltti-
cal philosophy and Communism
as practised by the men in the
Kremlin.

These men direct and control
one of the most sinister and pow-

erful spy and sabotage machinés
the world has ever known.

They have one objective in
view, to bring as many of the

nations of the earth as possible,
as swiftly as possible, under their
vicious and abhorent dictatorship.

That menace must be fought

with every weapon we can forge
And—if our freedom is to survive
fought with utter ruthlessness.
Let us be realistic about that

fight. If we are to hunt down these
menacing spies and saboteurs of
the Kremlin, it is in my view a
wrong choice to put a man who is
or has ever been a Communist,
theoretical or active, on to do the

job.
Old Loyalties

Communism, like all other
fanaticisms, is never completely
eradicated from minds it has once

He _

infected.
The Socialist Party has within

Charity

eR report of the Goodridge Home for

1949 which has just been published is a
record of successful administration and is
evidence of the fact that organised charity
is receiving due attention in a community
where there are so many hundreds in need
of assistance.

The Home recéntly removed to its new
quarters in Belmont has been remodelled
in order to give better surroundings and a
more homely atmosphere to those who
now occupy it. The work has been under-~
taken as a labour of love and continues to
find supporters.

A long list of annual subscribers and
another of donors’ organised bodies, show
that Barbadians in every walk of life are
not unaware of the need of their fellow-
men and are willing to contribute their
widow’s mite to the necessary forms of
relief, :

The committee comprises busy people in
several walks of life who make it conveni-
ent to give of their time and energy in
order that those who have not been as
fortunate as themselves can still enjoy life
in surroundings of comfort.

There is however greater need for
oxgenived charity and as long as the poor
will always be with us it is to be hoped
that there will always be among us
those who will sacrifice something for
the good of others. It is a duty which
must be performed if the routine of life is
not to be disturbed by people meandering
about the streets in search of assistance.

In every section of the community there
are people who have been favoured by
fortune and it is for them to give and give
freely so that a measure of relief can be
brought to others equally deserving but
less fortunate.

it a pretty considerable collec-
tion of men who have stepped a
few paces back from the Com-
munism that once attracted them.
But the lesson of life is that old
loyaltiey are apt to linger. To the

|

after World War I

jiscovered three years ago that
there is something in bread which
gives dogs hysteria, scientists
throughout the world have been
ltrying to isolate the poison.
Now Sir Edward and two other
scientists at the National Institute

for Medical Research, Mill Hill,
N.W.7—DR. P. N. CAMPBELL
and DR. T. S. WORK — have

extracted the crystals from flour.

There is so little of the poison in
bread—2,000 family loaves would
yield only one ounce of it—that
only the most difficult methods of
chemical analysis could detect it.
But the Mill Hill scientists have
shown that its effects on animals
—and probably on people—are
cumulative.

The poison is formed when flour
lis treated with a ehemical called



HE mysterious poison Britons

crystals on the right is the poisun.
be

Some doctors believe it may

the cause of stomach ulcers, asth-
ma, split minds, and other dis-
ders which increased steadily

Since Medical Research Council
chief SIR EDWARD MELLANBY

Ry John Gordon —

end they exercise an unconscious
influence on the mind.,

There are examples to be cited
in every walk of life. We have
had Communists in this office who
have ‘since found a comfortable
haven in the Socialist Party, but
still retain the old fervour,

That is why the case of Mr.
Strachey warrants profound and
urgent consideration.

.

Strachey’s Case

He declares that he abandoned
Communism when he went into
the war. His recantation as I read
it seems to have been on rather
a limited scale.

He does not appear at any time
to have abandoned. Communism
as a political creed.

His objections were confined
largely to the fact that the Krem-
lin swung to Hitler’s side instead
of ours when the war began, and
later to the methods by which the
Kremlin sought. to impose its
power on other nations.

Both conversions are to his
credit, But on the evidence they
do little more than make him a
sort of Tito-Communist within
the fold of the Socialist Party.

He is, however, entitled to his
political opinions in a free coun-
try. But the nation is equally
entitled to say that a man who
holds—or has ever held—such
views is the wrong man to become
Secretary of State for War.

For that post places him at the
head of an office of which M.1.5 is
a vital department, and thus lays
upon him a considerable measure
of responsibility for combating
the Kremlin spies who today
menace us,

Loyal To Country

Therefore, in the interests of
national amity and security, and
further to restore confidence
abroad and especially in the U.S.,
Mr. Attlee should find another
post for Mr. Strachey.

There is no suggestion that he
should put him out of his Govern-
ment, demote him or hurt his
feelings in any way. Merely that
he should remove him from a
position for which his past views
and associations make him highly
unsuitable.

Nor is there any reflection on
his loyalty to his country. That
is beyond doubt or question.

Indeed I go further and say that
there is no doubt of the loyalty
of any of the figures in our public

life who have ever publicly
accepted and advocated Com-
munism.

I am sure beyond a shadow of
doubt that if ever a conflict arose
between Britain and Soviet
Russia, men like Pollitt, Horner,
Moffat, and all the others, whether
avowea Communists or merely
fellow-cravellers, [would be on
the side of Britain in spite of all
the sneeches they have made up
und down the country.

The Lab. In Mill Hill G
Busy With A Loaf Of Bread

Now as regards the Fuchs tria! | of agricultural officers, since this accords with the
itself. What a fantastic story ! Ana

what a sinister one.
Sinister, because here we havc

the extraordinary manifestation

that a man can so distort his mina

that he reaches a state in which
he has no consciousness of doing ; Unified Service.

wrong, though the wrong he i
doing is most deadly and evil.
That is a form of fanat:cism

impossible to explain. Yet we

know there are minds that can
be depraved to that condition.

Fuchs Not Alone

Fuchs is not the only one. There

are, no doubt, many, many more,
digging into the foundations of
Britain and other countries te
bring them down so that some da)
the men in the in can rul¢
the world.

The spy system for which the)
work is possibly unexampied in
extent, in methods and in effici-
ency, in the history of the world
It is a system we have to fight anc
smash if we are to survive.

.
Counter-Spying

On the evidence of the Fuchs
disclosures it is essential that we
build with all speed a counter-
espionage system capable ot
fighting these ugly toads with
their own methods and of exter-
minating them with cold, efficient
ruthlessness .

We need an equally powerful
underground army, an army
equipped with every weapon of
science and crime detection that
will go through every sewer, every
laboratory, every office, and work-
shop upon which the

uncaught.

It is clear from the evidence at
the Fuchs trial that our present

counter-espionage is on a pretty

poor level. How else can one ex-

plain the long immunity of Fuchs‘

For here was a man with ap

open record of Communism. He

was, in Germany, not only a be-
liever in Communism as a politi-
cal philosophy, but an active un-

derground Communist fighter.
Yet we receive him with oper

arms, lay the most vital of ou

defence secrets before him anc

give him the freedom that goes

with full British citizenship.

Are We So Blind ?

We send him back to Germany

with the rank and authority of <
brigadier to add Germany’s aton
secrets to our own.

And even when his father, oper

ly as fanatical a Communist as

his son, moves from the Ameri
can zone of Germany to the Rus

sian zone, to be received with

high honour and given a univer-
sity professorship, still our Secur-
ity organisation is not alive to
the peril.

A Secret Service as blind a
that is almost as perilous to u
as the Kremlin spy service itself

—London Express Service.



Ky Chapman Pincher

baking qualities.

human diet.

But on the Medical Research
Council’s advice the Government
use of
agene as soon as plant for an
alternative method can be import-

has decided to ban the

ed from America.

Agene has been

tame sheep once jumped over

cliff—123 of them to their death—

have been eating in their used on about 90 per cent. of the
bread for the last 25 years has nation’s flour. in pursuit of their leader, which
finally been tracked down by a Experiments with human volun- had been chased over the edge by
team of London scientists, it is teers have given no evidence — a dog.
announced today. agene-bleached flour actually Aa Ree
The * much-magnified star of poisons people. It may be But whe. the flock-leader
neutralised by other items in the specially sharp-eyed and sure-

footed, as usually happens in the
wild, the habit makes better sense.
Experiments, in which different

animals were set a simple mechan

to horses.
more careless than cows.

nation’s
defence depends, determined that
not one of the rats will survive

| Unification Of Public |
| Services Report



THE REPORT of the Commission on the British
| Caribbean Area continues today as Unification of
the Public Services in the following :—

Such posts of veterinary officers as have been
included in Appendix II are shown in the schedule

practice in the region of combining the two ser-
vices. Nearly all the veterinary officers are members

of the Colonial Unified Service and we consider].

that the qualifications for admisvion to the regional
unified service should be those prescribed by the
Secretary of State for membership of the Colonial

FORESTRY
Here again the posts
fications required of
Unified Service.
LEGAL AND JUDICIAL
Holders of posts scheduled in
services are or should be barristers or solicitors as
the case may be. We have excluded from the
schedule posts which need not n be, or are
not ordinarily held by, barristers or solicitors. The
present recruitment rules, a few of which are
embodied in statute, show some diversity in the
requirement that the officer concerned must be a
barrister or solicitor of such standing. Thus, accord-
ing to the law of Jamaica, the registrar of the
Supreme Court “shall be a barrister of at least
years’ standing at the Bar of this island or a Solici
of at least six years’ practice in this island.” The
minimum period of standing at the Bar or pragiiee
as a solicitor should, in our opinion, conform’ to
whatever regulation may be laid down in this
respect by the Secretary of State for the holders of
legal posts, but the insular qualification is clearly
inconsistent with any scheme of unification. We
feel that, given the professional qualification and
compliance with such other conditions as the
Secretary of State may prescrbe, the Public Service
Commission, to whom will be available the advice
of Chief Justices and others, should be free to
exercise their judgment and good sense in the
selection of candidates. Our aim is to secure a
standard of recruitment acceptable throughout the
region, and any local recruitment rules which are
inconsistent with this aim will need to. be with-
drawn.

a member of the Colonial

MEDICAL
No difficulty presents itself in regard to the appro-
priate qualification for membership of the medical ;
and health services. The qualification required is |
that of a degree in medicine registrable in the!
United Kingdom. There is some variation in the

qualifications required for registration as a dental
practitioner in the various Caribbean territories,

but they do not appear to be such as to place any
obstacle in the way of the transfer from one colony
to another of the few. dentigts in full-time Govern-
ment service.

Before we proceed to consider the remaining

have one further observation to make regarding the
minimum qualifications for entry into the pro-
fessional services. The facilities for higher education
, | in the region are extremely limited and the Univer-
3) sity College of the West Indies is of very recent
origin. In consequence, the qualification which we
have prescribed are, in the main, based on United
Kingdom practice, But we do not anticipate that thiy
will always be necessary. With the expansion of
the University College, it may well be that the
Public Service Commission will be able, without
,| detriment to the efficiency of the services, to pre-
: | scribe local qualifications for some of the scheduled
posts. We also wish to make it clear that the
,| Commission should have discretion in certain cases
—we are thinking particularly of the agricultral
-| service—to waive academic requirements where
they are satisfied that an officer’s experience and
professional capacity make him fully capable of










scheduled éall for the quali-| |

e legal and judicial | |

services which we recommend for unification, wej

discharging the duties of the post in question.
OTHER SERVICES

In thiy category are those services which do not tj

ets

cal problem to solve, showed that
sheep are little inferior mentally
Both beasts are much

call for academic qualifications or for experience
s| admitting of precise definition, namely, civil avia-
s| tion, police, postal, and prisons.
: Civil Aviation: This vervice is still in its infancy
but we are satisfied from the evidence which we
have received from the Director-General of Civil
Aviation for the British Caribbean area that the
unification of the service, with the additional oppor-
tunities for advancement which would flow from it,
would facilitate recruitment. It is not posvible to
prescribe precise qualifications for recruitment or
promotion to the posts shown in the schedule in
Appendix II, but the schedule was prepared after
consultation with Director-General, and, as will be
seen from paragraph 135, we recommend that his
advice should be at the disposal of the Public Ser-
vice Commission when matters affecting civil avia-
a|tion are under consideration.
POLICE
As regards the unified police service, we have
already indicated, in paragraph 30, the reasons why
we do not contemplate unification of grades below
the commissioned ranks, We are aware of the
is} views of some of the Heads of police departments
in favour of the complete unification of the service,
but it is clear to us that such a form of unification
would involve the setting up of one police service
under a single direction for the whole region and
i-
being federalized—a matter which, as explained in
paragraph 4, ig not within our scope. There are at
prevent three methods of recruitment to the lowest
commissioned ranks of the police—direct recruit-
ment by the Secretary of State from outside the

‘

would therefore, in effect, amount to the service




WEDNESDAY, MARCH j
2, 1%

TKO BI
ey
oon Mago)

























AUSTRALIAN PEACHES—3,
Usualiy 51e. Now 44¢

TRINIDAD ORANGE «& GRAPE
Usually 28. NOW 25¢,

PKTS. QUAKER MUFFETTS
Usually 37¢. NOW 32¢,

G02. Ting

FRUIT suigp

























We have EVERYTHING
FOR YOUR GARDEN

HOSE %%” and %"
HOSE NOZZLES & SPRAYERS
HOSE COUPLINGS & MENDERS
HOSE CLAMPS 1%” & 34”
BIB COCKS %” & %4” with Union
GARDEN FORKS & TROWELS
ROSE TREE PRUNERS
SECATEURS
TREE PRUNERS
GARDEN POTS from 4c. to 80c.
VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD., Successors iy

C. S. PITCHER & CO, LID,

Phones: 4472, 4687,

STOCK UP EARLY!

RED KIDNEY BEANS—per Ib..............
CORNMEAL—per Ib............. a

TABLE BUTTER—5S-lb. tins...............0.000,.....8
SOUTH AFRICAN GRAPES.......... per tin.......,.
TOMEI. ole s-a:eaidsuleldidie.e da ace's > a
MAXAM BEEF SAUSAGES.........- >
CRUSHED PINEAPPLE ............. com 1
SWIFTS MUTTON & PEAS.......... ve
SWIFTS BEEF & VEGETABLES. .... ea |

DANISH CHICKEN BROTH.......... iv *
BOYARDU SPAGHETTI DINNER.... ,, 5... :
DUTCH APPLE SAUCE............+. 1) beeen ontas

Sues eeeeReee

STANSFELD SCOTT & CO., LTD.




| To Our Planter Friend

i
‘
‘

Who need a Good Helmet
for all Weather.

“CHRISTY

{
ARE ONCE AGAIN

ON THE MARKET

after
scientists have discovered.
have
primitive
highly developed sense of smell
than Europeans.

sensitive nose? The opossum. More
than
given over to the smell sense.

.
Sensitive Nose

OUR SENSE of smell is most
acute when you are about 14,
which it slowly wanes,
They
that
more

on record

evidence
have a

found no
natives

The creature with the most

one-third of its brain is

Silly Sheep ?

RE SHEEP really as stupid as
people believe? a reader asks.
What makes the sheep’s mind
seem as woolly as its coat is the
creature’s deep-rooted follow-
my-leader habit. More than 800

straight tails.



Poor Father !
HE LONGEST hatching session

when a cock New Zealand kiwi
sat continuously for 185 days. His
mate had presented him with five
eggs in extra-quick succession.
The hen-sized female kiwi can
be excused Tor losing all interest
in her egg after she has laid it |

times more than a hen’s egg.

Pigtail

OMETHING science has not| ‘° the

To The Editor, The Advocate,
a peinet from the report

recent meeting of the House
that Mr. T. O. Bryan the junior
member for St. Michael has given
notice of an Address to His Excel-
lency asking that the Saturday
coming between Good Friday and
Easter Day be declared a Bank
holiday.

There can be no doubt that Mr
Bryan means well and that his
primary object is to secure an ex-
tended (four day) holiday for
clerks, porters and other employees
whose tasks are wearisome and
monotonous.

It must however be borne in
mind that if the Address is passed
and that day is declared a Bank
holiday a most awkward and very
baffling situation will arise chiefiy
with 99% of the toiling masses and





indeed persons in every walk of
life.

It is a well-known fact that
while Christmas is regarded her
as the major festival it is at Eastet
time, when the crop season
usually at its peak that a greatc
amount of money is in circulation
among agricultural labourer
factory hands and even to artisat
who, too, benefit by this unusua
liberal circulation, In 1



OUR READERS SAY:

Make Tuesday A Holiday But Not Saturday

these employees and their depend-
ants do not receive their incomes
till the afternoon of Maundy
Thursday, and in what huge num-
bers they visit the city on the
Saturday immediately following
Good Friduy to make purchases
of all kinds for Easter Day and
Easter Monday anyone can testify.
Witness the numerous trips made

‘by buses on that day. Witness also

the visits made to the city by
persons of all ages, and all bent on
making indispensable purchases
for the festival.

A most baffling situation would
arise if the Address is passed and
if our Legislators think it wise to
fix by statute that the Saturday
coming between Good Friday and
Easter Day be declared a Bank
Holiday.

If Mr. Bryan or indeed anyone
else feels desirous of doing a good
service to clerks and
would seem wiser to subst
Tuesday immediately follow
Easter Monday for tt Satu
day before Easter Day

In this way clerk and «othe
id get a three day holiday a
baffling situation would |
ted to thousands of woul
1 closing



the
the

ing



hasers by

p

agene to whiten it and improve its

others it s

day before Easter Day.

“ONE WHO REALLY UNDER-

STANDS THE MASSES”.
Comic
To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—In all the hurly-burly
over the failure of the Electric
Company, there is one point which
I have not seen mentioned but
which seems important. The en-
tire south-east coast of the island,
that is from South Point (seven
miles out of Bridgetown to the
Crane and beyond, has no electri-
city and is offered no prospect of
ever getting it.

By all means let the services
which are already, in operation
be brought up to scratch; but
when that is done, let no one
imagine that the job is finished
Any re-organisation of the island’s
tricity supplies must allow for
: ep as will cover the
le of Bar

pretty






bados
comic that an island

itself progres-
s to attract visitors
s should be unable to

houses and hotels
popular beaches
t elementary public
uld them

home-

the

most



ieave

¢

made light.

Similar strictures can be levelled
against the Telephone Company
which, with a similar monopoly,
regards any request for a tele-
phone not merely as importunate
and exacting but even unreason-
able. And in their case, one is
even more helpless. One cannot
with the best will in the world,
install a home-made telephone
service.

HUGH POPHAM,
“Inch Marlow”,
Christ Church.

Bread Vendors

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Now that the Government
has decided to set up a Wages
Board for Shop Assistants in the
City of Bridgetown, we the Bread
Vendors are asking those who arc
in authority to give us some sort
of consideration and to do all in
their power to help us to get a
proper commission for selling
bread and cakes. Our present
commission is still the same as it
was in 1939, therefore we are
unable to cope with the ever rising
cost of livir.g. Some time ago, some
of the bread-cart men had
approached the Management of
one of the leading bakerie

ve stating

ended recently



from

or otherwise outside the Postmaster’s control.

—L.E.S.

to them that owing io the high
cost of iiving and hard labour we
were obliged to be dissatisfied with
our present commission and were
asking for an increase. After a
brief argument between both par-
ties the management decided that
they could not give an increase;
and that we should sell more bread
and some of us are even working
for a good salary.

That may sound good to those
who do not know; for instance
some of us are forced to leave our
homes on mornings between the
hours of 5 and 7 a.m. and return
home at 9 or 10 p.m., Some of
us are obliged to sell on Sundays
and even Bank holidays. If this
is not done we can not work for
as much to support ourselves, much
more our families. Some of us
carry an assistant so as to enable
us to get around faster, and to

deliver bread to customers who
need it at an early hour, The
salary of this assistant has to

corne out of our commission, and
we also have to buy kerosene oil
for our lanterns, and paper bags
when we run short

We are also obliged to give
credit to some of our custon
which creates a greater har

11ers



iship

on us because at the end of s«

region, direct recruitment by the Secretary of State
on recommendation from within the region, and
promotion from the lower ranks. We see advantage

plate that, as occagion arises, conferences of Heads
of police departments would assist the Public Service
Commission to frame

Postal: The postal administration is largely gov-
erned by international convention and the resulting
homogeneity makes the vervice suitable for unifica~
tion. We have included the oe ey founc
os ; in the larger colonies, for the reason that postal
It weighs nearly a pound—eight) s.countancy is a specialised form of accountancy {
and that the postal accountant may expect promo-
tion within rather than outside the postal service,
and other posts the occupants of which can aspire
highest posts in the ees. We have \ceatuied
: the schedule posts relating to e-com—

ay yet answered: ee a munications on the ground that this service varies
ways develop curly | tails \ en| widely in organization from colony to colony, being
domesticated. All wild pigs have] in many cases in the hands of private companies



in all three lines of recruitment and’ we : SECURE YOURS FROM
|



































their recruitment policy.

DACOSTA & CO., LTD
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

Coff But Add Delight
, To Your Parly”
with

ICECREAM ¢2""* Beet

Pkts, LEMON CREAMS and CUSTARD

Fresh Deticioug| BEST FORE
FS BAKERY | HEINZ
GOODS | BABY f

(To be continued)







months these customers, are un-
able to pay us and tell us that we
have to wait until the end of the
next month. It also happens to
those who are given w credit.

We have to go through sun and.
rain to sell our bread and some-
times the cart leaks and we have
to pay for the wet bread, and for
that which breaks up through no
fault of our own, I think that we



a)
sy)

1



¢ ‘ ; Every Bite FOOD
deserve some consideration, a
a proper salary. , oo Real Delight § *
BREAD VENDOR. =
Ligh BIRD'S BLANC MANGE POWDER
a ight Chocolate and Vanilla Flavour %4 pt Pkt ©
, — Kindly allow me to FRERE PILGRIM SLING

make a few comments on the sub-
ject of lighting. The Parishion.
ers and residents of Duniow Lane.
forwarded a petition to the Ves-
try some time ago for the placing
of two lights in the above men-
tioned district. Since then other
districts of the Parish have|

PURE HONEY in 12-0z. bottles
MORTON'S SCOTCH OATMEAL

” PEARL BARLEY /



secured lights, but alas we have

EMPIRE
not been considered. Cc 0 F F E E
Now, the Water Works Depart- |

|

ment has extended mains in| j .

this district, and therefore it | The Cheapest in Town
i} Order from

our greatest desire that we
GODDARDS

should be favoured with some



means of lightening our darkness
materially i



LIGHT. |!

eR













eed

i.
a

;
|
|
|

cit
Bi
e

Es

F

i

StISeoeV2Vvee2seu2

i

4

*

‘



|
ee

as ae



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15, 1950



rs,
ene Committee was dis-
: head XX, Education; Mr.
; er deplored the fact that
B was lack of accommodation
for children attending secondary
js in the Leeward parishes
island.
eg Head XXI, Department
jence and Agriculture, Mr.
Allder thought it a waste of
money to expend funds on the
tral Livestock Station at the
Pine, while Mr. Mottley and Mr.
pK. Walcott criticised the pro-
“ion for the upkeep of the
Health Centre in Speightstown,
under the Head, Medical Depart-

eee ing under the same head,
wr. Wilkinson said that he did not
it would serve any useful
to continue to criticise the
ital at that stage, as he an-
ticipated that they were going to
have two or three days’ debate
when they came to deal with the
on the administration of

that institution.

Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) made
the first query when the debate
was resumed yesterday. He want-
ed to know whether any pro-
vision had been made under this
head for the provision of janitors
for elementary schools.

He recalled that an address had
been passed by the House of As-
sembly some time ago and had
been moved by the Senior mem-
ber for St. Peter who was now
amember of the Government. He
thought that now that the senior’
member for St. Peter was at

t a member of the Gov-
emment that the question must
have received added weight. ,

Mr. Adams (Labour) in reply
stated that it had been the gen-
eral policy of the Government in
the framing of the present esti-
mates not to embark upon any
new expenditure unless that new
expenditure was such that it was
unavoidable.

The provision of janitors for
the elementary schools was
considered as new expenditure
and had not been included in
the present estimate.

Mr. Adams said that the ques-
tion of relief teachers had been
raised when that head. was being

iscussed at the last meeting of

the House.

- He could reply in that connec-
tion, Mr. Adams said, that the
matter was under active consid-
eration.

With regard to item 38 Nutri-
tion he would state in answer to
some queries raised last meeting
that last year from 115 elementary
schools the attendance had been

21,529 children and it was esti-

mated that from 116 schools this
iy attendance. would be

856 lbs Per Day

The number of pounds of milk
required daily last year was 856
Ibs. on a basis of 3/8 lb. to
each child. This year more milk
would be required and it was es-
timated that 892 lbs. would be
required daily.

Mr. Fred Goddard (E) observ-
ed that the playgrounds at most
of the elementary schools were
totally inadequate. In some cases

the children hardly had the ne-
essary space in which to move
around.

He knew that in some cases
the land next to the play-
grounds could be leased and he
Was counselling Government to
do so, It was no point: staging
Intercolonial Sports and Inter-
School Sports and the children
had no proper facilities under
which to train,

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) said
that that question had been tac-
kled many years ago when there
Were to be jubilee celebrations
here. It was thought that a good
manner in which to help to mark

® celebrations would be to ac-
quire some additional land for

_ Playgrounds for the elementary
Schools,

It had however been found im-
practical since there was no land
Rear the playgrounds or even
near the schools themselves that
Could be acquired for the respec-
tive schools.

Goddard

. (E) said that
there were some places where
this could be@done however and

vernment should ‘at least in-

_Yestigate the possibilities of ac-
Guiting such land.

; - Mottley (E) was empha-
tic in drawing attention to the
fluestion. of relief teachers. He
Said that although elementary

¢ were members of the
Civil Service they were not grant-
ve With pay if they had to

ve the colony #r be absent from
ome because of reasons of

Leave Without Pay

ey Said that some teachers af-
8 period of service of. twenty
; years had had to take leave for
| Malth reasons and had received

3 - Pay during the period that

He

Were on leave.
had been no complaints

— the Relief teachers but
Be regular members of the
; tearhing staff had objected to

. of treatment.

Was a practice if a
t whose salary was $80
on leave, to pay the relief

$40 a month and the
ntive holder of the post
ee vi ho pay during the

ve period. That worked a
ip and was deserving of
measure of redress by

Som,
the Go

Went

Mr vernment.
I whether ealtott (E) enquired
ve tw i e-
Cpt cf rnment was in r

A sche any requests to initiate
here me for preparatory schools
tould whereby small children
: tromot be vaught and then
5 ae to the Primary and
Falters, ary Schools or whether
Vision Uvely_ there was any pro-
ft in whereby children could be
havir 0 the senior s hool without
wh Passed through the juniox

“Rhoo]
A Difficulty
‘ ent the occasion would
aise : Ms CCASIO .
or 7, Where there would be thirty,
~Y Vacancies at the Primary
Ondary School-and a

\t pres

many

| Faculties For Rural Secondary

| Schools Needed: Hospital
: Criticisms Coming

House Sits Neariy 12 Hours

THE House of Assembly yesterda

jon of the Colonial Estimates for 1950-51 and pas.
atditional heads of expenditure, after Bice aintet

y resumed consider-

sitting tor almost

aS passed the entvance examina-
tion would be selected in their
order of Passing to fill. inose
vacancies,

On the other hand there arose
the difficulty where boys who
could not avail themselves of the
Opportunity of attending the
Primary and Secondary Schools
earlier were desirous of entering
say at third form level. There was
no provision for that.

The matter would have to be

dealt with either in the English
way in which they would be
preparatory schools established
where it would be possible to en-
sure whether or not a pupil was
capable of making use of the
higher education of the senior
school,
] Mr. Adams (L) said that speak-
ing as the senior member for St.
Joseph and not as the leader of
the Government he was of the
opinion that a subject as important
to the welfare of the community
as education was being considered
in that House high above the
level of party politics.

Every Child
Speaking for himself he woula
like to see every child of school
age in school even if they had
to provide accommodation for
them under bread-fruit trees ana
under tents.

He had said over and over
again that if the experts said
that age grouping and superan-
nuation had been subjected to
considerable experimentation and
was a good thing, then he would
go along with the experts.

If they said it was a bad thing
then he would go along without
it. If it produced unfortunate
results then he~said that they
should try to amend it so that it
would work in the interest ot
education as a whole.

In immediate answer to Mr.
Walcott he would say that the
system of Junior Schools was still
under consideration. He would
have liked to see Preparatory
Schools already in existence. He
was hoping that a Preparatory
School would have been built
where Harrison College now
stands. It would have been in
a central place where all the
young boys and girls who now
go to Harrison College, Queen’s
College and Combermere School
could go and be taught by spec-
ialists. Although he was responsi-
ble for legislation on educational
matters, Mr. Adams said, he had
not given that attention to
educational matters in the past
that he would have liked to have
given. He however gave the as-
surance that in the coming months
he hoped to pay strict attention
to matters educational.

Co-operation

He was hoping in the future that
parents would co-operate with
Government in coming forward
and telling their difficulties. He
would appreciate them coming
aua giving evidence of difficulties
which they experienced if a Select
Committee were appointed to go
into the matter.

It would be appreciated that it
was necessary first to collate the
most accurate information on the
present educational system before
any change or modification
could be made.

Mr. Garner (C) expressed the
view that an important ingredi-
ent was missing from the pres-
ent educational set-up. There was
absolutely no attempt to teach
Negro History in the elementary
schools, There was no standard to
which the negro children could
aspire if they were not taught the
good deeds which _ illustrious
negroes had done in the past.

Statue of Black Man
He would like to see the
statue of a black man next to
that of Lord Nelson in Trafal-
gar Square.

Some teaciiers in the Elemen-
tary School were only interested
in how much money they were
going to get but there were hap-
pily some teachers who _ were
teaching for the love of their job
but it still could not be denied
that many children were leaving
school without having mastered
the three “R’s”’.

Mr. Crawford (C) thought that
the present Secondary Schools
should be enlarged to accommo-
date more children and that con-
sideration should be given to the
question of erecting a Secondary
School in the parish of St. Philip
to serve the upper part of
Christ Church, St. George, St.
Philip itself and part of St. John.

School chif@ren had 4 aes

districts as early as 6.
S A cents to arrive in time
for school in the City at 8 a.m. and
never arrived home before 7.30
to 8. in the evening.

No Time For Study i

‘hat gave them no time ,
ae aia did not tend to make
them healthy since they could not
enjoy a meal proper before ne
ing home in the morning aie go
fiome too late at night to stu oo
The old education act envisag :
seconcary schools in every par
of thr island. That was the ex-



@ On page 7

. *
Assize Diary

WEDNESDAY

No. 20 Rex vs. Garnet
G

No. 10 Rex vs. Dorothy
Griffith.

No. 9 Rex vs Rudoiph
Wilson (from No-
vember 1949).
THURSDAY

No 2 Rex vs. Alfred
Prescod.

No. 18 Rex vs. Reuben
Green.

No. 28 Rex vs. Ernest

Adolphus Murrell.
een EC A A

}
}
|

|
'

Mr. MOLOnIsT,

Please remember the Pe-
destrians’ CROSSINGS in
BROAD STREET. When
several persons are awaiting
to cross stop, and allow them
to get over.

Co-operation between mo-
torists and pedestrians can
nae about mutual benefit to



CHOIRS SING
APRIL 10.

At Kensington

HE MEMORIES of last Chris.

mas and Choirs from all over
the island singing in a Christma
Carol Competition at Kensington
Oval are nearly faded but music-
lovers will soor be able to hea)
enother Singing Competition
Easier Bank-Holiday.

On that day 12 local Choir
compete at Kensington Oval. The
Judges as usual will be Fathe)
Hopkins, Mr. Gerald Hudson
Capt. Raison.

anda

The test tune will be “I am
Alpha and Omega.” The competi-
tion was arranged by Mr. Sydney
Skinner.

EQUESTS ARE BEING MADE

weekly by vhe Commissioner
of Police and other authorities
asking the public in general to
co-operate in trying to decrease
the number of cane fires, but these
fires are increasing and in many
cases a greater acreage is being
aesiroyed.

During last week a cane fire oc-
curred at Greenland Plantation
St. Andrew and destroyed 13
acres of first crop ripe canes. These
canes are the property of Messrs
S. P. Musson Limited, and were
insured.

Another fire occurred at Four
Square Plantation at about 1.30
a.m. gn Monday and destroyed 7
acres of first crop ripe canes, The
canes are the property of Messrs
Plantations Limited and were alsc
insured.

N SUNDAY at about 12 noon
a fire of unknown origin
broke out at Cane Garden Planta-
tion, St. Thomas, and destroyed
10 acres of first crop ripe canes,
15 acres of second crop ripe canes,
one acre of third crop ripe canes,
| 134 acres of first crop young canes
134 acres. of young ratoons.

They are the property of Messrs.
General Traders Ltd., and were

insured.

HE LOSS of a pocket waich

was reported by James Bas-
combe of Lower Westbury Road.
Bascombe stated that the watch
Was removed from his workshop
|at the same address on Thursday
| last.

EVILLE BECKLES of Kendal
LN Hill, Chris’ Church, reported
the loss of his Raleigh bicycle,
valued $82.12 from a field of canes
at Bannatyne Plantation between
9.00 a.m. and 5.45 p.m. on Monday

AM PARRIS of Chap-
man’s Lane, St. Michael, was
injured and detained at the Gen-
eral Hospital, after she was in-
volved in an acciden’ on’ Barba-
res Road at about 5.15 p.m. on
Monday.

Also involved was the motor
van M—697, owned by the Gov-
ernor - in - Executive Committee.
and driven by Richard Rock of
Kellman Land, Black Rock. Parris
was a pedestrian.

N ACCIDENT occurred on
White Park Road at about
7.55 a.m. on Monday beiween the
motor car T—53, owned and
Griven by Orville Green of



Bloomsbury, St. Thomas and an-|! ,
|in December an inspector came to }had worked for him on a few]
his shop and enquired about.some Voccasions.

other car, T—10, owned and driven
by William Tryhane of Baggatelle,
St. Thomas.

The left head lamp and front
fender of T—10 were silightiy
damaged.

T ABOUT 10.40 A.M. on Mon-

jday the gallery of a building,

in Swan Street was dainaged. I)
is understood that the upright of
the motor lorry G-—222, owned by
Neils and Rowans Estates Ltd.,
and driven by Evervon Headley of
Roach Village, struck the gallery.
The upright of the lorry was
broken off. The house is the prop-
erty of Mrs. Phillips.
OREEN HOYTE of Shop Hill,
St. Thomas was treated at
the General Hospital for injuries
and discharged. !
Hoyte was involved in an acci-
dent with a bicycle owned by
Curtis Waithe of Bank Hall Cross
‘Road at about 3.30 p.m. on Satur-
j day.
N ACCIDENT occurred on
Rose Hill Road, St. Peter at
abou 6.25 p.m. on Saturday be-
tween the Leeward ‘bus S—99,
driver. by Mortimer Bellamy of
Alexandria, St. Lucy, and a pe-

destrian— Herbert Greaves of
Rose Hill,

Greaves’ left knee was slightly
injured
| NOTHER ACCIDENT in St

Peter, occurred on Mile and

le Quarter Road, at abour 10 p.m
ion Saturday between bicycle |
;owned by Edward Blackman of
} Rock Dundo, St. James and ridde

| by Ervin Hinds of Allendale

‘Lucy, and a pedestrian Carn en
jita Farley of Rose Hill. Farle
j} was examined by Dr. Clarke and!

nt } e
gent home

&——

}
|
|
|
|
|

| of larceny from a dwelling hous





John, was yesterday senten

Arthur, who was unrepresent-
ed, appeared on alternate counts

and receiving, and a petit jury.
after about 20 minutey delibera—,

j ton, found him guilty of the first
| count

Miss M. E. Bourne, As-
sistant Legal Draughtsman, prose-
uted for the Crown.

Arthur had six previous con-
victions for larceny, inelud nj
one for house breaking and lar-
ceny. On June 14, 1940 he was
| given six strokes with the cat-o

jnine tails for the larceny of a
| torchlight His last conviction
was on November 3, 1947 when
he was sentenced to 18 months’
hard labour for house breakin:
} and larceny.

The Police

L-Sgt. Scott of Four Roac

Sub-Station, who was first to give |
evidence said that Carlotta Hol
der came to the Sub-Station on
November 12 and reported the
larceny of a quantity of clothin;
and a deposit book of the Gov
ernment Savings Bank.

He received certain informat'o
and went in search of Arthur bu
never found, him. Later the sam:
day he detailed Cpl. Morris t



\bill for the
(bought from the Colonnade Stores.

make investigations.

Two days later he, accompaniec }
by Cpl. Morris and P.C. Green-
idge went to a trash heap at Clay
bury and found Arthur ther
asleep. When asked what he wa:
doing there, he replied that hi
had heard the Police were after

him and he had gone there t
sleep.
He told Arthur that he hac}

been accused of stealing clothes
money, a bank book and a buncl
of keys and he denied it, Arthu
later admitted that he had th
bank book in his shirt pocket anc
had lost it. He also said that he
had lost the keys.

Burnt Some

He also said tnat he had th
clothes but he had thrown away
some and burnt some. Arthur
then took him to Claybury Gully
where a tropical blouse and gre)
flannel pants were found. He
next showed them where he hac



burnt the remainder of the
clothes.

Sgt. Scott said that he then
took the articles to Mr. Holder's
residence where they identified

the clothes in the presence “



£5 Fine For
High Priced Tea



3-Year Prison Term
Stole Clothes and A Bank Book

FOUND GUILTY of larceny from a dwelling house,
22-year-old Clayton Arthur
ced to three years’ penal servi-
tude by His Honour Mr. G..L
at the Court of Grand Sessions.

and cautioned but he did not
»; make any statement.
Ermina Holder, daughter of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



of Claybury Tenantry, St.
. Taylor, Acting Chief Justice,

Arthur. Arthur was later charged

Carlotta Holder, said that she had
known Arthur for many years.
On November 2 she was at home
with Whitfield and Maureen, her
brother and sister; At about!
10,30 a.m. Arthur came to their
home and took up the keys to the
clothes box and trunk and ran}!
away. Her brother went after him
but came back without the keys,

On November 6 she saw Ar-;
thur and asked for the keys but
he did not return them. Her
father came and he also asked for
the keys but Arthur denied tak-
ing them up. Later Cpl. Morris!
came up and she made a report. |

Trunk Broken

Carlotta Holder, an agiicultur-|
al labourer, told the Court how |
she found her trunk broken on}
November 12. Two grey flannel |
pants and other articles were
missing, She reported the matter |
to the Police. |

Phoenix Holder and his son,}
Edgar, were next to give evidence.
Phoenix told the Court how he
identified his clothes.

Phyllis Kirton of Newbury, St
George, said that Arthur was her
cousin and lived at her mother. |
In November last year Arthur
came to her house. He returned
on the Friday arid told her mother
that he had brought some fibre
for her.

He then asked her mother it
she was going to the Races on
Saturday and her mother replied |
that she had no money. |

Arthur then brought out a,
bank book and showed them say-
ing it was his. They looked at it



and found out that it was not
Arthur’s because it was in the
name of Edgar Holder. They |

advised Arthur to return the book.
Cpl. Morris gave evidence next
after which the case for the Pro- |

; secution closed.

Witness for the defence Flor-
ence Hoyte, wife of Arthur's
father, said that she knew no-

thing about the case,

Arthur next addressed the jury
after which His Honour sum-
moned up and the jury returned;
their verdict. A

Sentences —
Postponed

Twenty-one-year-old Gordon,
Harris and twenty-year-old Roy |
Dalton Hayde pleaded guilty at|



A FINE of £5 and 3/- costs to | Yesterday’s Sitting of the Court|

Stores by His Worship Mr. H. A,
Talma yesterday.

tea in two ounce packages at 17

as the price by the order is fixed
at 15 cents per package less 10%.

The offence was committed on
November 28. The +counsel for
the defence was Mr. Keith Wal-
colt,

Clifford Hall said he is a shop-
keeper of Holetown, St. James and

jtea. He returned the following
week and he (Hall showed him a
tea which he had

(At this stage the bill was pro-
j}dueed in the court.)

He (inspector) took the bill and
|package of tea. He (Hall) a few



pane SSN,

|days later received a credit note
from the stores. He usually buys
Red Rose tea from Colonnade
Store.

Mr. Rupert Mayers appeared on
behalf of Colonnade Stores.



A £6 Fine |

Richard Thompson of Westbury
Road was fined £6 to be paid in
three months by instalments or
in default three months’ imprison-
ment when he appeared before His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod yes-
terday.

He was found guilty of stealing
four gallons of “Juxa” Polish
valued at £5 14/8 and the pro-
perty of Manning & Co., on March
4.



Stole Cane



| FOR

;valued at 2/- ard the property

of the Governor in Executive

f ngton Agricul-
al Gil f King |





ll was put
pona yy I Tship Mr.
E. A. McLeod yesterday for three
months in the sum of £1
offence was committed oni |

rhe
lar 13
|Ma

vs a RamaMihe sai ts

They were found guilty of sell- John on :
ing to a retailer Clifford Hall of }larceny of a quantity of mahog-
Holetown three pounds of Mynah Jany valued $30.

tealing a quantity of cane



be paid in seven days or by execu- ]°f Grand Sessions to charges ot |
tion was imposed on Colonnade }|™éliciously damaging mahogany |

trees growing on the lands of |
Beresford Gill at Edgecliffe, St.
October 31 last and



|

His Honour Mr, G. L. Taylor, |

cents per package less 10% where- |Acting Chief Justice, postponed |

sentences.

Mr. Beresford Gill owner of!
the trees, asked His Honour to be]
lenient with Harris. He said
that Harris was a boy with a/|
good character and had come ta}
him expressing sorrow for what
he had done. He said that Harris |



Put On Bond

Ethelbert Coppin, who on
Monday pleaded guilty of stealing
$53.60, was placed on a persone!
bond of £10 to keep the peace for
18 months by the Acting Chief
Justice at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday.

Coppin was represented by Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker. His Honour
told Coppin that he had accepted
his counsel's plea for leniency.
Hie said that there was nothing
against him ‘and he had returned

| practically all of the money that

he had stolen.

40/- For Bodily Harm

SYDNEY ROBERTS of Year-
wood Yard was fined 40/- and 3/-
costs in 14 days or one month’s
imprisonment by His Worship Mr.
H. A. Talma yesterday for inflict-
ing bodily harm on Doris Lewis
on September 14.

What’s on Today

Court of Grand Sessions at
| 10.00 a.m.
Meeting of House of Assem-

bly at 12 noon.

Meeting of Board of Health
at 2.30 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Bournes
Plantation, Christ Chpreh
at 7.36 p.m,









|

}sailed last night for England via |





























PAGE FIVE,





Sh ip sR epairs eee ee ee
Going On

MOTOR schooner “‘Cachalot” |
(84 tons) has already spent 12}
days on the Central Foundry dry
dock and the completion of repairs
is scheduled to take another five
or six days. }

Yesterday the dock’s carpenters
concentrated on effecting re-
pairs to the deck and fixing in
place a new rudder post. The for-
mer rudder post was rotten

The two sails which were lost
during the fire will be replaced
with part of the 1,000 feet of ca»-
vas which once carried the “Fred-
erick P. Elkin” across the Carib- | {{!
bean, )

It is expected that the schooner
“Mary M. Lewis” will be going
on dock for repairs as soon as the
“Cachalot” comes off.

“I am a proud consumer of... .

GOAT CHOW

The cows begin their young ones on. .

CALF STARTENA

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

a SBeaeauepepasepen'
8 en eee Sameaecagaevpa a ;











WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH

Cream Crackers, Kardomah Tea, Mazawattee Tea,
Nestles Oream, Jelly Crystals. Quaker Oats, Max Chewing Gum,
Lea & Perrin Sauce, Velvo Kris, Table Margarine, Tins 3 Bay
Tomatoes, 41h ‘Pins Toffee, Palethorpe’s Sausages and Meat Rolls,

jacobs



Cement Comes

\pple Sauce, Sliced Pineapples, Ovaltine, Heinz & Fray
An ample supply of portland | Bentos Condensed Soups, Tins Muiton & Peas, Stuffed and
cement arrived at Bridgetown | Plain Olives
yesterday from London by the " g
Harrison freighter “Lioydcresv” 51b Tins NABO TABLE BUTTER

\
5)
(4,911 tons net).
On board this vessel for =
bados were also _ piece
leather footwear, electrical avces- {
sories, cycle motor | {{
ears, twine, paints, linseed oil,!
varnish, perfumery, motor oil, |
glue, whisky, dry gin, stout, bis- |
cuits, tinned preserves and tap-}
Agents of the “Lloydcrest” are}
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd, |

Sugar For U.K.

STEAMSHIP “Hugli”’ finished |
its loading here of 3,400 tons of |
sugar for London yesterday and

John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd.
Dial 4335 Roebuck Street

goods, |



accessories,







St. Lucia.

The “Hughi” was taking sugar |
here for five days. Its local agents |
are Messrs. Da Costa & Co,, Ltd j

IMPORTANT ||



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for Friday Night 17th

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communicate with the

EMPIRE THEATRE



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282 11.



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Another new

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|

}



See the PR
gh

EF

ECT

wr

»- day

aft our







PAGE SIX

ouncil Sanction New



that he wanted to support what
the Hon'ble Dr. Massiah had said.
He intended to vote for the Reso-
lution, but he could not unde--
stand how one could recommen
a certain number of specia'is:
for Harrison College und only
three for Lodge School.

Behind the whole procedure

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday passed <
i¢ken Resolution for $7.00 to give legislative authority for
if. acceptance of the recommendations. of the Committee
inted by the Governor to examine the establishment,

utrative, professional and technical officers in respect
to then recruitment and retention, in so far as the recorn-
wnendations affect the staff of First and Second Gradk

wy
uP

+
wflhh.

Schools. was the fact that provision w«
ius, svwwever, does not give sages at Government expense. made for four Barbados Sehcl-
cujuprity for leave passages } Government expense as recom- improved conditions of service award into line with moderr
meffied by the committee, the combined with the rather more educational trends. It was quite
reason being as Was explained by favourable Barbados climate impossible for peonle to gain

th> Acting Colonial Secretary, that would be sufficient to retain the
the Ovner Place had signified theiy services of our best secondary
intention of not being preperea teachers. :

ai this stage to give this authority “I should mention that it is set
The Governmen’’ is considering Out in the Addendum to the Reso-
What action to take in this matter, lution that the passing of the

admission to any of the English
Universities unless they had the
higher certificate, the demand
was so great. That meant that in
all secondary schools the stand-

he said. Resolution would be regarded asan 40d of training had to be of the
The recommendations of the authority for ie payment of leave highest quality.

committee are as follows:— passage privileges to secondary i
“(1) the establishment of the teachers. I regret to inform this Specialist Masters

He had seen a memorandum hy
the Headmaster of Harrison
College in which he said that the
number of specialist masters was
calculated by taking the size cf
the sixth form. He (the Bishop)
thought, however, that to work on
that basis would be to run into
trouble.

What should have been done
was to examine the schools to sec
which supplies the facilities for
the four groups for which the
scholarships Were awarded. If
that had been done the Lodge
School would have got four
specialist teachers. With only
three, the question arose as to
which groups of subject were to
be looked after.

He was strongly asking that the
for Lodge School should

Honourable Council, that the pass-
ing of the Resolution cannot now
be regarded as such an authority.
No Authority

“I say that because in the Other
Place there was a specific vote
taken to reduce this token Resolu+
i tion in order to make it clear that
they were not prepared at this
stage to authorise leave passages
at Government expense. I must
now therefore give the assurance
that this Resolution will not be
regarded by the Government as
uny authority whateyer for the
paying of leave passages. I think
I should add that the Government
is considering what action to take.”

As regards the main proposition
be @nd main proposal put forward,
namely, the appointment of Senio:
Assistant Masters and Senior As-

following new offices.
Senior Assistant Masters 12
(Salary Scale $3,600
x $144—$4,320)
for Harrison College
tor Lodge School
for Combermere
School oe
Senior Assistant Mistresse ; >
(Salary Scale $2,880
Sx $120—$3,840)
for Queen's College .. 3
the gran’ to scheduled offi
of return leave passages
for the officer and his wife
to be earned at the rate vu:
1/48th of the cost of sucn
passages for each month of
resident service
2. While accepting that it may
desirable to create offices by

cers

a Civil Establishment Orde: ; . number

for Senior Assistant Master, SiStant Mistresses, it was the in- be amended. There must be four
and Mistresses, itis considered ‘eMtion and it is the intention of the teachers at that school. He
‘nat the existing arrangements ®5 Stated in the report of the finally expressed the hope that
for the employment of the committee, that these should b the position would be rectified.
“aff of First aha Second responsible for the organisatior Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn said that

of the studies in their particular
subjects in the school.
The salaries are slightly high-

the Acting Colonial Seerefary had
particularly said that the passing

Grade Schools should continuc
for the present, but that the

quesvion of establishing As- a 7 c ietan+ of the Resolution did not bind

+ sistant Masters and Mistress- oon jane A Shay ary them. If it did, said Mr. Evelyn
es whether, senior or not think ‘it -nnedassaty at this Ne would have moved the post-
should be exatnined later staie to kay inva at ihe Resclt- ponement until the report h id

3. The Government accepts the ‘ 5 been dealt with. It had only

tion. I now beg to move that

there it be concurred in.”

been laid and not adopted, and
the Resolution did not bind ther.

recommendation thav

twelve Senior As-



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE







things that wanted rectifying posts. But the question of leave
was the lock of leave passages; passages had been held because
that masters who might have to Government had taken it out of
come here were chary beeause the orbit of those particular posts,
leave passages were not included and coagpece i a general Civil
in their terms of employment. Service he

He understood that that was one _7f therefore they
ef the reasons why the mn Resolution under discussion, they

was raised in the Couneil, Was would merely be saying that they
tais not correct and was it not agreed with the proposed scale of
also correct that one of the ¢hiet Salaries and the question of leave
reasons why it was being found Passages would have tae er mi
difficult to recrait this type of the a it was settied by the
teacher was not any question of Other s
salary but that of leave passages? one eet Souk.
Leave P. e out — qualms. He was pre-
Hon'ble Dr. H. G. re-

vote for it. 5
m.nded that the committee had "ble Dr. St. John said he
icccmmended leave passages. Massiah

err iva Hon'ble SS aoe -
Theat was the emergency and to shoul ave refused to ie
his mind he thought the logical . The ee of aoe
thing was for the Government to Mittee had no right mF range
deal with that first and the sal- t pe been el Se
uy matter at a later date. ie by ee ..
The President Hon'ble p, G f#¢t that the Financ retary
Leacock pointed out ¢ one of Was chairman of the Committee
Saice al te Lie Ge One eer pacoed AN Sele” veke
ps = a in for $7.00 they would be saying
getting specialist teachers {0° $7- y
who were willing to come from that they agreed with what they
overseas, was the qu n of knew would be penalising the
leave passage. This was the case

boys at Lodge School. tok pos-
both before and since the report sible to postpone the lution,
of the committee.

and let Government go into the
., matter again?

Hon’ble G. D. L. Pile said The Sue Colonial Secretary
that as he understood the matter gaiq he was surprised that the
then, if they passed the Resolu- only eriticism of the resolution
tion they would only be going that was going to implement the
half-way to the remedying of the report of the Committee should
stuation . have come from one of the signa-

Hon'ble J. D. Chandler said that tories of the report. He assumed
he too wanted to get clear in his that those who had signed the
mind exactly what they were Report knew what was in it.
being asked to vote for. He was He would suggest re tfully
not opposed to the first part of the that the Hon’ble Dr. St. John was
addendum which said that the hardly in order in asking in the
Resolution was to obtain legisla~ Council exactly what were the
tive authority for the acceptance mechanics of the method of get-
of the recommendations of the ting the Report signed.
Committee appointed by His Ex- They must assume that it was
cellency the Governor-in-Execu- g in good faith. Quite hon-
tive Committee to examine the estly, he did not know anything
establishment, administrative, about it. He would take the mat-
professional and technical officers ter up which had been raised in
in respect both to their recruit- the Council and see what the Gov-
ment and retention, in so far as ernment would do about it.
those reeommendations affect the
staff of First and Second Grace First Time

He would say, speaking from

Schools.

The resolution was to obtain memory, that it was the first time
legislative sanction where the he had heard any suggestion that
salaries were concerned but not there was any idea that the Report
as regards leave passages. did not represent the views of thi2
He was not opposed to giving committee.

those teachers an increase of sal- The Acting Colonial Secretary
ary so as to retain their service then said he would allay Mr.
or so as to recruit suitable mas- Chandler’s fears about renercus-
ters. But it would have reper- sions in the Civil Service, because
cussions throughout the servic they were merely irvrerting addi-
and he would like some informa- tional posts betwee the Headc-
tion as to how the Government master and the Assistant Masters.
proposed to deal with those reper- It was not a question of increasing







nomen ies Hon’ble Dr. H. G. Massiah sec- ¢ cussions. + of the Acutatan’ Masters. |
sistant Masters and three Sen- onded, He said that as honourable If it did not bind them why ask Unjust pre) ee ae aan Gav. |
ion moter sy eee ee members knew the Resolution was that it be concurred in To him it seemed unjust i> ernment did not anticipate any
pis 8 oa “as a result of the question asked : srease the salart eS Ac. repercussions, Fail thes
bh There will be cor- jn the Council! some time ago, Resolution Amended svoait tiated ee - Sanh with, the ee at
espondi reductions in the shout the precarious condition The Acting Colonial Secretary 1 0s°4, consider the salaries ae the the Service ;
arate £ ee er the educational system of Barba- replying referred to. the last, para~ 1 4.gmasters and headmistresses ; On the other point raised by |
Until nal time “ @ appoirt ios was getting into through the graph of the Adsetidum Gealing just to give one example aan a Mr. Chandler, he would sav that |
&. Un h time ore app “etd ant of foresight in dealing with ith the recommendation of the ‘Without considering the Bane ie ab not iitelidhd Wet the
she . io a th 7 nike these matters. When the instréc- committee about leave passage the whole Civil Service. organisation by the Assistant
| ‘ nate, the inc *., tons to the committee were issued, “T fiave said, however, he wen He agreed with the first point Masters of the particular sub- |
ee et ce ee " t was stated definitely that the re- on. that since this Resolution ha. raised by Dr. Massiah and the jects would conflict with the!
It i "proposed. Wiat Sevint As- post ne to be put in by Decem~ jn effect been amended by the Lord Bishop. He was not on the authority of the Headmasters
sistant Masters’ ond Mistresses 2e! 20, and tha had taken a great Other Place in _ordet to signity Governing Body of Lodge Schoc! with respect io teaching or any-
! be appointed the Wy re us the EDR Wane iy 8 their mtention that it should not put he agreed tnat that selsoct }ad thing else. |
minimum of the propo wae x all the eee so 4 he binding in that respect, the always been Starved of tunds rel The proposed system was in
ary scale, and that they will .o-0 pom idl ae ell é US Government will not in fact, te- ctively to Harrison Co: ese. He force in the United Kingdom _ in
convinue to be eligible for the may niahing . Ne ody ion eda card the passing of the Resolution saw no reason w'.y they should Secondary Schools in the U.K. |
al nees authorised by Re- -necember 30 2 ree as an authority for the payment sive Lodge Schovl three masters They would merely relieve the!
solution, Up. 33.0f 1940. ite ak ante “ of leave pa es. Buleas far as enlve when fous were required. headmasters of certain amount of
2 ~ If'as some of Gs thought, the Tie moderti tenicaey was to routine.

5.. If the Seniot Lecturer in Nat- 1 know — I'think I afh Tight in

ural Sciences or one of the
Lectureys..in Natural Sciences
of Cine BBartment of Science
and Agriculture is appointed a
Senior Assistant Master a
Civil Establishment Order, es-
tablishing the new and

Government looked upon this
matter as an emergency, I cannot
imagine why they have taken so
long to take any sort of action.

Only Three

Another point is that when the

of these senfor posts.”
Harrison College and other 5
ondary schools were in receipt of
grants-in-aid, he said, and these
token estimates were really to

office



a wi9 a committee were sitting we agreed , draw painnthie WA? 2 ; 7 . a
fit unit ale, — DE to certain specialised teachers for supplement these: grants-in-aid ‘ens of tue yates, AY = See —
“one or more of those we Schools and that the Lodge showing how the ee a ae lack of competition, while that was years to see their relatives and
officers is to be appointed the [Cool should have four, To my spent as was shown in the Adden- fot'the ease with univecsilies in friends.
oe eS - astonishment when the report was dum to the Resolution. The leg- England
en oken provision brought to me to sign I dis- islature had control over the sec- They should allow Lodge Schoo! Teachers Separate |

* Head XXI, Item 19 and

Item 20 will be regarded as
authorising such an appoint
ment or appointments

6 The Government also accept
t ymmendation of the

Committee in regard to Leave

ondary schools to a certain extent
through these grants-in-aid, He
expected the Hon’ble member had
sometime been on the Governing
Bodies of some of these schools
and he would know that the Gov-
ernment and the legislature do ex-

covered that only three were put
down, My first reaction was not
to sign it, but then I thought that
I had better do so and see if I
could get the matter rectified after.

“T went to the Director of Edu-
cation and the Financial Secretary



re

Res é As the Civil Estab
dar ent Order which has â„¢ xt day, reported the matter to ercise control in that way.
ane to the Legislature them and they said they would As regards the second point in

send in a separate minute recom-
mending that there should be four
teachers,

“The object of having four of
these specialised teachers at the
school, was that some time ago
the Government had increased the
number of Barbados Scholarships
to four, each in a separate branch
of its own, The corollary therefore
to that obviously is that you must
have a specialist to teach in each

that the committee’s report had
not been before the Council, this
was a new procedure as far as he
was aware. The report was laid
before the Council. That day, for
instance, he had laid a number
cf documents before the Council,
but there was no onus on the
Government to initiate a debate
on what was laid before the
Council. There was no suggestion
{hat this report should be adopted

give the grant of leave
to Headmasters and
Senior Assistant Masters and
Mistresses and Graduate As
nt Masters and Mistresses
n First and Second Grade
Schools, token provision has
been included in these supple
Estimates for the
purpose of authorising leave
ige privileges



mentary

Serious Drain of the categories. If therefore it a. ‘as merely laid
The Acting Colonial Secretary 'S decided to give three specialists ig ether doe amen.
anid that the Resolution had arisen t©.8 School which caters to the ! hae it ¥
frotn a report of a committee ap- ‘teaching of four specialised sub- ‘“' 880 sain.
wointed by the Governor-in-Exec- Je¢ts, it is entirely illogical and or 4
a ve Commitiee to examine the that has been pointed out Certain Members id
establishment, administrative, . Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn ue
professional and technical officer A Protest that he thought the report having
in relation to both their recruit “I Want to say now and pro- been laid should have | been
test as strongly asl can, thaithis adopted by the Council It

ment and retention,

of the report had alreJiy appeared that only certain mem-

sort of thing is entirely unjusti-





been laid before the Council, and fled in my opinion, I regret very bers of the Council had had to
he did 1 propose to speak on it much and I hope it is not too late do with the report. 5
t length that something can be done in The Acting Colonial Secretary
The principal recommendations this matter, said that there happened to be
w the re insofar as they it is no good for a Government only one member of the Council
alfected the achers of secondary broadcasting to the public both on the committee appointed, It
‘hools were set out in the Adden- in Barbados and outside of the was not a committee of the
dum, colony that they are offering four Council but was appointed by
“The appointment of the com- Scholarships in four different the Governor-in-Executive Com

mittee

Hon'ble Dr. C. H, St. John in-
quired about the changing of the
number of specialist teachers for

branches, and in a school where
there are the facilities for teach-
ing the four subjects, providing
only three specialist teachers. This

nitlee. was oceasioned by the very
erious drain from our secondary
teaching staffs through two of the
neighbouring territories in the

rea, due to their more attractive is highly stupid and iNogical, and I the Lodge School from four to

calaries and conditions of service. am hoping now at this late hour three, and asked what was the
The Committee’s recommenda- —as I have just said—and after good of having a _ committee

tions were the creation tf the this undue amount of delay, that when the opinion of the majority

pecial posts of Senior Assistant something can be done to alter was not binding.

Masters and Senior Assistant Mis- this decision. Hon'ble G, D. L. Pile said that

tresses, and the grant of leave pas- The Hon'ble Lord Bishop said he understood one of the chief



cleans everything
smoothly and

a

smoother cleaning for cup-
shelves-with Vim! A shake
of Vim on a damp cloth, an easy





rub, and shelves are extra clean
and wholesome again. For jf
oe i ‘ tile all
it ,
2
a AS
v4 \
V4 vom
Peres eo
’ a > > > ¢
ie ; Ah, be
wy . . Vo. es?
Meni #3 Oa BRASS

saying — this is the only way we Cet tralise everything.
cun give authority for the creation that in the present instance tie
Government was not in tavcur of

ec- centralising everything in Huor- cally could not be compared with
rison College. He believed in those recruited from other coun-
competition, whether i) was in .tries, because in the latter case,
business or sport. One of the the teachers would naturally be |

Hon’ble Mr. Pile said that where
the question of leave passages was |
concerned, teachers recruited lo-

He hopes

to compete with Harrison Colleg: He was of opinion that leave
whether it was in things scholestic passages provision could be made
or in sport. for the posts under discussion |
There was one other small poi. without going into the question of |
If he had understood the Acting leave passages for the whole Civil |
Colonial Seeretary correctly, he Service.
had said that those Senior Assist There might be other categories
ant Masters and Mistresses woul: of the service that should have |
be responsible for the organisatio: leave passages. Perhaps everyone
of those particular subjects ineacby in the Service should have it, but
category. Did that mean tha a ease which was an emergency
those masters and mistresses when should not ‘be held up until the
they got the increase of ja whole question of the Service was
would more or less take the pliic decided,
of the headmasters or mistres s¢ He agreed with the criticism |
in those particular subjeets? that had been made in the case of
He was not opposed to payin the Lodge School, and said that |
the higher salaries, Mr. Chand they should postpone the Resolu-



ler said. He felt that the mod tion. That would be one way of
ern practice of government showing their dislike of the!
was to look only at the lowes m@thod that had been used in |

paid employees, and that wa

what the Barbados Governmer

had done in the last few yea

The workers in the highest pai

categories had not heen give

their correct increases in pro-
portion to the cost of living.

At the time that it was passod
he personally had not agreed thw
it was the right time to create U «
four Barbados Scholarships, but |
the Legislature in its wisdom ha
created them, it was its duty
provide teachers so that the pup!
of the schools which had facilitic
for teaching up to the standar
required for the scholarships.

on’ble V. C. Gale said that a>
far as he could understand, ihe
Committee had recommended ih»
creation of the four senior pos is,
so that there would be a qualifie
master in charge of each partic:
lar subject. Government ha
agreed to that and those pos'.
were created,

lealing with the Lodge School.
Mr. Pile then moved that the

Resolution be postponed.
He withdrew his motion

he Hon’ble the Lord Bishop said

come if he could be assured of the

alary that he would receive, even
ipart from the matter of leave
passage. If the
held up, the School
getting his services.

The President, Hon'ble D. G.
Leacock algo urged the Council to
pass the Resolution.
that it was the policy of the Gov-
ernorment to starve the Lodge re-
latively to Harrison College, or to
centralise everything in Harrison
College.

Speaking on the policy of Leave
Passages, he held up Nigeria as
am example, where he said such
yassages were paid to take a man
Dack to his place of origin, if it
‘was ten miles or one thousand
miles away

The Resolution was
without further discussion.

might miss

General Question
What had happened was tha:
they had also recommended leav«
passages for the holders of thesc



after |
nat Lodge School was in contact |

vith a Mathematics Master who |
he thought would be willing to |

Resolution was |

passed





He denied |





The Hon'ble Acting Oolonia! Secretary

a s meeting of the Lgislative
Councit the following docu-!
ments:— ©

The. Civit regen banana’
y , 1950,
f ish Caribbean

t
™ Standing oS ‘Association Com-
of Com ion on the
3 ees








of Services 3

in Caribbean Aree .

The concurred in the follow-

TK csolution for the sum of $7 to sup: E

plement the Estimates | 50, Part I

«Current, as set out in lementary

169-430, No. 24, whieh forr Bs :
the to this Resolution. The antiseptic for general use in the home ch , ;
A $11,496 to supplement pi Tah ould he Es
the Part I, Current. germicidal yet gentle on delicate tissues, y

az set out in the tary Estimates sirens

POisOnOn apg,
skin, “Dotty i
Absolutely relia
on even Very Young bila

‘DETTOY

wo THE MODERN ANTISEptic
a

whic! he Schedule , :
za Ee ety , h farm the Sch preferably, should not stain clothes or the

R @ the Regulations
entit eB Regiment (Rates
of Pay) 1980" made by th=
Governor-in-Es on inet
the nee section o e
Volunteer 109. :

Postponed was a Resotution to approve
‘ tied “The Motor
Pec i Road Rete
Friveés) "

ae er
the
Direetor of Highways and
the 16th day of. February,

msport on
1950, under

section 7 ‘of the Motor Vehicles amd Heo
TraMe Act, 1937 (1937-16), as amended
by seetions 41 and 42 of the Depar'men
ot Highways and Act, 1945, and
ap and sanctioned by His Excel-
lency the Governor on the 17th day of
February, 1980. i

The Council rejected a Resolution for
70,000 to t the Eetimste
Capital as shown in '>° a
0, we 7

an et pmeme ahs "Rap
motion by the ie e phy
Reverend the Lord Bishop regarding the
payment of allowances for posts of «>
“esponsibility in Secondary Sehco"
he Bishop then withdrew bie me

The Council passed a Bill to rm gulate
the brewing of beer and to impose ceria
duties thereon.

The Council adjournéd sine die.

WHEN the House of Assembly met
yesterday, Mr. Adams laid the following:

British Caribbean Standing Closer As-
sociation Report 1948—49.

Pepo-t of the Commission on the Unt-
fieation of the Public Services in /he
Britich Caribbean Area 18—49.

The following notices were given: —

(Mr. Adams): Resolution to make it
lnwful for a Vestry to lease land within
their parish for any period not exceed-
ing twenty-one years and for such lease
to be binding on the successive vestries
of the said parish.

(Mr. Adams): Bill to amend the Ex-
ecutive Committee Act, 1891

This wap later read a first time r

The House passed a Bill to lamend
the Parochial Employees Pension Act,
=. House resumed consideration ot
the Estimates of Revenue and Expendi-
ture for the current financial year snd

(on page 7)

fulfils every one of these conditions,

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En a eh Ak de







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sen

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tit orAT
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‘Phone 2122 (after hours) 2308 an







WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15, 1950



| faculties For Rural

@ Freat Page 5
jntention in the frame-

pes old act.
ork of the even greater need

Thez ional facilities
for the educatio: 1
today

in the old act than it
caving 0.

0 Sooke (EB) stressed the
wr the immediate tackling of
we ational problems that at

+ confront the colony. He

that

: oe, the Leader of
as a busy man
p House pet He would
bat the needs of the colony
connection when he attend-
. conferences all over the world
nd did good work at the same
4 ing that he would

ewe ee of these duties
daegnte colleagues since delay
“+ qa hiatus in the march to-

; vement.
n if that day, Mr. Walcott
decided to erect a schoo]
‘take from eg three
th actually got it
ME ond’ obtained the
7 teachers to staff it.

Refusal

. Foster (L) drew attention
; ‘fact that four dozen appli-
‘asta had had to be refused ad-
mn to the Alleyne School in
nd ir because of lack of ac-

A

.



























was also of the opinion that
regulations that allowed a
sdmaster to decide whether or
it a pupil was likely to take ad-
: of the education offered
ticular school were too



of cases where boys
‘turned back and had
ards gained the London
miriculation Certificates while
gother was now a doctor in
. Mottley (E) decried with
much spirit the practice of Head-
masters reporting that pupils had
failed their entrance examination
when the real case was that the
had no accommodation.
over seventy boys had
F to pass their entrance ex-
“amination to a city school but the
had passed similar ex-
at Secondary Schools
inthe rural districts, simply be-
j there was room.
He was in agreement with the
feelings of the honourable junior
member for St. Andrew that the
gave Headmasters too

likened a Headmas-
if they gave him the
at a boy of nine
y what he would
of fifteen and six~



1

ES



g


























:
Z

i
5
:

z
g

F

a
°

ag

=

House then adjourned for
‘luncheon interval.
resumption, Mr. Brancker
) said that in vhe Leeward dis-«
of the 80 children who
admission at the second-
schools at the beginning of
current academic year, only
two dozen were accommo-
Everyone was seeking to
their children to secondary
and at the present time,
the Parry and Coleridge were
h in the Estimates un-
the Head Capital Works, an
mount of over $100,000 was vot-
tdlast year for a new school and
that had been expended and it
would take some time before an-
‘ther vote would be asked for to
p the new school building.
the meantime the children of
two schools continued to suffer
to the lack of a modern build-
‘ig equipped with a science la-

It it was found that imported
were too extravagant
they could revert to local
» People in order to get the schools
With the necessary accommo-

4, for the children.
: under Head XXI, De-
i t of Science and Agricul-
Mr. E. D. Mottley enquired
thout the duties of the Cultivation
Milter and the Irrigation Officer
items 7a and 7b. Under
‘Mem 26a which was a new item, he
: that there was $2,090 to
te voted for three clerks who
be paid from C. D. & W.

¢§

Ue

#8

ERLGE

=

ye Se ee aS es ee


















inder of the financial year
10-51, He wanted to know if
clerks would be engaged
manently or if they would only
engaged for this year.

ao tf &. Walcott (E) wanted vo

Seemed that only a few morn-
they needed the services
st and now that Mr.
shell had gone, they no longer
one, If they did not re-
; services while he was
tin Why did they not get rid of
and a the Livestock Officer

No Longer Required
Mr. F, i waloote (L) said tna i
ere was the n
1h Cultivation Officer who had
of dealing with cul-
mio, Work and as far as the
‘giy no” Officer was concerned he
Such an officer was ne-
as part of the policy to
with the over all question of

INSTAL . .

K.W. i

5 KW. se

10.5 Kw. ‘

16 KW. os

s 2? KW. a

a COMPLETE

Pply . .

THE BARBADOS

White Park Road
5 SSS



LIGHT &

TROUBLE FREE

i “LISTER
| ALTERNATOR SETS

as

Giving the reason for
a Botanist, Mr. Walcott read a
minute from the Director of Agri-
culture in which he stated that
there was no need for such an offi-
cer but thought that there should
be a Cultivation Officer who would
serve the needs of the department.

Mr, F, E. C, (E) wanted
to know if the two Veterinary
Officers were for the Central Live
Stock Station at the Pine.
.. Mr. F. L. Walcott replied that
it was felt that the work was too
much for one man to do and that
ener they were having another

ma

Terrien n to help in the other
_ Mr. Bethell fely that th -
inary Officers’ should or aes
to ‘do work other than for the
Government.

Mr. F. ©. Goddard (&) sai
that the peasants were famaloie
due to the absence of the Veter-
inary Officers to attend their
stock and the Government should
allow their officers render
Some help in that respect.
., Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said that
it was brought up in the House
some time ago that it was difficuit
for peasants to get proper anid
cheap use of the services offered
at the Pine and other lifestock
stations, i

If it was the purpose of the
Government that those stations
should be stocked with better
bred animals so as to assist the
peasants in getting greater yields
from theirs, he felt that nothing

not having

should be put in the way to pre- th

vent them from enjoying that

benefit.
Bull Fee

It was a fact that the fee for
service of a bull at the Pine was
$5.00 and from an advertisement
appearing in the “Advocate” be
noticed that the service of a bull
by a private individual cost $2.40.

He felt it was a waste of time
having an institution like the
Pine which cost so much especi-
ally now that C. D. and W. funds
were withdrawn.

The last time the Estimates
were discussed, similar points
were raised and there were no
attempts made to remedy the
situation. It did appear as
though the institution was run at
a loss. One would see a lot cf
buildings up there, but there
were comparatively speaking
empty.

Speaking under item 7a. Cul-
tivation Officer, Mr. Allder said
that it was a new post ana he
was very glad to see that the item
was befng made to increase the
staff of the Department of Science
and Agriculture because he felt
that they had not tapped all their
resources,

Although they did not have
many land areas, yet he felt with
the advice of such an officer or
officers under the guidance of the
Department, many pieces of land
which were now lying fallow
would be developed.

THE item Upkeep of Health
Centre in Speightstown under
Head 23, Medical Departments,
was discussed at great length by
members.

Mr. Mottkey (E) was of the
opinion that such a centre should
be started in St. Michael.

Touching on the building that
would house the intended Centre,
Mr. Mottley said that too many
buildings were being bought with-
out those who were responsible
for the voting of the money know-
ing enough about the transactions.

Honourable members had to
agree with him that when the
Maude Report came into opera-
tion, and the change in the Paro»
chial set up began, the Centre
would disarrange those schemes

There would be having two
systems operating with two whole
time medical officers doing the
work which one could do. They
should wait until the Maude Re-
port came into being practically.
He thought it was a case of going
too hurriedly. :

General Hospital

Mr Crawford (C) said that
there were many country dis-
tricts where such centres should be
set up. St. Michael had in some

* measure the better of the other

parishes in the form of the Gen-
eral Hospital, the Almshouse and
other institutions. He thougnt
centres should be built in the out-
ying parishes,

pr, Cummins (L) said thet the
Senior Member for the City did
not take part in the discussions
on the Public Health Bill. It
was then agreed that three health
centres were needed to be placed
about the island, The Public
Health Bill was yet to become
law and he thought that members
would welcome a move’ which
tended to safeguard the health of
the people.

The Government had purchased
the building through the King’s
Solicitor. It was the King’s Solici-
tor who made the arrangements
as to price and not any members
of the Executive Committee.

Building Suitable

A sub-committee went and saw
the building. After it was agreed
d@hat the building would suit the
specific purpose, the King’s Soli-
citor was told to go ahead and
make the final arrangements,

The Health Centre was design-

POWER

Â¥

szeese
srters

All complete with Switchboards and Automatic Voltage
Regulators.

RANGE OF SPAKE PARTS IN STOCK!

!
FOUNDRY Lid. |

=



ed for preventive schemes and
not actual curing It had under
its wing the Northern Parishes,
St. James, St. Peter. St. Lucy
etd St. Andrew and was respon-
sible for the curtailing of infec-
fous diseases.

Mr. Mapp (L)
ed such centres
than preventive
nearer future as

said that he hop-
would go further
treatments in the
eare many of the rural
districts, St. Thomas in particu-
lar, were in a deplorable’ state on
account of the lack of medical
facilities,
Mr. Reece (E) said he had no
intention of criticising the Hon-
curable member for St. Thomas
when he arrayed his medical
points, but he wanted to know
how the $1,200 for the upkeep of
the Speightstown Centre was made
up He wanted such facts as what
the different officers would be
paid and what was likely to be
their duties, ’ ; “
Strange Spot
Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) said that
rnibes Cone en have been
rma asier i. ealth Service
Bill had been finally passed.
They were choosing a strange
spot for the purpose of a Healrh
Centre if it were to serve St.
James; St. Peter; St. Thomas and
St. Andrew. He knew of one
district in St. James which alone
had more people than Speights-
town. Besides that they. could
bring in an innovation in a parish
which could be termed a relic of
© bye-gone past.
No one was against a Heaith
Centre, but things should be con-
ducted along the right lines,
Even though they had provided
money to buy the building. it did
not mean that they should rush
along on the Centre scheme. The
idea was that as the Public Health
Bill was near perfection, they
thought they should get that
building ready. If they were going
to Say that the scheme was a
pilot one, then, so well and good.
Another point which would
cause trouble in the future was
the amount the whole time
officer would be paid. If his salary
Was not agreed to by them on a
proper basis, when it was finally
decided what such medical men
should be paid in general, it
would be found that they could
not deduct his pay,

anvalid

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) said that
the arguments put forward by
the previous speaker were invalid.
He could argue that he had not
been in the House when the
Public Health Bill was passed, but
he could not claim that he was
not there when the. last year's
estimates were being discussed.

It had been stated then that the
Scheme would cost about $15,000.
He was sure Honourable Mem-
bers would not expect the Gov-
ernment to commit itself by buy-
ing the building and then leaving
it there.

It was no matter to him
whether the centre was placed
in Speightstown, St. Peter, St,
James or any other parish. The
main point was that it was in
Barbadés, It was a benefit to the
island. Barbados was small as it
was and he saw no reeson why
members should quibble on such
a simple point.

A Health Centre could be a unit
separate from the complete struc-
ture and yet work with all facil-
ity.

Prevention Scheme

Mr. Mottley said that when they
were discussing the Health Bill he
felt there must have been some-
thing more than just a preventive
scheme in Honourable Members’
minds. The Senior Member for
St. Thomas had intimated that
there would only be preventive
treatment, which he took it would
go in the form of lectures more
than anything else.

In the first place the site of the
building was unsuitable. He would
go further than that and say, Mr.
Mottley stressed, that the whole
matter should be overhauled in
the Maude Report. There was a
nicely situated piece of land in

“Headache’s

I took GENASP



Secondary Sc

mae Pa ea eae |



St. Peter which could be taken
over for the purpose. It would
just be a change from Local Gov-
ernment to Central Government.

The Centre should not be for
prevention only. There were many
social diseases which people in-
flicted wich them did not care to
proclaim. A up of that kind
could be of much help to the com-
munity. Some members got in
there and squirmed because they
knew nothing about the intricacies
of the discussion.

Cure Of Diseases

He knew that in general there
were Health Centres not only for
the prevention of diseases, but for
the cure of diseases. The Coun-
try could not afford to pay money
only for a few lectures and the

not of that calibre which could
stretch itself to provide for such
a scheme.

Mr. F .L. Walcott said that the
price of the building had already
been agreed upon and that was
not the, point under discussion.
What was to be disputed then was
the mechanism of setting up the
Health Centre.

Mr. Allder (L) enquired what
was the size of the staff to be em-
ployed and what was the condi-
tions of employment. He did not
agree with the Centre being used
only on a preventive treatment
basis. That the Centre should be-
come a curative one was even
made more desirable because of
the great inconvenience .the rural
people were accustomed to under-
go when they needed medical aid.

Not An Expert

Dr. Cummins remarked that he
‘was only a general medical prac-
titioner and not an expert like was
the Honourable Senior member
for the City. The Chief Medical
Officer, who ‘was an expert on
Health matters in the colony, had
visited the site and had been sat-
isfied with its position.

The changes recommended by
the Maude Report would decide
about curative treatment.

Dr. Cummins then read the sal-
aries intended for the different
officers requisite in the conducting
of the centre.

That section of Medical Depart-
ments was then passed.

The next section to be debated
was the General Hospital.

Mr. Mottley said he would not
then make any criticisms on the
report of the Commissioner who
was detailed to go into the work-
ing of the Hospital. He always
was of the opinion that in such in-
vestigations if evidence were not
taken from the subordinates, no
real assessment of the state of
affairs could be reached,

Salaries

He would criticise strongly the
question of the salaries paid to the
residential surgeons. In the first
place the staff was insufficient and
thus over-worked, That state of
things made the masses suffer. The
most the doctors could do was to
tell the patients to open their
mouths and push out their tongues
and then give them seme medi-
cine. Such treatment was of the
old days and should not be en-
couraged.

When one doctor had some fifty
or sixty people to attend to dur-
ing a five-hour period, he could
do very little. The people had to
suffer. There was no point in
having an over-worked staff.

It seemed to have reached the
ears of some medical officers that
they were not treated with just
that degree of pleasantness in the
House and they were annoyed. As
a result there was greater dissat-
isfaction among the staff. There
was dissatisfaction in the remov-
ing of employees who had worked
several years at the hospital and
were then after a long lapse, taken
to do night duty.

Advertise In Canada

He was wondering seriously
whether the time was not ripe
that they should try to get sur-
geons from Canada or the United
States instead of only advertising
in the United Kingdom. Some
might laugh and say that none
would come for so low a salary,
but he felt that they would be
quite a few who would come if

gone...

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THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

A —eenes,

hools Needed

for nething else but for the prac-
tice.

The majority of the people of

the colony depended on getting
their medical treatment from the

Hospital,

Only a few were in that

comfortable position of employing
a private doctor.

ony would be spendin,
money, but they shoul

Some would argue that the col-
too much
remember

it was a question of people’s lives.
They should not squabble over
money on such a matter.

Nor could it be held as he knew

some would always dogmatically

hold,

that English practitioners

were of better fibre than Ameri-
ean practitioners. America and
Canada had spent millions on ex-
periments and research and Amer-
like. Its economic foundation was ica could teach a great deal to
England on that ground.

Mr. Bethell (E) and Mr. Mott-

ley (E) queried about the item.
91 relative to the new lorry which

was

required to replace one

which had been in use for five

years and was now unservice-
able.
Mr. Mottley said he believed

that was an error.

He felt that

a lorry should not be renewed
after five years unless there had

been an accident.

He thought

that the period should have been
ten years.
Mr. Wilkinson (E) queried

item 84 (a) Insurance of Experi-
mental Fisheries boat $1,200.

Mr. F. L. Walcott said that

the cost of the boat was what

was

seen in the Estimates

$30,000. The insurance was based
on the value of the boat and not

on the upkeep of

it. The boat

had a first class engine in addi-

tion
ment

to other expensive equip-
and it was wise to make

the necessary precaution if they
were going to send the boat out
to sea with that equipment.

a

The boat was not necessarily
fishing boat. It was really

built for the purpose of giving

information
fishing
they

the
that
to go

people in
in oarder
where

1 to
industry
would know

to get better catches.

cerned, he
Director

As far as the lorry was con-
said that the late

of Agriculture had

found it necessary at that time
that in sending the lorry into the
garage he had made a bargain in
the transaction. If he had waited
longer he probably would have
got comparatively nothing for it.



Only Sheep

A SMALL flock of sheep grazed

on the otherwise deserted Princess

Alice
Monday the
opened by

Playing Field yesterday.
field was declared
His Excellency the

Governor Mr. A. W. L. Savage.

Schooner Brings Fruit
THE 60-ton schooner “Laudal-

pha” called at Barbados yesterday
from St. Lucia bringing a cargo of

fresh fruit,

coconuts, charcoal,

conerete mixer and lubricating oil,

Messrs.

Schooner Owners’ Asso-

ciation are this vessel’s agents.





Flare-Up

During the discussion of Head
XXI Departrnent of Science and
Agriculture while the Estimates
were being considered | yesterday.
Mr. Speaker informed the House
that it.was reported tothim thai
there was a scene ‘or ‘disturbanc:
which he understood was? causea
by the senior member for St. Jonn

Mr. E. D. Mottley senior member
for the City said that he was

present throughout and had wit-
wae no disturbance nor scene,
r.

the House said that the honour-

able member wag disrespectful to
the Chair when he said words
to the effect that he did not care
what happened and would con-

tinue to speak.

Mr. MoOttley again
that he did not see where there
a a disturbance or a scene.

Ir

would not vote against

ahead with the debate.

Mr. Allder explained that he
had no intention of being disre-
spectful to the Chair and regret-
ted that certain honourable mem-
bers had attempted td import into
his remarks what he never intend-

ed to imply.

The debate was then proceeded

with.

Dean’s Cow
Tops Milk

DURHAM, Eng., (By Mail)

A Jersey cow belonging to &

fessor has broken

record for daily milk productier
for the Jersey breed.

She. gave 120-and three-quarte:

pounds in, twenty-four hours, The



previous record was 96 and a half

pounds.

The cow, Moor’s Pacified Diana,
T.years old, is owned by Professor
R. W: Wheldon, Dean of Agrticul-

ture at Durham University,
—LN.S.

grass, BASTILLES



v the

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urs an PRODUIT
CADE OY ENGLAND ORSYATE LED



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From all chemists and stores.
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BAKES

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$58.76
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SATS A RES EES RE




















G. H. Adams, Leader of

reiterated

D. D. Garner said that i/
the matter was put to the vote he
le menaber but be ‘appeeied
ourable mem it he a

to him to withdraw any remarks
which might have caused unpleas-
antness and allow them to’ go

the . world’:

|



|

Fry
_



: PAGE SEVEN





IN THE HOUSE

(from page 6 )
passed cight more heads of expenditure
tabling $2,92).000,

Consideration of Head XX Public
Library was begun and postponed.

The heads passed yesterday were of
oliows:—

Head XX Edncation $694,732: Heath XXT
Department of Science and Agriculture
183,329; Head XX Medical Depart-
nents $741,173: Head XXIV Barbados
aegiment 946.313: Head XXV Publi
Works Department $153,524: Heed XXKVI
*ensions $406,723: Head XXVII Charges
$158,100: Head XXVIII:
dies and Grants $183,870: Head
Mizoallaneous , Sery.ces $348 ,

The House adjowrTed until
o'clock to-day.



Memorial Service

A Memorial Service will be}{
held on Sunday, March 19th at 5
p.m., at- St» John -the’ Baptist |;
Church, S. James, in memory of
Edward Nicoll Fenno, who died at
his home, “‘Casa Nova’, on Febru-
ary 22. The many friends of Mrs.
Fenno, and the late Mr. Fenno, are
invited to attend this service,
which will be held at the same
time as the funeral service for Mr.
Fenno, in Trinity Church, Boston,
Massach) .



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Make pastry with ¢ oz. plain flour, | level teaspoon
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bottom. Cream J oz. butter and 1% oz. sugar, beai
in one egg, add two oz. semolina, 1 rounded teaspoon
Royal Baking Powder, a little almond essence and 2
tablesps. milk. Beat well, and three-quarters fill the
patty-tins with the mixture. Bake in hot oven at
450°, 10 - 12 minutes.

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BISCUITS HIDE THE

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NOW LISTEN CAREFULLY —
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Fi Ae THAT'S MY ORINK!
dP

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F YOU GET SANDY, YOU WL JAIL HIM. I OON'T
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NA

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Mae \_ YOU'RE COVERED! |



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BY GEORGE MC.MANU



FINIGH

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BY ALEX RAYMOND






YOU'RE QUITE A Guy, FINGERS! ) BUT YOU AMAZE ME, NCLOCK, CHUM, Y'GOT | JET! QUIE im ee ie
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LOOK AT THAT BIG MOON SMELL
THE PERFUME OF THE FLOWERS
TELL ME-WHAT ARE +

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LLY. MIND i NOT AT HATS THE

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PUTTING YOUT. ARM ="? ALL, -1 | YOU THINKING: = e MATTER
=e \
AROUND ME » ine



‘
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MARCH is
PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE sreratmincsin isi sii neces ‘ SS
HENRY 7 |
OU may be















WEDNESDAY





ves, and :
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CHANICAL






















imerica’s Seotland Yard





45

no r re thé »ftis a danger-
Oo more than Leftish—a danger Dress her bien highly voritical of

ous spy. It has been claimed fo

A RD ,
i eaiscteds ————— Nant ler terete cinta BARB
; AS SIFTED ADS The Treachery of Dr. Fuchs has Boosted



\DOS ADVOCATE

Women
Welcomed

“They

e Middlesex from 1876 to 1899
were inseparable friends



































i





Week Sun . ;
sparoucEMEN $1.00 2, 2 =— i «© y ou C li - - Me Ci ie }
. —=—=— |
- =| d lt Spy Manic in |
gaz m vers | HOUSES | atie py Mania
; M9 y .02 03 ye ia Upper Roebuck st } “i _By NORMAN © 8
| [See Say? Peon ES 5S —Bui li Paid Off Cones: Teo Se oe |
“ ' : o4-9-50--4n LONDON,
vord |. 1 can offer to } wid Buried i hi i : }
FOUND per wor 1 Od lease for (5) fiv, ; in the histo of Lon- ; ,
Bee Cocratien MR WRC st) prose By ©. V. R. THOMPSON Jon's ‘hospital are the’ stories of In Carlisle Bay |
etsc SALES ) [ime aythe Best pawts GP the isin | ae — indomitable women, oi
eens’ S verandah 2 = Miaglesex Hospital PORT: | Sch. $.. Sch “Turtle Dove, Sch. Emel rv. '
a + .08 1 | Growing and dink 2 NEW ¥ eat cs Ane 7 Ospital can boast of Marion Belie Wo ; » Sch mel ir Tt. j
= | mest of them witht Scotland Yara ee Mail. + him additional powers. After the Elizabeth Garrett, first British} @h W. U Bina Sch ties a. BO
e. . a sn’t foure an: 5 : 2 . - ?
per agate line cf inched gent is pro mone inal the = ‘gure any disclosure that Alger Hiss, a Woman fo receive a medical} Sux. ots, ee a ARRIVALS
lable: Appht cetrigeratge: oroadcast ime plays trusted Foreign Office official, was °¢8ree. Sae studied at the Middle- =- Zita ‘een . Sch. Adina Mac '
1.29 1.50} ¥ to D'ARCY 4. 8c. cast on the American rad ac : sex 82 . Sch. Laudipha, Sch S.S. Lievderest, 4.911 tons net. ¢
charge a 38 ‘- lanl 7¥.00 a, | The BS: hun taken cues 10. a Communist spy, Congress insist- * 82 years before women were] Cyril B. Smith, Sch. Wondersu Con. Berwell, from Lendon; Agents: Da Cosiz
ie teal | REA ee An BE Bas taken over. ed on all Government officiais *““tnitted there as students, | fellas Beh. Admiuna, Sen. “Anitait.. Sch & Co., Lad.
| sraiee ane nen ‘a ddd str | oublic is concerned, it is the teeny, Fettins & lovalty check. How was this done? The Gov-| Frances W. mith, Son Fyeed-m Peary. Ci sabe from St Lane: Ace, Soh
Dial 8394 » Worthins ¢ is concerned, it is the same eee ernars tted her to visit the/'™.V. Expioits, S&h. Hazel Scott, Sch Cuners’ ; OT te
ae. 08 10 5 A Bote, n fact as in fiction i ¥. h fs aze sott, h Cyners’ Association.
; ; wards
charge 120 1.50] "OF FICE—Mary Today L lty Check We e+
Marhill St. ny ; oday the FBI Federal tion tha IN TOUC oT S' :
| Hutchinson a ct ext to W. B *! Il. | (Federal ‘~ on that she was a nurse. 2 ICN WITH BARRADOS COAST STATION j
day tine ©. For ’ oi Rn sures nvesti ; iy - . « Rf ‘
tn... ore, e600. | a NOS eo ay Hutehiner, 5 Ge wae 7 s any eeceeten) is the The F.3.I. method of conducting Tm this manner”, said Hilary Cable and Wire’css (Wot 1d os 3 R 4 26
ss }—__ARISES | TO publicised secret service in a toyalty check is trigniening i St. George Saunders, in hic new] scrum ist ines’ can ‘Soy! clie akest: CE Ale. Cringe $8: [Femple Ansa |
| pAZLEWOCD, Bishop's Gour, Hill cence Tt acquired a new its tnorougnness. An’ agent siaris Distory of the hospital, “though | with the following hip wih their © coa Cavalier, 5.S, Forteiehes ance |
16. ‘ipa house, t $3. fo" oe acue pride today when Ameri- out with little more than the name her intentions were an open eee See Serie ieWKER S Taupe eS
5 months from Apri i > | cans learned how easily atom-spy of th : ‘ secret al Paula . SS. Vamps. § ©
= moderate rented { 5° ae nasty m-spy 0 @ person he is invesugating. * , the conventions were ob-]_ S.S. Roxbungh Castle, § 5. A-centina’ Coubre/PLPG, SS. Guadelenp>
| Telephone 2293 : Situine ant Fuchs had fooled Week utter week he questions Served.” WMS." 8.5 opmife Te eS Yormecmar, $8. GC. Brovic,
Ghevrolet Sedan 1941 re ce Gara Hack is ag si everyone that person has known. | Records show that Florence} Wormactern, $8. Agnete/OYFT, SS. Uruguay WMCA, SS. lnda MYZE, S <
n eee Hk Len. | st Chureh.” From ist April Dilli e days when John In his final report he will often Nightengale—the Lady with Lamy | Bedale. §.S. Rufina, SS. Cox ee, S. Mateo/FNTX, S.£, Crscogne,| S.S
good order petite. f i illinger was the EBi1.'s most uncover facts ab aw Sect” —also worked at the Middi 8 +s. Krios, $.9. Gulfray, SS. Wir- lady Nelson, S.S: Jom-ito > +
re PN ae Nace a 12.3.5 formidable quarry’ its r cts about the subject's did ti e@ Middlesex. So } chester -HPYP, S.S. Marion Mor SS. S.S. Esso Worcester, &S. Athelere |
7 eae PONNIE DUNDEE, St. Law Edgar juarry, its boss, J. life that the subject himself has &! Godiva Mariam Thorold,| Pioneer Isic, 'S.S. Taranger, S Fort SS. Sagona, S.S. Lide ites
K—Ore ( es conditine | fully furnished NOeee 9" Awrence Gap | “Cgal Hooyer, was sometimes forgotten completely Matron from 1870 to 1906 and the Christina, S.S. Belinda, S.S. Ring Vilde, Novthern Sun, $.S. Dolley .
ck in & en. En! and the Ist Sey ee m Je criticised for spending: t h a 3 : “terror of the ineffici » 3.S. Mormacswan, S.S. Europ/LIWT, Sun Valley, $.S. Qhirlby. S.S. Poe
Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar} GC Boyce! ps ards. Apply.J time ; _ § too muc Hoover does not like his F.B.I cng € inefficient. $.S. Hidlefjord, S.S. La Coubre/FORG, cuero, $.S. Samuel C. Loveland, §.S
9/3/50—tin.| Dial tayo. St. , Lawrence oa a night clubs. Now that he to be called a secret police force, A Misc Thorold was more than|S-S. Esso Shreveport, S.S. Ravanger, Selector, S.S. Byfjord, S.S. Katy/LiDSC |
A Minx, one of the besi| HoUse soc me ee URARPrAchable even though he has thousands {/V° feet high,” wrote Saunders,
going sirpng. | Alway: inten et Upper Bay Stree: | 82 Of mystery, anyone who of agents working secretly all "4 of ample proportions so |
mesied scondltion:| conveniences’ {Ummahed with a0! moderr seiticiant: hive is likely to be called through the land. He prefers the = x that lady probationers.
p ticulars Dial 2 “a dirty Red.” ig ‘ ; ; when kissed, as they w
22.2.50—t.f. 15.3,50—17 oo title: Nation-wide _ intelligence 2 ’ y were every
a CARLTON, St. James, mod With impunity, Hoover can work S¥Stem.” " morning, ‘tended to disappear
nm A h.p. 5 Sie James, modern 3 : Jv: we Fork a x ia p ' ”
ble steering wheel: Foot oe ee in beautiful susroundine against the wishes of the Govern- ,, Most Americans accept it as x ee et : |
r meen to Iga compart- ihne. Cpaetes a es en lightin [ment that employs him. His is that. ese lady probationers used to} |
only a at, i Sone” | uilding. Phone 400. 15 3 s0-y { the only department in that They don't like wire-tapping ood mine wera
15.3.50--2n ————________ | Government whi automatics and they agree with the famous ~ a ARRIVALS By BW.ALAL ven.. & ee i. : ‘avs
. SALOON (WYVERN wea bedrecee bungee nctly situ: | gets from Scngno pir On tant Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes, ne ae nee viet denies From JAMAICA ; , ill)’ M Robert. Ding, irs France |
( by y imtished $67 * os § = . * ” Y a -j i i v "A: “Major Char! Pe stoc: “ra Si he Y fn
eens F000." sh cae PIXON fe Bee oF (monthly tenanes | it asks for. who called it “a dirty business by Seeaeene —_ Myer ar oa ham, Peta Stacker. John Sutton, Pond Murray. Mie. tevesue Mee Loe sque |
spoon imate AON & BLA N, Real Estate Avent Sanriniice 5 . . . +1. 4 ccithility 2 so at medical stu- go y P ah ays! . ee wn
olen 15.3.50—2+ Phone 4640 ore ae sete Security is the magic word They don’t like the possibility dents would “not be able to = Brom La GUAIRA: Cordic eal ye yey an eI
ee | Ro | Which has performed all these that secret files are being kept ina purses’ ankia they leaned | Cots: Cahto ie Oe han lea Mee ee |
PLAT ian a s Z ses $ as . de a s Nata c Mstrv raj Re
aoete Gap "Phon poe. wa S miracles. Security, or, if you like of hearsay and gossip about some over the beds,” SSE) SRF CORNET Se Sheila oe : hoo, Mstr. Banwari Roodhoo, Mst: }
‘ me 843 i spy mania. of their fellow citizens. Bs ye '_ From ANTIGUA: W Cmdr. | PR sdeo Boodhoo, Mrs, Bipah Foo tho |
bea ; 5 ho na oh Some of the rank and file were | La aichin the Kies Noor Gajraj, Mr. Mohammed Khan |
0’ weeks old. ‘Ring Aisa: | BRIGHTWOOD—On-Ses. Si. Tan kites as _ or more the loyzi C ti * characters, too, says.Saunders. | por TRINIDAD. Mie. Nee Niky Nir. nul Delin Persaud, Mr. Charles Henvy |
. St. John. ”14.3.50—3n oan a furnished. From ril 1 Cc arta t aa i Seen. SOs re tcism ess Two examples were sisters Tay- | Thomas Hay, Mr. Alexander Chin, Mrs Me * Willian Manis Mr Semel Taglor
Lilien tae ‘piv to Mrs. Weatherhead . ommunist—and many who wer? - lor ¢ all c May Chin, Mr. Willix Cran, M ages . ae eee
Worthing eh We erent : ce Even part of the Right-wing th and Newman, who were at; ™® ee J. Pleteher, Lt. Col, O. H. Spencer
——
































































































































































| th



NINE

Foot Itel
Healed in 3 Day

“Do your feet itch, sma and bury
badly that they ag drive you crevy
Does the skin crack, peel or bleed” ~ at
real cause of these skin troubles is a vor
that has spread throughout the world, ar
is called various names such as Athlete"
Foot, Singapore Itch, Dhoby Itch. You ean’
get rid of the trouble until you remove ch
germ cause. A new discovery, called Nixo# |
derm, stops the itching in 7 minutes, kil
© germs in 24 hours and starts healin
the skin soft, smooth and clear in 3
Nixoderm is so successful it is
to end the itch and heal the sk



PAGE











m not on





on the feet but the most stubborn cares o,
Ecze) Pimples,
frorm of face or bade or oo hash Hine

















CLES—Hercules and Phillips for PURE wa SALES Hoover that in this he was way ‘“¢_ loyalty check system, But sharing all their joys and sorrows |
Gents and children at prices} - . | ahes fs aa os saaye mest of the public and st of ; . Mo) r m ‘
r . anead of all oth l lA “ricans public an most of dz ¢ arr, ; Se oat |
competition. Courtesy OI ili ae | a omer loyal American the aver : ire ~ an also a parrot whose sex the |
: 14 3n | | Even while the war was still the ‘— that now represents were convinced was male wnti | Theres a
SIE; One 1) Ladies Deve | AUCTION on he is said to have decided that (im i tink tat, in spite of their one day it laid an egg. | SMSECO Pai
dition, Apply Miss L. Hutchin- | domestic Communists were a vol- sella fami these are necessary “Sister Newman, overcome | { Mi ‘ : . . int for ovpty.
IB Co Knights Office |UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |"‘°e espionage ring for Russia °¥}* Cuting the cold war. went off duty for 34 hours, bu | WLaNadian Nationa teamshi Ps | Purpose ..
: Bee ' and @ potential sabotage ring The Fuchs case has convinced Sister Taylor, made of sterne SISSONS
. Torun a ae tating rection received I will sell at! SO Hoover acted, and the spy Many who still doubted that spy stuff, reported the event to th ere er & co BROTHERS
EOUS March at 1 p.m, i) ig tt Chwpaday 16th {scare was on “ mania pays off. They are saying (hospital) board | prmmme U Pe twa ne eel
ie chattel house practically ne ees Some rer’s hes i what Mr. Hoover has been very Nurses today are more highly — Sails * Sails At Satis
an teen foo tee cash. Vincent Griffith, Acton: _ most i move" 5 a x. ue careful not to say at any rate in trained and therefore Hoes peal Rohe ae ay H Evaton Barbados Barbado: is
Early books, Maps Auto. 12.3.50—3n. | and all ar Pee Uae SAW iers public, that it was the F.BJ1. ardized than their prede sessors ” e ip
ete. Gorringes. Antique Shop, FRID. __' | 8Nd all are university graduates— * 1. fi ve 7 € a" But “tt ne" _ pre ecesac CANADIAN ®
ing Royal Yacht Club. Tt gece’ Wikia, Th at 2 p.m. Courtesy 3 wallepd out from the neat-as-a-pin "n ul” ta ie ae ane el they still produce “charac- LAE ALLENGE i i Sith dan. > eeenciensed an i
1,9.49.—t.t.n, | Coe’ unite Pork, Austi >. Seda ashington headquarters and n urther notice there is ‘ters, y RODNEY ith 27th Mar tn Apr. ‘6th Am |
“Sara TUBS—Four English Bath Tu! “= ‘ARCHER MckENaIS" | disappeared a :’ - likely to be more rather than less Medical students live in terror CADY RUDNES 12th M th ith ‘ia uae zh An :
“ s Tithe é s é . j eee “| ae ite /DNE 12th May t Tt May 286 3
oe tee poet Bath ‘Tus Auctioneer Not till years later was it dis- Of what Mr. Hoover likes to cal! 0! @ sister at St. Bartholomew LADY NELSON let Mas , = Beh Me athe Ma
A, Barnes & Co., Ltd. 12:9,606;£ 21, | een 12-3.50—-4n. | closed that they had become SUrVeillance.” But Britain, they Hospital who follows them | tADY RODNEY 30th M ' Sth July th July sth Ju. |
SS neteasseenene: . & t 1ac ) n ‘ J } * ui i
p j 3 ; are. saying ‘tas 7% » around and watches how they |
GALVANISE SHEETS in 24 and 2¢| REAL ESTATE members of the Communist Party, “"€ Saying in America will no dies - os ate > ol ov e®) . i
ge Gft,, 6ft. fins, 8ft. and $ft. lengths | 22? where patiently and painstakingly ‘O?8¢T dub this nation’s pre- Wh on hor: =e a f } A A i}
ao, ‘ / 4 re > ha ‘ eo rt Cecunpati ts “ on en, an n yefore, 8 s a‘ Ar 8 Arrive Arrives Arrive ; ‘
Pst tn seaoas sles dle DWELLING HOUSE with 3 roods 31} they counterspied against the Cecupation = w ith spies as tient is ; af ae e NORTHBOUND Barbados { Ke Boston, St. Jolin Halisax neaban ni ours 1
Company, ‘Trafalgar Street’ | Perches of land attached at “Briar Hall’-,| spies,” ‘mania.”’ patient is out of earshot, th f E ore eee ae
; a-3.60—t.f.n.| fps church. The dwelling house ¢on-|"" Other aventcs were ordered —LE.s. “ister tells each student exactly | LADY NELSON 2ist Mar 22nd Mar ist Apr.2nd Appr Sufferers trom loss of vigour, nervous Hy
| ing 1 ome, ote drawing and ain- r agents were ordered’ ta vhat she thinks of his perform- CADY NELSON "bth M i ‘oie ; M pay agg Ae are th ane root
, 3 ooms, two bedrooms an sual cor “avesdrop ny > were dive bee \. : h Mav & May I? I 7 Y. e old and worn- +
; ae TROLLEY JACKS —! veniences here Fy — “s ; a con: j eavesdroy They were given list ance, LADY RODNEY 8th Junk 1oth , th ae | vefore their time will be delighted to are 4
with the sensational Hydrigear , eet ao Se tame Ken i f suspects Fvery telephon “ . > are al! UADY NELSON "Sth. dale of a new gland discovery b. >
1% tons to 10 tons capacity sped working order on the premi i I : Her opinions are usually ADY RODNED sh J ath July ' I & scovery by an American
e aboy y ars | converse é y se s- scathing.” > sdice 7 af ith . ug ey mo
y Garage. Dial 4391. ’ santt sbet es Property will be set up fo cor vers ation made by these su Argentina’s To ) cathing, one mé¢ dical student n th Aug Lug This new discovery makes it possible to
L AS80080 | tay 10th, sac soaateni aan on} pects was tapped. 7 BPD 7 said, “but they cannot be whol, Pm apcnly ye Feature vigour to your
~ . ay March, 1950, a 20 p.m ea 7 was N.B.—Sub: 5 reid glands anc y, to build rich, pure blood, *
QAULER BRUSHES: Ladies Hair| Inspection on application on the pre- Li PB Jockey Dies a 34 abe Ee onto De bere. Pasasamer Fores and’ freies: Yates mel fitted with cold storage hom | fo strengthen your mivd and memory and
: 1 ate ses. . 7 »& dreds of doctors and s ain ‘ a: fo e n in only 8 days. In fact, 1
h Brushes, Manicure Brushes YEARWOOD & BOYCE, istening In Y action during her 38 years at the] GARDINER r TORS ey a ins Rome medicine ir
Brushes, Complexion Brushes, Soliciters BUENOS AIRES. March 14 AUSTIN & CO. Pus Agents pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, does
Meshes, Ladies and Gents Combe aa eka From the talks the eavesdrop- 3 cl d 2S, March 14. : hospital,—(€P) ’ . . «away with gland operations and begins to
aies, Wall Brushes, Toilet | ———————______S ere listened to. they doulid mare Paul Recabarren, Argentina’: sus, new Vigour and energy in 24 hours,
Sea eens Dey eee a watts eae HOUSE—The two storied| suspects, At the height of this swing, green h Mel Mecnggnebiiy aa | ston Ss aan a i
ure. Polish ‘ y Mops.| dwelling house called “AMBURY” with] 5“ ve when the horse he was exercisin ° The success of this=am: 1
P Apply! He Pe Gheesman 8 | ton ethane ee ye cand, attached there-) campaign F.B.I. agents were stopped dead in its tracks at the Hip Shortage eM Baa bee a eran Ar
i. s * . s , situate a pper ollymo! Ri ah i as av z 7 Se 2 7 “a t is now str
Wh Lid., Middle Street. Dial 2382 Gee Michael: ‘ihe house cate ae listening to as may as 170 Palermo race-course. Recabarren wy | chemfets here under a iguars Be oecome
15.3.50—6n | ing and dining rooms, one bedroom ana telephone conversations in one was rushed to hospital where he ; | Clete satintaction oF money back. In other a
AMPS at Mayfair Gift Shop. Fr conveniences on the ground floor, and| day. ced from a fractured skull LONDON, (By Mail). ee | Seow and cnet EY and framsi0 te 30 venta i
a Packet up—See these today, "| wFee bedrooms, toilet and bath on first! From all these activities Hoover ae The average Miss Britain off |) { Younger, of you merely return the cmmpey u
PT . , ; overnment water and Electric | ; ae : 1950 is several sizes larger the | ‘ pac ‘and " #2
15.3.50—6n ee ee oe oe srovid " ms or > tris stiiaiintniaads ia 90 S several] sizes larger than oO >) package and get your money back. A spe~ ;
; ity installed . ore napsetior Aial 3297 - “ae pity rea fc ne se hep sister. ofa. decade age. Ink" UTWARD FRO \! THE UNITED KINGDOM | clal, double-strength bottle 48.Vi. Tabs
HALOT_ ; ’ : y er ne ‘ i p i i ii
a. Call rly, John B. Taylor & — i nM Office, James Strect, on’ Fri- hierarchy, and for two sensational POLICE ARREST consequence the Engiah fashion Due ‘VieTab guarantee, protects i
‘lid, Roebuck Street. Dial 4535 ay 17th March, at 2 p.m | art * ; eee houses are now searching fot \ Vessel ry | you.
P . . YEARWOOD & BOYCE {spy trials. , ; : . rom Leaves Barbados. | Restores Manhood and Vitali
15.3.50—2n YCE, bigger mannequins - ty
Saierie tent retiiatanet—e Solicitors | Frem them, too he picked up th POLICE 7 i a = de i
> an : ; : ' oa it “There are no young manne-}S.S. “ TIAN” Tapia q ———— SSS) '
No. 7 Caledonia Coa 50—9n.} information which led Britain's eam with 42-i A nie s” said aa Peony Liverpool 8th Mar, 24th Mar. »
r - Ne et > ~ « - + hates rare 5
necessity for your home | M.LS. to suspect Dr. Klus Fuchs: i als Fe qu with nen hips, ud F385 - N London llth Mar. 29th Mar. \
~ nore Apply: John Df tr you are interes‘ed e vackcl’ Tetedaitiet el +S ee rs _ DJAKARTA, March 14, Else Black, a London fashion}S.S. “STATESMAN” Glasgow 24th Mar. 11th Apr SEA VIEW (il T {
Sons Ltd., Roebuck atone, | Property, Chattel House or Puratiuce itt, tae aan, ePyer , ees _Indonesian police have arrested expert, “I have been unable to]S.S. “MEGNA” London sth Mar, 9th Apr — t tt
‘ is in your interest to. pi: n the} +O Mave a fairly complete “hos 17 people, including 12 Duveh find any trained girls under the}S.S. “OREGON STAR” Liverpool 28th Mar. 11th Apr OL (\ 4
pence, Pe the undersimned where is-| Who of America pote:itial police officers, in the past 24 hours, age of 30 with the right measure- HOUSE $\}
NeMoa Ei: Ceusic ses. enemies. : . in a drive to smash an arms ring jnepts.” HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM. TIN Te .

Lic NOTICES D'ARCY A, SCOTT. | In ease some slipped past him, believed to be operating from “It is,a paradoxical situation, ¥, HASTINGS, BARBADOS
Auctioneer & Real Estate “Agent a new attack of spy mania gave Surabaya.—Reuter. she added. “Sales of outsize! g vere n Z For Closes in Rocbados EXCELLENT OUISINE i
: al 3743, 2645, or 8400 7 wae 7" ».2 at sE ARCH” Lo 25 . y ©

5 easily earned by obtaining orders; /5 3.50—3n b i dresses for the younger woman . ondon 25th Mar FULLY STOCKED BAR
____ tor private Christmas Cards from] “TrTTLBDATAILYS, Si Peer Gh have doubled in the last two] Por further particulars apply to RATES: $5.00 per Day & i
yar friends, No previous experience | ing small country house star THE COMBERMERE SCHOOL. BARBADOS we yet ha ae eee aes upwards i
ee. cry for beautiful free | approxmately I dere. “This property was | , ee ih Beton ares, Coee ans: Que DA COSTA & ©0O., LTD. -Agents. (Inclusive)
N ten hae largest- and contains 3 reception SS ado 53 aths | ah 08 keeping, with the, times. Appl $
bes ; it comraission, ete 6 hae wh peg Marae oe . . me . ie ‘ : Raienmcten Cc ea a NO ae 2s i Apply— “
money making opportunity. Seevahte ieunk tame Mia ak dotaciad | 1. Required as soon as possible a Graduate Teacher of Modern ns - id ie Mrs. W. S. HOWELL
attractive arched verandah on two side | Studies—mainly, History and English. Should hold an Honours | = RII ,

& Co., Dept. 10 Victoria
England," end fernery. Right of Way
DIXON & BLADON, Real Esta

to







Auctioneers & Surveyors.
NOTICE | Building. Phone 4640

PARISH OF SA
INT MICHAEL



















HOUSE AND GBPNERAL STOP.E—St
Iv fonts agen ne porations | Matthias Gap, Hastings. An opportunit
ehael are requested’ t arish of} to arquire a well-built’ 2 storey hon
Vouchers (duly mad i send inj and a profitable business. Behind thi |
P to the Pespective’ out in Du-|chop there is a living room. kitche:
later than Wednerd: , Departments pantry ete. Upstairs are 3 bedroor
esday, March 15,| bathroom and toilet. There is a gares
FRED and spacious yard all fenced Th
Churchwarden’s apey property may be obtained for an attr |
Parish of St Michael tive figure DIXON & BLADON, E
3.3.50—7 Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Surve
+7: iN. | Plantations Buildiniy. Phone 4640



























: 15.3.50—1 |
Civil Service Association , |
}
— WANTED
ON 2 memes |
rf Annual General Meeting of Divi-
" A.. will be held on Wednes-| HFLP }
i Mucwne at 4.30 p.m. at the }
e's Court, District “A” YOUNG MAN—For our Parts and}
1. Minutes Agenda Accessories Department we require an|
om Report, | Assistant. An excellent opportunity for}
a) Election of C an ambitious young man moe de-|
ommittee of Man- sending on qualifications of appli t.f

i agement . te in ‘tng in person to

Apply in writing and






4 Any other business.

a A. SEALY, Road. 14.3.50
Hon. Secretary on
10.3,50—3n FIELD OVERSEER—For Cleland Pl:





Manager, Courtesy Garage, White Par






tation St. Andrew, Salary $105.00 per
tloU th. Apply the Manager

MRISON COLLEGE SRORTS | Feo “APY , 11,3.50—6n

of the Sports will be held
Wednesday, 22nd March.| MISCELLANEOUS

arch, starting

His Excellency the Gov-| ENGLISH GENTLEWOMAN of inde-

Savage have kindly con-| pendant means, leaving Canada owing

on the Friday,) to Exchange difficulties desirous post as

travelling companion or companion. Ap-

ply Edith Radcliffe, Canadian Bank

Gommerce, Chemainus, Vancouver

Island. 14,3.50—5n





L4QUOR LICENCE NOTICE

The application of Lucille Walton of

Carmichrel Latnd, St. George, purchaser

of Liquor License Na. 197 of 1950 grant-

purposes to Richard Henry and Marjorie Greenidge

ing pares! of land containing | =, "espect Of a one roofed board and
feet more or less dittiate| @4!vanised shop with residence attached
in the parish of St. James | #t Carmichael Land, near Ellerton, St

d of Ba Geacribed George, for permission to use the said



hereto and mone Picu-
n and delineated on a plan ©
by Mr. Prank L. Gibbons
dated 26th Novem-
in the office of the
having been decided
with the approval of
1 awislatute of the
resolution o
the re. it is hereby
e Section 5 af the
Act, 1949, that the said
“quired for the follow-




liquor license at such described premi
Dmted this 13th day of March

To: C, W. RUDDER, Esq.
Police Magistrate, Dist, “B
ORRIE














Monday 27th day of March, 1950




‘
itio

been,

ist










SAF a sit hi 16.3.50—1n
matt hailed ‘up "and on which
: ot THANKS TO
of had THE WRITER IN
Be 8 dere eee 8 I|| THE EVENING
Bo peed on the ne“h

ADVOCATE

ome and others, on the

Ye Mublie road,









RUDDER







SCS,

1950

JONES
for Applicant
N.H.—This appliaation will be consid-
ered at the Licetising Court to be held on

at

11 o'clock a.my. at Police Courts Dist

Cc. W
Police Magistrate,

running from - all those stamers
on the Sout! ee iste ee uate
pa a tg and other to let us know
day of Mar h 1950 at THEY AP RECIA ? E
in the Island of
the Reliable seryi AS
SAVAGE | for Cooking Street
Goverr | £ i
5 i ——ee *

Degree in History or English, or, alternatively, a good General Degree
Modern Studies.

2. Salary—Barbados
Graduate—$1,728 x $72—$2,160 x $96—$2,928 .00
Graduate—Ist or 2nd Class Honours $1,920 x $96—$3,456.00
Allowance $216.00 per annum if in possession of Teaching

Diploma.
Commencing salary according to recognized service.

Passage will be paid. Applications (no special form) stating age,

qualifications, experience, whether married or single, and accom-

é

Seale, viz:-—

| panied by copies of three recent testimenials, to be sent without de-

lay to: The Headmaster, Combermere School, Barbados, from whom

{further particulars may be obtained.

12.3.50.—3n.



















D'ARCY A, SCOTT,

Auctioneer & Real Estate

COMET

OPPS PEOSS LE LLAPPPAAP ES | \
Ne | |
: REAL ESTATE 3 |
& >} : 1]
% S| Your dealer |||
‘ 8 }
% >

x FOR SALE % Your Hotel
> ere ¥

% ‘ |
> . sas y i
% =I am in a position to offer x} Your Club

% Tor Sale over one hundred % will

\ and twenty five (125) Pro- %

* perties including plantations, x ‘ im

% Hotels or Sea-side Properties % sory

& suitable for Boarding Houses % oon

* or converting into Hotels. ¥

% For all particulars apply to: %

* y

%

x

%

&

¢

s

¢

<

ss

+

Afent. %||| Holland’s Finest Beer
Telephone Nos. 3743, 2645,
% Agents
8400. P.O.B. 11, o ROBERT OM LTD.
Cable Address: Dur. Can. & Phone 2229
a ae a ae x
PSCC ESOS ‘|

‘

Barbados Amateur &

Boxing Association



(Auctioneer & Estate Agen:
Hardwood Alley

Offers you a Bargain i

announces I ty
*

Novices Tournament “CHURCHILL ”
WEDNESDAY 15th MARCH On Maxwell Coast a
at 8.p.m roughiy 10,00. sq

Having three Bedrooms, uilt in

10 BOUTS 10

Special Lighting arrangemnets by

Cupboards, and all conveniences.
Condition as new, with irumediate
possession. £2,700 or fully

|
|
|

Courtesy of Esso Servicenter furnished 23,200
“a The Schoolboy Championships Purchases pays Stamp duty ek
x have been postponéd owing to Mortgages arranged
4 conflict in date with most Second-
\ aty Schools’ Sports Meetings For further particulars apply.
s : . Hardwood Alley, & a.m. till 12
é Prices: RINGSIDE .. $1.00 or Phone 4693, after ho ars 402
* :
Â¥ RING CIRCLE 2/6
*. “ . Also nmmerous other properti
® BLEACHERS 1/6 ; it Bargain Prices. 5 |
a ¥ *
| PCPDGSS96GS95 5546669606" | '65965595550599699006064

LLL ELLE LEE EF APSF FFP A COA EK AP CPD

-





Alka-Seltzer







@ Quick relief with Alka-Seltzer, One
or two of the large tablets in a gloss
of water dissolve promptly and go
to work immediately. Watch it fizz.













Just Received

FRESH STOCKS OF THE
FOLLOWING :
HORLICKS MALTED MILK 3 sizes
GERMICIDAL SOAP 1% (Neko)

CUTICURA SOAP
” a
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fo Vincent, sailing Wednesda
15th March HEE SSS
| The M.V DAERWOOD w { ) {
i ccept Cargo and Passengers fo pig ye
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BLONDES — $B¢ Programmes |
BEAT , MONEDA, MAR 1, hen

a.m
Analysis, 7.15 a.m Listener Cit
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| Speaking’, 8 a.m. From the Editeoriz
{.10 a.m. Programme Parade, 8.15 a.m
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Now mandeipy)
Is After The

‘Cruisers’




































































£
; B.B.(
i a " * NEW YORK (By Mail) ‘Gramophone Records’, $.30 a.m B.C
: 3 By GEORGE WHITING — Senor Luis Felipe Gutierrez :s wes: of Englang Light Orchestra. 9 a.
re {i iWDLE-W EIluH'l dandolph fiuty convinced that Broadwa m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. ‘Musi: |
i rath Turpin fancies himself as blondes have more to do with the Dancing. 1 Dm: Big Ben Mid Weel
, 44 cruiser-weight champion of Great defeats of foreign fighters than mel Fissee”, 2 p.m. The News, 2.1
| 4) Britain. Consequently, he is to ' the punches of our own boxers. | ; m. Home News from Britain, 2.15 p.m
: 4 if apply officially to the BBC of © The senor from Havana shouls | © ty eae ea. ae a i
i | for inclusion in any series ol know whereof he speaks becaus¢ | .°Niws' "4.10 p.m. The Datly Sev «
*—) eliminators designed to find a suc ‘he has brought a great many 1415 pm ‘Music fregr Goan’ Bote,
1%, cessor to Freddie Mills. | fighters to Broadway in the las |_ p.m. Smell Bin, 20 p.m. ‘Generally
a eit This piece of news, imparted b, | 25 years, including the former,| .°°o\ing', 5.46 p.m. Montmatre Players,
+ Ta) Randolph himself through a lL | world’s featherwe'ght champio. || *p i ‘Brom. the Third Programme
; hg punctured by Frenchmen Gilbe. | Kid Chocolate. | Analysis, 7.18 p.m. ‘Books to Re’, 7.30 Weather or
; ‘. stock. should interest Don Cocac- | Le 4 an |. Theatre Talk, 7.45 p.m. ‘Carrol
i 4 Den is Powell, Mark Hart, Jimm | _ Senor Luis is tall, dark ai | sans the Tune’, 8 Ds. eae not i
st ae nnis well, Mé \ oe { i tically handsome. He ha | °.15 ».m. Music from Grmnd I otel, 9 p. :
Be caret ae parnies as possi | Snapping black eyes and the |S°,N0%fse yout. "Maaseek ak 29 for use in
iv [) now being paraded as possi. | fastest moving tongue—in Englis | p.m Donald Peers, 2p m. Big aoe
wilt cruiser-weight kings. < Spanish—that Broadway hu | nnd and Lipmanael, 2 ‘ie Oe gear your garden
K H The Board’s reaction will doubt ee — eniaeial senytinhins: | value, ZB Bm. The Bows, mae pe.
a i less be an official request for us, | from boxing and baseball to bul | Down. Guaranteed to keep
: ly formation about the ee * “ soars varies and ret os bow |
2) 38 quality of*truiser-weights he ha ~~ , be Sports editor and he knows au :
“3 met. The Leamington flyer wil sd 4 salle a ; lr andlor. In fact, Luis says h« | Fi t ll Me ch 1 you dry in wet wea- a
) |) have to admit, of course oS “BOUND TO HAVE A (N)ICE TRIP” skaters ot to Australia on board the liner Stratnedan, From can spot euclid two angles anc | ‘00 ba at :
% has never met even one — othe: Tilbury are members of the ICE FOLLIES who will perform in Australian cities. Skaters include beat him to an isosceles triangle ' , :
Cth ? ~ ont ; ar : cy
i) than socially Turpin’s tale, ¢ think champions from Norway, Hungary, Austria, Fra nce and Holland. Show opens in Metbourne, “Your Broadway oe o. Cancelled ther and last you y 0 if
i will go something eee Dic April 8th. Photo shows : Lois Henty, June Lindgren, Nita Dunsmore, Angela Suttle’ and beatin.” sets Tile eee iy | GUATEMALA, March 14. : :
DF ig ss ritish middic-weight cham | Sybil Rigby, plus their maseot.—Express my fighters, I've spent a fortune | The Soccer match between a long time. Sizes 6to12
iH t po and therefore not available t sine — on aspirin tablets in the last 2: | Guatemala and Honduras, origin-
i - as an opponent it seems that / years just on the headaches | ally scheduled for tonight, has
i] ee dd | Cae we | th "| ” been ca off since
| \/)) am being frozen out of the midale Resu ts f 7 o- wee Chester Criticises they ve cost me ; m Tor tay aceee eet See
' weight division. | ter : argues th j
He r li Won't Train be considered part of the Centra TD,
br Where are they? HORSES DRAWN _ The Australians American Games, which closed LID,
ii, “They won't train,” he declared. | officially on Sunday night. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
iii «Sj I beat Jackie Jones '>s 5 5 DERBY, March 14. | “You see, they came here from} ppic leaves Curacao — with ¥
i om oe ae Reon Sater i Name Series Ticket No. Points Position Prize Frank Chester, the English Test} Cuba, Central or South America} ¢our points gained on two victo- 4
4 South African (Doug Miller), ture: | Lady Belle Q 7888 12 i 12,760.00, Umpire, said here tonight, “I never} or Europe and everything looks ries, and one defeat — the highest | |
i ickey eal | Slainte Z 0001 12 }- Ist ‘ 12,760.00 | enjoyed one match in the Austra-~ wonderful to them. , oints team among the four |
| Frenchmen (Mickey Laurent, J f : 7" i points
i ilb Stock), an Italia: | Watercress E 4361 12 | : 4p 12,760.00 | lian tour (1948) and I do not think ; They make two or three win- finalists. —Reuter. |
ry aon “ a. = Belgian (Cyrilk |Guisite......... A 7614 10 4th .. 3,190.00 any other umpire really did. ning fights and for the first time seems 2 “4
bt (William oli Ps en § VRo. | April Flowers A 6957 8 5th : : 1,914.00 | they get hold-of some real fold- Belleville Tennis Club 4
ta =Delannoit) a Canad’é Pet | Beacon Bright L 9575 7) : ; 1276.00! ‘The Test match at Manchester] ing money. That’s when they go LINOLEUM CARP tl
ye Wouters) and an American (Pet Postscript W 9039 7 > 6th : 1,276.00; was too bad for words. Even; haywire. Tournament ETS 2
Hit —. beating these men fror | 3ilver Bullet Cc 9179 7 1,276.00 | when our batsmen never attempted } “They’re lonesome — oe LADIES SoC D Sizes: 9 ft. by 74 ft. and 10% ft. p 5
iff I keep beating ™ ‘sh middle | Joint Command W 1820 6 ) 7 482.04/ to play the ball, the Australians) ly they meet up with a Broadway Mrs. R. Bancroft & Miss ot ¥ 72 th ft. by 9 ft,
overseas, but British : September Song N 5077 6 | : 482.04!a°l shouted—even the captain} Blonde. Good-night! Then thes} Wood beat Mrs. D. Barnes an ai ’
weights won't y tg me at an 3ilkplant U 8692 6 | 9th 482.04! from cover point.” ; start training on a night club| Mrs. J. Connell 6—2, 6—1. '
rice—not even for sparring Sensi aine ] F 0244 6 | : : 482.04 y dance floor. i
ave to use cruiser-weights 1 fone ~_ E 5064 6 | ; 482.04 Chester, who was speaking até} “Once long ago 1 have Kid IR LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft. wide 6
Sta" Britsh tile it seems 1 potting sespnieel by. we Deshe| ctvesiate makhed to tant Le WE Ot, OE REL TGS |f All very reasonable in Price |:
at a British title it seems I mu District Cricket Association, added | Feldman. 1 know the K d—onl) i |
a higher division, a) FORTY-ONE (41) HORSES AT $283.55 EACH ‘in this dear old country and ir | : well I know him—so I hir ‘ haan , j
have a go in a hig an _and too l . - ba ) F
though I weigh only 11st. 8 lb \ 2811 Battalion L 8835 Don Arturo this wonderful game, the English-| three Cubans to live with him 1. ; sladlisDex, e KBE if Ltd. Thcorpurated
\ 8023 Sunfire M 8686 Foxglove man knows how to play and take| an apartment and I warn them = 186. ib
Anxious \ 5836 Corfu N 1112 Facetious 1 beating. = = not cry over it | not to let the Kid out of their 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 4
8 7600 Elizabethan N 3376 Sun Queen ; it is a pity the Australians cannot" sight. :
“J am anxious to take on an; |c 8373 Sweeper P 9865 Apollo vay the game as we do in “Night before the fight I drov! SORDOOSOSSSSS: LOSS SESE SSS SSE OSS ae
body in the country up to 128: |¢ 8463 Ability P 1833 Minuette England.”—Reuter. | into the apartment just to mak« z | SPPIISSSIGSI9SSGISS9SVSSSTGI9OS9 99999990005 ; te
* 9 lbs., including Cockell, Powel |C 6325 Miss Friendship P 6741 Perseverance | sure Chocolate’s there and on: fn 1x ;
Hart, or anybody else with hi {C 7711 Mopsy P 4132 Southern Cross of the guard hushes me and make a | * i
eye on the cruiser-weight cham |C 7436 Rebate Q 8310 er me walk tip-toe so as nas to dis Mi , | % :
ionship.” E 2349 Vixen R 8591 Infusion turb Chocolate, who is sleeping. | ’ 6
rN Paris recently I saw in opera |E 6579 Bowmanston T 6774 Identify The Weather Aisa’ "3 sisi a tebilsbee a ni | % .
ee ee mm 1B 3rown Gir 1 5507 Pepper Wine “Well, I insis' ag ints 1) SQ 19
tion for the first time the new JE 19) Starry Night V 6129 Beaufils TO-DAY the bedroom and it looks like thr ) iB
i! “out for eight” rule designed t ® 4834 Maytime W 1488 Musk Sun Rises: 6.08 a.m. Kid is asleep. Next day another found the remedy to res ¢ ‘
protect a boxer in a dazed condi a ‘eatin te ¥Y 6589 haros Ss Sets: 6.11 p.m. ,anager says ‘what’s the idea of| ly
i} tion after a knock-down The a pool pears = Byres 3 on eS nee de eee Se fighter dance anc | YOUTHFUL VIGOUR 13 d
: rule means that every count mus | ja75 Gavotte Z 5663 River Sprite || Lighting: 6.30 p.m. drink all night in a Harlem Night Phe “wens een: kk. Sea sd
i last a minimum of eight second: |rr 6117 Tiberian Lady AA 0623 Flieuxce || High Water: 2.59 a.m., 2.12 Club?’ _| premavurely aged by kianey f
4 before boxing is allowed to con: |7 9997 Brahmin’s Choice BB 7109 War Lord | p.m. “T tell him he’s crazy because| frouble. He tells in his letter |
i tinue. Jean Stock, flattened fow /& 5505 — Chindit CC 9442 Lady Pink YESTERDAY T mvself have seen Chocolate in| how Kruschen gave him back his | § iN
Bie times by Robert Villemain, know CC 6782 Blue Streak Remneen Oe eae. be I get ici 1 i! OE sien ae vena from ;
By: ties ali about it | Total for onth to Yester- But then I get suspicious and 5 “J suffere or e |
9 Not so Jimmy Swann, an Ameri- CONSOLATION HORSE | day: .75 in. finally discover those darn guards! kidney ee mi i an Si. )
BY Al can negro. Up at two after taking N 2116 Fair Sally Temperature (Max.) 82.5 °F. ‘ad put a dummy in the bed. ces he do anything it | GORGONZOLA CHEESE b
i * one on the chin from Pierre Lang ss ; 5 || Temperature (Min.) 71.5 °F. ‘How did the fight turn out?| ya; “Sony to straighten up | Py
} i { ‘ols, Jimmy danced about in well The Barbados Turf Club, Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E, Oh, he licked Feldman all right.| again. Several people advis' | CANADIAN E665 os
| simulated “frustration while the G. A, LEWIS, (3 p.m.) E by N. But you see they’re not all Cho-| me to try Kruschen Salts as they ’ 1 |
i referee waved him back until the Secretary. wee Velocity: 17 miles per colates. But how I wish they) 06 toes hone tea cave SLICED HAM ‘
ip -keeper had reached “six, sept i our. were.” | icf from pain, and I felt a °
a || Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.033, And the Senor stalked off to fetter in every Way. ‘Tahal kee POTATO CRISPS Ti :
ay Is the rule a good one? Well, it 364 SERIALS AT $7.01 EACH (3 p.m.) 29.944. check 2 on ern t on with the daily, dose bacause | vie
a : ave xed, say, Dickie " Tuzo Portuguez.-—-LhN.5. and * .
Shulliven, who recently jumped | Ticket No. 7888 in Series ABC DEFGHIJKLMNOP—RS| not feel any the worse for it. in large tins $1.86 :
up at “two” to run into a na TUVWS ¥ Z oo BB CC : HIJIKLMNOPQR s | nae Unless the kidneys function | —_—— piste 4 4
out at the resourceful hands of}Ticket No, 0001 in Series ABC DE eG JKLM? tS] properly, certain acid wastes, | i : , QE
Scotland’s Peter Keenan. TUV WX Y— AA BBCC UBLIC REQUEST instead of be 1 E oxpelled, are %’ ALLEYNE. ARTHUR & ¢o.. LTD. 3
But what one aon Ticket No. 4361 in Series ABCD—FGHIJKLMNOPQRS BY Pp ce at shoduae SB Pe wancaaa ott ;
the geme? Are they not entitled TUVWXYZAABBCC | complaints—backache, rheuma- | } 5 ¥ r
to reap full and immediate benefit | ,,.. a ; “ : es , TOPQRS WILL BE See and excessive fatigue. |! j sh Ba :
porn envy "det up quickty’ mistakes| Tt HO 2Oldin Seles — BCD ER CHISRL MM OPQ hs THERE ead ee ae eee Hnekt | '900069999999959590590469950999 99090000000 pu
ros oy Joeeuats they have put TUVWXYZAABBCC : diuretics or kidney aperients. | y . E $$0009999900008 he
on the floor? , Ticket No. 6957 in Series -BCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS A REPEAT PERFORMANCE Ths Ccea, OL Gberanttiane T
London Express Service. TUVWXYZ AA BB CC working smoothly and naturally, | A new economical decoration | a
| Ticket No. 9575 in Series ABCDEFGHIJK MNOPQRS | so that the blood stream is By
| TUVWXYZAABBCC OF | purified, and vigorous health Ny
; | restored. F
Jersey Joe K.O’s | Ticket No. 9039 in Series ABC DEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS pit yA for WALLS and CEILINGS e
: . TUV—XYZAA BBCC 66 4 Drug Store for Kruschen. ;
: = 2 an
Father And Son | icket No. 9179 in Series AB—DEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS | HI a. oe SISCOLIN DI TEMPER :
TUVWXYZAA BBC I:
THIS is everything that is hap- Vicket No. 1820 in Series AB CDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS DANCE F
pening everywhere, and this is TUV—xX YZAA BBCC ON

your old friend telling you it, Covers in one coat

Ticket No. 5077 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLM=+-OPQRS il






























* ~
S ,
. %|§
% y
$ |
thanks to various self-conducted TUVWXYZAA BBCC , at $| ¢
conversations and a chat with the} ,,. 4 ghe aa Wie tes nae ss 7 : ~c S R [ A 8 30 ee. x g\ 9 . - s
Baron Reuter and a Mr. BUP . . .| Ticket No. 6692 in Series AB CDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS ATU Y 1 th at 8 p |% THE BARBADOS AQUATIC $| % Supplied in Fowder form in many attractive colours
Evie Pinching, of Bicester, will T—V WXYZ AA BB CC ; % CLUB $ | ¢$
be only English competitor in| Ticket No. 0244in Series ABCDE—GHIJKLMNOPQRS x 21g WHITE, CREAM, BLUE, SUNSHINE, GREEN, BUFF.
werid ski championships a spen, ru VW X Y Z AA BB CC } (Local & isiting Members »/ ¢
id ek eh hips at A FFICE OPENS \% (Local & Visiting Members }!
eer eee - woctang ee Ticket No. 5064 in Series ABCD —FGHIJKLMNOPQRS 1% Only) x Made ready tor use by mixing 2} pints water with 5 lb.
ose Marie Fuchs, New York resi- ir S ohh ae Ue 8 / tat ‘ | 4
dent now, having broken her leg Pv y wae YS en et .. @ 3 THURSDAY 16th at 8.30 a.m. * SATURDAY, MARCH 18TH | powder 1
at practice... . Thirteen nations The Barbados Turf Club, x ‘ > MA % | if i
are in, sign-talking. . . G. A. LEWIS, % f -M. % i
7 Jose Louis will come back, says Secretary Note _— WE REGRET THAT TICKETS x Music by ARNOLD MEAN g 5 lb, packages at 90c. per package
ake Mintz, who manages Ezzard | ————_______________ —--— P “ea ’ : ay
Charles and doesn’t make fur T BE ¢, WELL and his ORCHES- | ES HR Ia eae ae Oa
coats, and this is Jake with Mintz,| John Joe Barry, the Irish run- | Bi B ALREADY SOLD CANNO : TRA, assisted by the Sing- >|
who thinks the old double-Z has|ner, couldn’t compete in a special arnett eaten E % ws Westerner”, GERALD %] T LT)
the licking of the ex-champion| mile at Baltimore because his jaw EXCHANG D sy BANNISTER. a "9 ‘
with the revival of the million-|was infected by extractions and | LONDON, March 14 ¥ |
dollar gate as the stake... . This| Fred Wilt of New York won in Lloyd, Barnett, the Jamaica ‘ x Admission to Ballroom 2/- x | Phone 4456 t—s Hardware Dept.
is in contradiction of the state- | 4.12.3 Heavyweight was beaten on point . a ed v Re . wig i
ment of departed Doc Kearns and | over eight rounds by Don Cock ALL PROCEEDS TO CHARITY | | SPORES OOS OOS GOSS, | Reemtinaeesences 64660069 ts
new world champion Joey Maxim While British promoters( prin il, the London cruiser weight | POP A SCC SOE SOOO LSS OO ;
who say the game is dead in the |cipally Solomons) declare them- Most of the work was done at | 335 = Se | F Sean nao ap “\e
States . selves anti-TV, Californian wrest lose quarters, Cockell concen | gs
Past contender for Joe’s crown, | ling promoters toss it out as heavi trating on the body and Barnett r. | F
Jersey Joe, as a rising heavy,|ly as the grunt-and-groaners toss! trying to land right crosses, Bat ve @ Make eo“eee b
knocked out a coloured fighter}each other, . They say TV| nett shook Cockell several time | HI G H Ja

called Johnson 14 years ago,;created a temporary boom but} with good rights, but Cocke!

knocked out his son Wednesday in | now, as a result, there is a slump.! generally neld command of th .
Philadelphia without hitting him British promoters fear no} situation and slowly but surel

. The boy fell in the third stanza | slump, but wish only protection of | ore down hir opponent
and was carried out with spine |their copyright. .

injuries, ... Lee, 3 —Keuter.

They'll Do It Every Time teenage 8 § tome Othe By Jimmy Harlo



FLASH!

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JUST OPENED

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE TWO nvRRADo, ADVTWMH! Qahib CnUi* 1 *} %  -c and Arnold Prince. I arttiU from Antigua who held exhibition ol 1 "Hfa^fxcSency and MrSavag weir both interested in the exhl ,rUcularly the uainlmg •The Camblrrs" hy Gamer Fran-J bought by Baldwin. Ik-m v also saw the row ol pr. process of being converted urtoj [ Old Ncwspaptrs IT Lt nuai :d will bo used *0 • ••xlubitions and permanent picture eallor> IV in hoped to romplcte •le of the M conversion, when fundi; permit a permanent row of rolls the by October • A vttlt hile. Kindly Contented M ADAME BRO %  thai Hll i I Tnor kindly consented lo m i Recital on March 2Sfl %  • ally at the evening; perl The box ' %  • ani. or. I8rh March during the i M" Have You? H is BKSLU 1 prompts t'aril) U erafe visit the Museum < ,, vary row"!> total I -bout one hundred and fif' Both Mr. and Mrs Savage said baton they left that In. to come again and at longer time. An Advantage O NE am from England Is getting >.< • %  > u used %  I paper on Tu Back from Carnival M ISS MONICA 1NS1S-, I on 1 that if %  amp thing To Be Married L KMAN. R.N who '..y wa.* t ,<>l.e>. i. ar•orda\ '.' I A m ol Mr tod MrK F .rdav. in Barbados ft before rfotng to Britl Guiana where Lt Blackmail will a %  %  '; cornet own. Grenada Businessman I tflMORfl, of ciera,. %  i ; fiom that colony on iv by It W.I A. on a bUMiies-i \ regular visitor to I %  Ml i .tying at the Hotel Another Two Years A KTEFt spending two Abbeville Guest House, Mr John Morgan, of Caribbean Petroleum COsjupny, m Venezuela. Monday by It.W.I A. An Englishman, < been working In VYnt-zuela for months and still has anuvo years to do before hi -. %  expire* and he returns to Here for One Month M RS. ADAMSON. wife of M Johnny Adamson. Man.ik.mK Director of Bookers Drug Store*; Limited, arrived from British resti rday by B.W.i.A. to ;ibout one month's holiday rtadM as %  guest of Mr and 4 Kied Oliten of ireea Road. IT Adamson will be joining hei I ihe month. •Tent" Nightie .an. Ii YORK On sal 'f, made like tenl. ata.tln I nut „t n.-ckline to IlssuppOMd "; T~ %  ","K ng :f .1 • suit:' i the restl It costs £15 and Mr. ReppUer hastens to add "is completely sal^ land harmless" T4t the premi<>ri Thing* Go acceat i Jioakisr tatnmg ol The Way ii on off-rhfitar, Moi-j /.infer chose .ce-oluc saila until cuff-lop. Audrey White teas in Mae*: laffetfl with >ac* fnu-iop. Ideal Holiday Resort A FTER a pleasant three weeks First In the Tropics M R. & MRS. W AKCH 01 Street villa, Ontario. Canai In Barbados recently the tropics I lying at th II..use. They expect to leave on Monday for Trinidad will remain for nine i before returning home on Brnzir. \ bulloV %  CO., Lid. of I lie said that the bull I <>f the English type It very good and .11 neatly kept and nicevacation, Mr. Bernard Gooiharan smd goodbye to his many 'Springfield," friends here on Monday. This is his second visit lo Barbados. He has also toured several of the other islands with Sport Teams from Trinidad, and he finds Barbados takes first place as being an ideal holiday resort, with it> lovely sea-bathing, beautiful countryside views, etc driven UutlUgn Ihe parishes and visited Cherry Tree Hill, Morgan Lea heba and Spelghtatown and le 'akinif back with him a variety •A snaps!'' B omc in .lor Wilh regard lo sports he said spot am a i rea dy has an ;' visit Dor Vl'il! at the end of | %  I good impression. .\ i Arch sail I I Oilf of ihe llnest COUI %  oeptmnally good v,. rf bathing sgteeUenl H Betty Brearley of Ruchestei ii'-u'. •> ttrsss-. .>( Of n*H. (S|i :ould be smuJffts. il Glad to Be Back rm paying haf Ii oadus eight years ago, 1 Jf 11, .i Y*>U do w&e-D yuu purcABM. tail ii You doiii csr ih*s cape. 14* l-L May DA used ** an unj.-. i%\ ii. Sounds BIIIT bu-tome drasfest fv (3) niiv ii \>^ ( \M Dsatalai leaaf i du birds win. ii an t.> lo taaasi m asutnaaas ffeaas aag iDiereiaiintf rxBlMti arc la as saai JI has havaaaa QatTtassi ,v T HERE thing Take A Look In HERE are many inti be M %  I : %  ba sur%  I U.v iii.il • r.lbltCd. About that Telephone Call M R. .1* bean m baa Bafi i i.gland as a Englneef n 1 i with his Many Varieties •"plIE many for you i.mghi another noli First Visit P AYING I -'t to idos are lib and Mis p ,.. | ol Detroit, %  Moi..i.rning by the "Fort Ami.ti l" fiuia New Yoik for two iktaMBv and are staying at ny Club. St. James. Mr. I'roclor is owner of ProcCo Real istate Broken Buildinc A House M lt A DADLEY MOOHE I. It I It A an English Arom the hartari-> once 01 i lUdUBfl a house m i i well known Bur;. it is progressing. New York, returned on Monday morning in transit on the "Fort % %  .it she was varj glad to be back as she lik.-vl dM .sland very much and thought that U was the best of the lot In the .IK-..-. %  .i %  the lubhciiv ix-p.min.-iii of Ihe Eastman Kodak Co. in Et Tennis Players Intransit rnpoMB. Ml M ti. rut* nose you wouJd relay. ( 17. Grt up you find Arias in. . Steep. (S) J. Male sure 1 not la itohlon. (81 0. A sweetmeat one gets Inclined lo at timi. 171 4. mis cou.d oc resstwa. (8 4. For a change you gas 1 Si ISS M1LDKKIJ CAMBRIIX'.E, BY HIE WAY 1ft Toil tu>d tasn at taa aird's bcalt. l*> l\. AUo sta;l* a WOtU. (3| Hy Beachcomber A t'niffswr Ommrmh Opinion lafoco tht war 1 used to i> srhal 1 called s stsav bal ighl it at a sh has aap ilogy and Technophysics. Street, and It waa so light^ aiui is at%  Tranquility Tennis Club in TriniI passenger-. liom Jamaica for Trinidad by t W 1 A on Monday afternoon. They had uken part in the Tennlpurnanaotf recently held In Ja%  ng Trinidad I b^ele liKYPTOtilOTr^Here's how to work it: A X V I) 1 H V A \ h is L O N (i V E L L O \\ One letter simply stands for another In IMS 1 x.unple A is used for Ihe three L's. X for the two O's, etc Singhletters, apostrophes, the length I a of the sroroa are all hints. Each day the code letters are different A Ciyataaaara O/saiaattssi TO-XK.HT A GRAND VARIETY SHOW at 8.30 (On Stage) Come and Sec Feats of Strength bv St riait \o, Lorraine Pill "• %  , HAND nAI.ANCINO. SONO S, TAP-nANCING 5nu. I'KRCV WELCH, TRAPEZE STUNTS COMF.DY hy Colin Johnson Adagia and Siboney etc.. A Popular Band in Attendance PRICKS: I'll 20. House 36. Il.il, on, (, g.^ ASIATIC CLUB CINEMA I^UUno^ TONIGHT AT M DAVID NIVEN and Jane WYMAN in "KISS IN THE DARK" with VICTOR MOORE — WAYNE MOHEIS BKODERICK CRAWFORD Warner Bros, 'nig new Screen Success'. n.A£A NO UBUATS* ITS OWN llfATIUITI TQ-rjAy AMD TQMUHROW AT I AND > pro. OMIT I rtOVIBNT as i ion saoi* *-iu\ THEATRE TONITE 8.45 GLOBE PROUDLY PRESENTS THE DALMAUS ANDRES & GENOUEUA (Celebrated Argentine Violinist) (Famous American Pianitll IN %  %  perated tad into the pocket without v folding 01 Nothing by tht \ R (' W N K W Y ti KVJ DF HNWHRNWJ CQIS t; i' g A R r SWAHDI: Yaterda> i ( r>pluquotei AH ME HAS RUINED HIMPLAUTUS A R Y JDODMWYG ROC Q VDTat V — AH Mkl THIS AffLAUha. .lasting J ku.d ofii his %  ..so the speed the ...urants than the ,ily if hr puts it into af the ,ith's arsviUUi himia lake i eight weeks with i terstellar weather. Nobody before ll is she lhhas ever thought ol | *trat. | nib .i %  inoun caa.net i %  than sound, are will try | moon is ai


PAGE 1

fftSNHSDAV, MARCH 15, U5Q TnF. BAHHADOS ADVOCATE FoC "Jl! es For Rural Secondary Schools Needed DM PAGE SEVEN Flare-Up During the discussion —i inMOtlo" in the JJ^ die old act. *Z „ even great. Giving the reason (or not bavin, M r !" XXI Department oc Sc-.cncc and ndruT." 1 Mr ""'"' "ri rtt acti. '" %  1 %  •>• %  wklch could be taken f,-r nothing ,-ls. but (or the ,,,. A '•' "to Estimate: minute Irom the Director of Km %  .ftS* n "' 1 und r ""^ ,or •*• purpose. It woul.i were bdn considered yaaterdav need culture ,n which he slated' ,h,i Si jSL e. No !" rr • change from Local OovThe majority of the people of Mr Speaker Informed the Hou. The majority of the people the ,; rved wl* them did no) I Irate doctor. Mr. E. a Mettle? senior member ^k^Sonal problems that at !?, know the two Veterinary w c "' re '' would "• ^"her PeocUim. A sel up of thai kind Some would argue that the col'' the City said lhal he was Vnnlronl i Ion) Hi J "''*. ,cro 'or the Central live '""jrewnUvc treatments in ihe could e ol much help to Ihe comr.ny would 1* spending too much present throughout and had wil*" Sal the Lendei ..f s ''"' k n at the Pine, f'^, """" %  many Q f the rural mun ">' &>" members got in money, butlhey shoulcl remember nrssed no disturbance nor scene. squirmed because Ihey H was a question of people's Inc. Mr. O. H. Adaaas. Leader ihat Ihe leaner of ii~ "^;—;— %  uic nnf. ,u^i"." "" IL'""".• vi me rural ,!; %  "o-a! was %  bus. ,„;,.. Mr £j. Walcolt replied lhat £fS5 S1 Thom "> Parlicu! h • "SSl that Be would w ? s ,' l 'lt that the work was ton '"' erc m deplorable state on S*T "faJ2te needs of the colony w" !" ?" 0 "' m " '" do and that %2X2L "• "<• of medical ol '"V d '* u r ,; n ru T* M ..i"K h J Hi"*' "J J!'"' 1 *' W Jlarespes If ,.l lo %  i^L^clion when he attend.Xtu.Z ,hey "*" h vl "I another l "^, 1,,l „ C<> !" <>' I>easw Nor could it be held as he knew the Chair when he said words *aSS. "ll over the"world SJT? m "" '" h p in '* •"" ln ; Mr ; ."• '> 1d he had no "' f"'" "!." in "'"' ,1 lner SJL e ^ d i'Sl' *•*•" %  ,0 " '"•" "' he did not care ^cJ^'rences a over inc worm districU. (ntton of crlUcijing h c HnnS5** "' ,ltn Centres not only for hold, that English practitioners what happened and would ,-on^,1 did gcod work at th. same Mr. Bcthell fel. that the Veter'"'>' member for St Thomas *"* P rev ""'on of diseases, but for "ere of better ribre than Amerillnuo lo spTak. •nary Officer,should !• allowed when h arrayed hi, medical cl "7., ' dlaeasea. The Coun %  pracutioner, America and Mr. Meuley again .eiteratec S dn or k other 4han for the P 01 "". but he wanted ,o lm "K could not afford to pay money Canada bad spent millions on e that he did not see where then %  overnment. how the $1,200 for the unkren ,.r v ,or '**' lfclu re and the penmenb and research and Amerwas a disturbance or a scene Mr F. c Ooddara tfi) said m Speightstown Centre was made IS.*' '.".sT." 0 ",^ ,ound,, on w lS! !" CO *i 'T" 8rr i" de ,0 "' D G nMr s d that II ich facoV a, wl-ai ^1.2 '"'',<• %  ''>"> which could England on that ground ,h, matter was put to the vote he ne aosence of the Vete.-" ule otnerent officers would he k P rov,de tor uch ^ ,,.?"**" L ;""' Mr "•"w "ld not vote against the hon%  '<--< %  attend their J-rid „„., „„, .^'"to t a fiTT. .., „ ._ !f,' ',!',. du r ^. b ? u L'. h ''"" ourable mi,ber but be appeal ^L was hoping that he would Jl-te some of these duties "ji, coUeagues since delay ~^, a hiatus in the march lo2* Improvement pg, if that day. Mr. Walcotl that the pea:\i ?TL, decided to erect a school tock and the Govcrnmen "iSd take from two to three "llnw their officers "... "me help in lhat respect. !" K T A 4 r IL > 'aid that the discuss! aeaiild take iibffore Ihey actually got It Salad and obtained thjjr~ teachers to staff il Refusal ^ raster IL) drew attention ntae fad that four dozen appli%  !T„td had to be refused adstations. Jame,; s LSrl VL" S "£, ,o the Alleyne School in II it wa, the punpeae of the St. Andrew? He kn rjidrew because of lack of acC.overnmenl that those u..l !"!" diiri !" ,_ e. "__ |Eaatlto be Mr. F .U Waleett said that the l relaUve to the new lorry which Tohim to withdraw any remarks price of the building had already *s required to replace one which might have caused unpleast should *•* duties M. s •r' 3,, f r Spo bwn reed upon ind that "was which had Been in use for five .mtness l.sa at. waueett IE> said that not the point under discussion yeara and it was brought an i. ,,h is m,T„ k ' n would h"" Been "hat waa to be disputed then was able. M LLfe. **" and olr-r llfto.-k Cenue ,f „ ^rTto'jrvl^" and allow them to go unterviceRhetut with the debttr. Health Centre. Mr. AlUcr (L) enquired what was the size of the staff to be employed and what was the conditions of employment. He did not igree with the Centre being used that those stations district m St. James which aloni . nly on a P^ventive treatment •mould be stocked with —*• %  >*•** ~*— %  K.ITk.i .k. /-—.— -.—u i._ Allder explained that he intention of being disrvthat was an error. He felt that spectful to the Chair and regret•muld not be renewed ltd that certain honourable memafter five years unless there ha.', bers had attempted to import into bean M accident. He thought hia remarks what he never intendthat ihe period should have been d to imply. betwr had more people than SociaHtT bMto That the Centre should Wdlt lht town Una.i H "~ lOmo a 1-liruIiVii nntt war %  i.-oii come a curative one was even E^i also of the opinion that bred animal, so as lo assist the town Besides tha i nw I, repUatlons that allowed a peasants in getting greater yields bring i„ an in'ncivalini" m % %  !" K m ** "" desirable because of T ' Slf %  '. i 1 -" %  's < n J "l Clr! hC ( *' 11 Ih """" v-lu eou"d b^Te^frned X f "" *"" '"eonvenlence Ihe rural „, pupil wa likely_to take adshould be put in the way to pre" the bye-gone wst ' P>ple were accustomed to undeienjoying vtJ tsge of the education offered vent them g I particular school were too Benefit. from Bull Fee i prethat go when ihey needed medical aid. Bye-gone past ri., T "? "•" %  at a Health i2!![ b "! """* snoi d B' !" Not An Expert S, knew of cases where boys „ hrt'.-IT the r^ ,,r Ever. ill, !" ^*,i.i^ /i shl nM ">'• Cumaalna remarked that he ,„ ker. turned back and had service of n h,, M 1( i m !" j£ money 7l?,... .K y K^ d '' r !" ded was only a general medical pracSerwards sained the London „ nl i'' f bu dl ,h ""e was "toney to buy the building. ,t did tltloner and not an expert like was JSSEuon Ccrtlllcate. while 0P !" r t" d "• %  id^'f^? lliJZ",^ 2S sho, d rush ,c "onoSraole Sen^f inembe, Ser %  * now a doctor in "^,*iL"'," h '".JJ* Advocate Le along on the Centre scheme. The for the City. The Chief Medical SSI CfrnrivaU S'T'? "'."a.".'; 1 £ ""* %  " hC Fub,ic ""!> 0,llcCT wn " %  "pert on Stanley (E) decried with bv .,' P" !" '"dividual cost SS.40. ail waa near perfecuon. they Health matters in the colony, had M ( tP Tlt the pracUce of Head,,. H f.' c11 wa waste of llmo thoughl they should get that viglted the site and had been salEn Reporting that pupils had „ av,n . !" "atituUon like the building ready. If they were going i*led with its position. Med their entrance examination ''"'* wnicn cost so much especito say that the scheme was a The changes recommended bv — •in the real case was that the -'"y now that C. D. and W. funds Pilot one, then, so well and good. ,he Maude Report would decide informatii ^^^• > l_.l J/ixlV \l'lthnr:iMMi Almlhiir n ^l_a —>-I i -hr.nl _.^; a %  ._. i" I...... ten years. Mr. Uilkin-M •aseaaakM oaaaad Hr> ">•'• *U>nC H.BMM CtX>arlM.<* rhravS XXII Pubin Lll>raT) wtM M|\M *rvl Tha h-M oll--r-r— Ha-Ml XX Bdi-nttion MM TM Hra4 XXI .•tiaaniMn. f mr". MV! A*riuiuia'". H-fcl XXD Mrdk-.: Drp-tl"%  %  fT4,. IT1 Hamd XXTV D wr'waoi ^•eirrt-,.1 MSH3 >I*UM1 X3tV Puhn work. l* M rmiU l!HW hWd XXVI • *UKtfU MM.1D H*l XXVII ChaafS** %  f Llil llHliu H ran XX. Urn *nd arttnU rWf.: rlMktl XXIX MiiiMiir<-.H,k Mr\ .<>•• am M nv* lioawt* -dj.irrm >>nni u iw jrlock lo-day. Memorial Service A Memorial Service will be held on Sunday. March 19th at 5 p.m.. at St. John the Baptist Church. S. James, in memory of Edward Nicoll Fen no. who died at his home. "Casa Nova", on February 22 The many friends of Mrs. Fenno. and the late Mr. Fenno. -re invited to attend this service, -vhich will be held at the same time as the funeral service for Mr. Fenno, in Trinity Church. Boston. MaatMsusaatq > M'mm...they're ?'<-jL*-Lr t iter fort! perfect! ,e I? withdrawn. Another point which would ab curative treatment. The last time the Estimates cause trouble in the future wns Dr Cummins then read the salwere discu-'sed. .similar points the amount the whole time anw intended for the different were raised and there were no officer would be paid. If his salarv omcc *"s requisite in the conducting attempts made to remedy the was not agreed to by them on ii ' ,ne c n r *Mtuution. It did appear a! proper basis, when it iraj (tnatly Thal stion of Medical Departthough the. institution was run at decided what such medical men m nls was &&* passed, i loss. One would see a lot f should be paid in general it Tne n 'xt se c l .i. at Secondary Schools In the rural districts, .Imply be( %  *• there was room. Be was In agreement with the buildings up there, but there would be found that they could wa d General Hospital a* tea and say br at ilir afe of fifteen and six 1 assessment of the state affairs could be reached. Salaries He would criticise strongly the question of the salaries paid to the residential surgeons. In the first ssifht admission at the secondly schools at the beginning of at current academic year, only aaat two dozen were accommodated. Everyone was seeking to r *','^ %  d their children lo secondary stools and at the present time, Mfc the Parry and Coleridge were and Agriculture because he fe't P.ibltc Health Bill was passed, bu. % % % %  that they had not tapped all their he could not claim that he'wa.. toe House then adjourned for resources. not there when the last year's •j luncheon interval. Although they did not have estimates were being discussed. OD resumption. Mr. Branrker man y land areas, yet he felt with It had been stated then that th? (Ouid that in .tie Leeward disthe advice of such an officer or scheme would cost about $15,000. wi *^ n^U S Z-ll T L %  •* fit. of the 80 children who officers under the guidance of the He was sure Honourable MemSt,? over iSrken \^?tt Department, many pieces of land bers would not expect the Govthings nuidethe^assMs^er'Thiwhich were now lying fallow ernment to commit itself by buySTc'ooctenTco^^wa. U> would be developed. ing the building and then leaving tell the natient* u* ,.nXn TH.-,,keep of HealO, ,t there. ^*J^o£x^J£& '' *" n o ,nallcr to luni and then give them some mediwhcjher the centre w.,s placed cine. Such treatment was of the in Speightstown. St. Peter. St. old days and should not be enJames or any other parish. The couraged. main point was that it was in When one doctor had some fifty Barbados. It was a benefit to the or sixty people to attend to durbe started in St. Michael. island. Barbados was small as it ing a five-hour period, he could Touching on the building that was and he saw no reeson why do very little. The people had to would house the intended Centre, members should quibble on such suffer. There was no point in Mr. Mottley said that too many a simple point. having an over-worked staff. buildings were being bought withA Health Centre could be a unit It seemed to have reached the uut those who were responsible separate from the complete strucears of some medical officer? that for the voting of the money knowture and yet work with .ill facilthey were not treated with just attwo schools continued to suffer !ng enough about the transactions ity. (hat degree of pleasantness in the teto the lack of a modern buildHonourable members had to Prevention Scheme House and they were annoyed. As if equipped with a science laagree with him that when the Mr. Mottley said that when they a result there was greater dissatknlory. If (t was found that imported %  reailecU were too extravagant of Health Speightstown und ( r Head -.3. Medical Department, was discussed at great length by members. Mr. Mettley -there would only he preventive Advertise In Canada treatment, which he look it would He was wondering seriously KO in the form of lectures more whether the time was not ripe that they should try to (I latj could rrvrrt to local would disarrange those schemes wafic In order to act the school. There would be having two rnuios. %  dak la* neceaaary acrommosystems operating with two lattaa far the children. lime medical officers doing the Mkii* i-.idcr Head XXI, Dework whioh one could do They jra-m of Scieme and Agriculshould wail until'Ihe MaudfRc. m !"!" ^ ^^ I',^ ? %  "• > ,m ' enquired port came into being prmtica y. |n |he |lrs , acc (hc Qf lh( [rom CanuclB hl unMa M0x duties of the Cultivation He thought It waa a case of going „„,,„,„„ WM un s Uluu ,. H e would States instead of only advertising Skiu -'' T 'W"" ,n Omcer too hurriedly. go further than that and say, Mr. In the United Kingdom. Some S.' !" J a and 'b. Under General Hospital Mottley streaaed. that the whole might laugh and say tnat none aawT.k h .' ch was J ew llpn '. h Mr CTawfef* (C) said tljat matter should be overhauled in would come for so low a salary. atM.it .k W **i S r ,0 * }" lhenwere many country illsthe Maude Report. There was a but he felt that they would be "jea for three clerks who i r c t s where such centres should b* nicely situated piece of land in quite a few who would come If la* H ""l r P"\. C D ?" %  set up. St. Michael had In some WSSfS^ ,he 5 l e "i. ? r "vosure the belter of lb S§HS 11SSSWS Kr He' wSntedT'ltnow'" -~ *" W %  "" ** U •a clerks would be engaged '-vta* paf"*"*. f^nenll, or If they would only Dr c ?f ra i** ( < L S" r?-„ UH ""•aged for this vear Se"' or Mnber for the Oty did t K .Walcott (E> wanted ito not lake part In the Jdiscuss IOIJJ %  there was no longer any %  ,ht PubUc HM h B '"' ,'i *Wfor a Botanist at the departwas then agreed that three health %  and there were bringing in centres were needed to be placed *lr officers. about the island. The public J>"lled lhat only a few mornHealth BUI waa yet to become *afo. they needed !" !" ~ law and he thought that members would welcome a move prblch t C llm,ea l "e services 2 • Botanist and now II il Mr ... %  . — fcWl had gone, they no longer l">ded to safeguard the health ol 2" !" one. If they did not to C, !" wrvlces while he was %  h.2 ,) 'J' d "" %  -' n l -i "d of C ~ R. ,lw "veslock Officer %  v wanted? % f 0 I Lon,:er Required the people. The fiovpnimcnt had purchased the building through the King's Solicitor. It was the Kings Solicitor who made the arrarietemanta to price and not any members laaVIS *" n Oliver who had J !" *ladg. of dealing with cul2?"""' and as far as the Duilding Suitable A sub-committee went an d saw , ihe building. After It was agreed 3"0fncer was concerned he -Jut !" building would suit the C" auch an officer waa nespecific purpose, the Kings SoUKLif wrl ' the policy to citor waa told lo go ahead and '— a 'he over all quesUon of make the final arrangements. The Health Centre waa deatgnLIGHT & POWER %  aTAL. TROUBLE FREE "LISTER" ALTERNATOR SETS "I R.W. OB8EL DIIVEN ALTKSNATOU .W. 8 II : : *" '•molete with Switchboards and Aatoaaalk Valtafr lanlaian. A^^^TJ, RANGE OF SPARE PARTS IN STOCK I J** BtHH\0Mt% HMVI/1.1 Ltd. ""•• rark Iee4 Dial Utt "Headache's gone ... I took GENASPRIN" *GINMUN— the ulc brtnd of aspirin quickly checki Ilesdaches. ToothBBBVt Nct.candRheunutic Punt, Coldl and I lu. Aiso quickly helps to break i fever. At any time of Mraui or pain, 'Oenatprin' sees you through I Sold by all Chemuls. Druggists, tic. i ia I .-najaashmman. I my—J. ^V/////,V,V^V////,V/^V,W///V^VAV/////////^ GOOM> 1 can supplv vou with the following: LAVATORY BASINS iwhi.-l tr x \f and 25" x 181/)W LEA El. TOILET SUITES—Complete HIGH — TOILET 1JOW1.S—S and P Traps HIGH UP CAST IRON CISTERNS LOW LEVEL W.C CISTERNS— with or without Fillings (EATS and COVERS ALSO WHITE and COLOURED fLOOR TILES—" 6" The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. ThMt 21M ar 44M lMMMllllill*M*lMM DURHAM. EriK K i\y Mail) A Jersey cow belonging to ft professor has broken the world*; Bfl to "send the lioat 0UI r c,jrd tor daily milk productiai to sea with that equipment. or he MWW breed. The boat was not necessarily She gave 120 and Um-e-Q,uarte: a fishing bottt, It m really pounds in twenty-four hours. Th> built for the purpose of giving previous record was 96 and a half ) people in the pounds, fishing industry m icder tha: The cow, Moor's Pacified Diana, ihey would know where to *;o 7 year* old. is owned by l*rofeisor get better catches. R. W. Wheldon. Dean of AgriculAs far as the lorry was conture at Durham Unlvtnlh Mr. .Mottley said he would not then make any criticisms on the report of the Commissioner who (nUngs of the honourable junior were comparatively speaking not deduct his pay. omttt for St. Andrew that the empty. mnUtions gave Headmasters too Speaking under item 7a. Cutinvalid ouch powers. They had likened a Hradmaa I was verv glad to see that the item the previous speaker were invalid ,T—,,„, ,*rr U> look at a boy of nine M betng made to increase the He could argue that he had not S5?V2S! 'I evid t. n ^.*?* not what he would .staff of the Department of Science been in the House when the ST. fFOm me subo rdinates. no • I (• %  > %  < l-il all. I > -. ...Ii 1 1 .,! II ,11,. tl..ln —. ... Ilvalion Offlcer, Mr. Allder said Mr. F. L. Walcolt iLl said lhat """ dcu '!*d,' B %  ""> 'he work— l hat it was a new post ana DO the arguments put forward by ^f. ,' ,S* H ?f p t "I' He •JTV tsr t. God II they rave him thr „o. verv glad to see that the item the previous speaker were invalid . he "P 1 "' 0 Jhat in such ina. %  --•_ _• a %  _• i .%  • *. a "'' Vf*.lll':iT lllll>C if i.l'iHoni^i mien -?.• i.rned. he said that the lat rt Director of Agriculture had Found it necessary at that time that in sending the lorry into the garage he had made a bargain in Hie transaction. If he had waited longer he probably would have got comparatively nothing for it. 1 N S. Only Sheep i.L flock of sheep grazed en the otherwise deserted Princess Alice Playing Field yesterday. Monday the Held waa declared optned by His Kxcellency the Governor Mr. A. W. L. Savage. Schooner Brings Fruit THK (iO-lon :vhooner "Laudalpha" called at Barbados yesterday from St. Lucia bringing a cargo of fresh fruit, cocon'its, charcoal, concrete mixer and lubricating oil. Messrs. Schooner Owners' Association are this vessels agents. -SSiWHTIUEII a4Su IT* AH 0 B mm PXODUCT •a" ft aaeaaae er aiu a a taweva n m HandyP cket Always ll vfl "^ ready to -^^ relieve the first hint of a cold Still joints? Aches? Sprains? Just aftply Sloan's Liniment lightly andYou will fetl Sloan's doinjj you good at once. It acts quickly — soothe, and comforts and drives out all inflammation. tfoSS' 1 MAKE THEH YOURSELF WITH NO FEAR OF FAILURE Bakewell Tarts Who wouldn't be proud of putting deucioui tarts Ula these on the tea-table! You can make them aarafy— there's no special knack. With Royal Baking Powder to guarantee success, they're bound lo turn out perfect, lice's the recipe: Make pastry with 4 or. plain flour, I 1ml inupoom KryoJ .'loAuur Powder.pUiriiofult, l%ozlard, aaiar u mix. Line patty tins with pastry, put a little jam al bottom. Cream / oz. owser afUaaanaaaa> with HUh-Oradr t l.-JUns AT KEENEST I'KIt ES 4



PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE BAKBAOOSfilAOVOOATF; 1 ~t-—--i Cm Ud. M. ureed 81. •rssa.wwf Wednesday. 15th March, l5(l Welfare THE fact thai Her Royal Highness Princess Alice has graciously consented lo f ive her name to the first St. Michael s laving Field will serve as a pleasant reminder of a happy visit to this island at a time when her new position as Chancellor of the West Indian University College in Jamaica makes her name one to be remembered throughout the West Indies. The acquisition of a playing held is in itself an asset to the City of Bridgetown. Recently another playing field was opened in St. Andrew and the event was hailed as the beginning of a period when something was being done to inculcate the spirit of community life among the people. But welcome as playing fields arc as additions to the social life of the people of this island, it is to be hoped that the other members of the Committee charged with the spending of the Labour Welfare Fund on the repair of workers' houses will take note and realise that more is needed to be done by them if there is to be public satisfaction with the expenditure of money provided from the sale of Barbados' exports of sugar. Playing Fields are cood and their creation is a feather in the cap ot the Social Welfare Department but the public conscience has been stirred to the poinl they feel that similar energetic ft should be taken in spending some of this money on workers' houses. Pla'ving Fields are beneficial for the salutary effect they must have a recreational life of the peopl' eaaential that these same people bo E ood houses in which to live. And it must e admitted that homes should have priority. The easy access to the sea and the prevalence of good Ml evidence enough that playing fields ire necessary as houseNor arc playing substitutes for homes Those now responsible for the expenditure of money on workers' houses have been set an example of action by the S Welfare Department winch n i> hoped they will follow. TI I ought to haw been adopted and this would have brought greater public but Inasmuch as the work on PI Fields has already begiv aad for those who are admini 'und allocated to workers' houses. Repairs must be speeded up and a comprehensive campaign begun against bad housing before the benefits of playing fields can be fully appreciated. i— Uiari.v COMMUNISM And The Strange Things It Doe* To .Men's Minds llv loli ii I.or ilon Now as regards the Fuchs tria' itself. What a fantastic story Anu what a sinister one. Sinister, because here vve have the extraordinary manifestation KM of Fuchs. • Jin's atom spy. has shocked and staggered the nation. end they exercise an unconsciou-* It tears the veil from a menace influence on the mind about which we have been too There are examples to be cited — complacent for too long. Because in every walk of life We have ha a min cjn^^^^^ that menaeo creeos in the hidden had Commun.sls in this office who that he reaches a state in wnicn have since found a comfortable he has no conse ousness^of dotn. haven in the Socialist Party, but wrong, though the wrong hi I still retain the old fervour. doing is most deadly and_eyil That is why the case of Mr. That Is a form that menace creeps in the hidden places and strikes in the darkness. we rarely have the facts by which we can measure its jWith the shattering revelations about Fuchs there will be a demand for onother Communist witch-hunt. of fanat cisir. Jliai IS wily mc \.mwK tn a-... „,„(.. Vl u.-. Sttaemr wygl prefer and Impossibly lo^m. Y£ urgent consideration. be depraved to that condition. I urlis !• AaWi.* I'rinous | rtMMI ndeclares that he abandoned Fuchs la not the only one. There Now whether such a hunt i. Communism *.ien he went into arC| no ^^^ many, many more. the war. His recantation as I read digging into the foundations ol I M eounit seems to have been on rather Britain and other countries tr IM a limited scale. bring them down so that some da> hold and to He does not appear at any time the men in tne Kremlin can rul'rxpress whatever opinions the] to have abandonee. Communism tne wor ]d. i ntitled to take iuch a. a political creed. The spy system for which the> political action as may seem best His objections were confined work ^ possibly unexampled ir to them, within very wide limits, largely to the fact that the Kremoxtcnl( ln methods and in efflci to bung others lo their point Ol l:n swung to Hitlers side instead ency in ^ history of the world of ours when the war began and It if „ system we have to fight an. That Is a verv precious freedom, later to the methods by which the sma5 h if we are to survive i uf our proudaat Inhai tKrarnUn sought to impose its a other nation*. I OU nl*r->|>* IIIIC .11 it against all pressure in Both conversions are to bis Qn (hp ^ujence of the Fuchs the direction of limitation. I But on the evidence they disclosures lt iS essential that we if the people of this country do little more than make luma bu ,i d w t h all speed a counter4 Tito-Cornmunisi within espionage sysXcm OBpabk upCommuni" Bortaltlufold of the Socialist Party lighting these ugly toads with He la, however, entitled to his |heif own mclhods and of exter, do so. That is one %  II opinions in a free courtminalin lneni wllt .old. efnciem But the nation is equally ^.^ ntitled to say that I mtQ WOO u/e need an equally pcw-erful underground arm. n.ntitled t" the And internment %  TV*. i rrnl Ami Praclice Hut, of course, a distinction must be cal philosophy and Communism I y the men '" KramUn held—surh Unification Of Public Services Report THE REPORT of file Commissior on the British Caribbean Are continues today as Unification of] :he Pub!: B the following :— | Sack poati of naa rln au oiflccrs • have teen included la Appendix II arc shown in the schedule; .f agricultural officers. :-ince thl accord* with the practice in ihe rejion of combining the two services Nearlv all the veterinary officers are members of Ihe Colonial Unified Service and we consider that Ihe qualifications for admis'.on in '.he regional uniflea service should be Ihose prescribed by the Secretary of State for membership of the Colonial Unified Service. FORESTRY Here again the post* scheduled call for the qualifications required of a member of the Colonial Unified Service. LEGAL AND JUDICIAL Holders of posts scheduled in the legal and .udicial ervices are or :*hould be barristers or solicitors as Ihe case may be. We have excluded from the schedule posts which neea not necessarily be, or are not ordinarily held by, barrlrters or solicitors. The present recruitment rules, a few of which are embodied in statute, show some diversity in tne requirement that the officer concerned must te a larmier or solicitor of such standing. Thus, according to the law of Jamaica, the registrar of the Supreme Court "-hall be a barrister of at least three years' standing at the Bar of this island or a Solicitor of at least six years practice ln this irland. The minimum period of standing at Ihe Bar or practice as a solicitor should. In our opinion, conform to whatever regulation may be laid down in tuii' respect by ihe Secretary of State for the holders of legal posts, but the insular qualification is clearly WF-DNESDAV^, •corn AUSTRALIAN P lM ~ Usually 51c. NOW c. TRINIDAD ORANGE GRAPE F IT Usually 28c. NO vy 15,. "^ PKTS. QUAKER MUTFETTs Usually 3Je. NOW 3U. h..lds-or has ever D. ~ %  m unA „ Kmind armv an arm) rani man to beenmi w( mrr weapon Sorre'ory of State for War science and crime detection that the Kremlin n the n-.inace us. toda CTV-J > ---— --%  science and crime deiecuoii !" i ror lhat post places him .it h hr ough every sewer, every i" 1 "J" ,' *^ C ^hu, lavs l^borVlo.7. every office, and a vitaldepanmen.and thusl.>s sh which the nation's unon him a .^? n8 de r b e < n '? 1 "','^ defence depends, determined that en Communism as a pol.Uof re an o n sjhl m y < tor_eomteuria nM mo o( [hc raU wlM surv v uncaught. It is clear from the evioi _... %  'r— linllllrt UM fuchs trial that oui l.ovul I tounirj '"' "' ,h Th. ratet* In the interests of „ itv and security, and urther to r4tore confidence .....^•cLillynitheUS. Mr Attlec should find %  counter-espionage is on a prell.. poor level. How else can one *-x plain the long imnninii For here was a man with ai open record of Commui.. was. in Germany, not only a ba ever in Communism as a politi" "' ^J... Snr Mr Slrachev unue, their P" J "„" suggestion that he cal philosophy, but an active unand abhorent dictatorship •"£•< " f Jg ;overn de rground Communist lighter menace must be fought *'""' a £ m „ le nim M hurt his Yet we receive him with „pe. .in any way Merely that nrms, lay the most vital of ou before him -v weapon we can IOSI* ,„. „ %  In any way Merely tl %  Should remove him from defence secrets -fought with utter rothJeasMt*. "VSJ^, whicn hls ,,.„, views give him the freedom that goes L us be rMliatU about that PS u !" 'J r „ nl „ ,.. %  .. h „„ hl h i. with full British cil.z.-nship. Bght if wa ara to html d and associations nmke hnn highl' with full 11 ,>e are lumim ....... ....I1 „, lll ,h 1 menacing spies and sal.t.ui> of """ re ren-cllon on h „oy.lty to h"s J country. Tha: to do the |ob. OI less fortunate. TinT'sure beyond a shadow ot can zone "o7 Germany to the Rus a ever a conflict arose sian rone, to be received with ,, ^pSg?".^.;.. S and ali'th. ojrk ^ethe, £ organisation is no, allve „ Son o'f men who hav %  c -"" ,"'" nls u ?; ST^ A "secret Service .. bUnd as %  OJJ bae* '• %  "" '"' %  S : M, ': u : l ':;;'T.ui,,Tsp,.e^f a that ur.lmort -a perilous .,0 us that once attracted them, the aidei of_BrtUHi jn sp^^ ^ ^ KmnUn spy scrvice iuell —London Express Service ,„„ ,',','•• ^l^u, the ~ p spy^£J ra apl to Unfgf To th. Jld dom Ihe country. the Lah. In Mill Hill Gets Busy With A Loai Of Bread l.< I liupman I'inrhrr T-^: ^zcr^T^rs," cr ff iuro p ,srrfr, | , about 90 per cent. w ^ of ^ ^^ ^.^ -th hum.;. volun; had been chased over die edge by d if ma, be Bul "*= Inc •"*•"•">" UU ol poisons people n '"*' specially sharp-eyed and sureueutralited by otner Items in n> (OOUKl as u ua |i y happens in Ihe :. .man diet ~„„„K wild, the habit makes better sense. B on the Medical Research Expor me .„ tS| in whil h oil ma, split minds, and ottw diaI •'" %  *• 'f 01 "" 1 animal, were set a simple mcchani' '" .' , „„ cal problem to solve, showed thai ,, u | as soon as plant lor an _^ wtl< in crlor in be import -III IDWARO Mill WB1 .1 from Amen. %  long in bread which ^miiaiae"•""= UUSta V Of SLNSF. Ol smell most Ihroughout tha world have been I acute when you arc aboul 14, ,„i,ilaolata tha p site. whW %  nta, Al %  to horses. Both beasts are much more careless than i. I" %  father T when %  I LONGEST hatching session %  on record ended '— "ita hav dtacoWM. llu-y Ahen a coc) ^ New zcalanu km; Do tviticiK-e that ^t continuously for 185 di Mill Hill, uhmit.v. mate had presented him with nve l,K | \ CAMPBCU ,..,. mm BMU ..Kg* in extra-quick iu %  in; I WOlth %  The I %  ifd of its brain is onW Uw %  i liui ttk 1 I i i.lc-*re l\t'. The hen-sized fcm..U' k.. creature with the most ^ excused Tor losing all knl her egg after she HAS laid It It weighs nearly a pound tlgnl times more than a hen's egg. >.ll. MI.'.-I. I A Rt: -ill I I' really a %  •iltiuil t-llMt HUM, 3 ,rt! getaaaa Why pigs always develop curly tails when lcopl> makes Ihe sheep's mind ... WOoU, il u. ,Mt:s>he domesticated. All wild pigh.ve n^-p-rooted followstraight tails. towhltaB II ,,T hauU Mow than 8 00 inconsistent with any --cheme of unification. e feel that, given the professional qualification and compliance with such other conditions as the Secretary of State may prescrbe. the Public Service ,on. to whom will be available the advice Of ChM Justiics and others, should be free Jo their judgment and good sense in tne : t,f candidate--. Our aim is to mm %  Of recruit men t jicccpUible ihroujiliout tne ad any U>cal rtvruitment rules which are ttDt wiih this aim will need to be WOT(irjwn. MEDICAL No difficulty presents itself in regard to the appro-1 priatfl (luaiiiication for membcr^ip of the medical. and health services. The qualillcation required is | that of a degree in medicine registrnble in the ( Uruteii Kingdom. There is some variation in the, .Mialittfatiana required for registration uia dental ..,> %  MI the various Caribbean territories. but UWJ do not appear to be such as to place any obstacle in the way <>( the transfer from one colony lo another of the MW dentals in full-time Government service. [ Before we proceed to consider the remaining > services which we recommend for unification, we further observation to make regarding the minimum qualifications for entry into the profem colony to colony, being cases in the hands of private companiesor otherwise outside the Postmaster's control. We hm\r EVERYTHING FOR YOUR GARDEN HOSE V and *i" HOSE NOZZLES & SPRAYERS HOSE COUPLINGS & MENDERS HOSE CLAMPS Vt" & V BIB COCKS W 4 V with Union GARDEN FORKS & TROWELS ROSE TREE PRUNERS SECATEURS TREE PRUNERS GARDEN POTS from 4c. lo 80t. VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD, Successor,,, C. S. PITCHER & CO, LTD. Phones: M72. 4687, STOCK UP EARLY:: RED KIDNEY DEANS—per lb CORNMEAk—per lb TABLI BUTTER—5-lb. Una SOUTH AFRICAN GRAPES per lln. MACKEREL MAXAM BEEF SAUSAGES CRUSHED PINEAPPLE SWIFTS MUTTON & PEAS „. SWIFTS BEEF 4 VEGETABLES DANISH CHICKEN BROTH BOYARDU SPAGHETTI DINNER DUTCH APPLE SAUCE ., S I V\SI I I tt'OTT & CO., LTD. Olll lit AlHIS SA1. Make Tuesday A Holiilay But i\ot Saturday To The Edilor. The Adi-wat SIR.—I gather Croi these employees and tin ii %  DMT. ONI WHO Rl Ul\ UNDERSTANDS TO! MASSES'. CaNMJC to th.-rn lhat owing *> the high months these customers arc unrnst of iivinu ind hard labour wo -ihle to pay us and tell us that wt S.nul.r.tnctur*. c be. levelled l^^^X A,j2litS will, Iwra toit until t end of th, iur present commission and were next month made light. %  SjaJntfl the Telephone Compiiny ^£'^,J?T& 3K.n=^ regards any request for a teleIt also happens to those who are given weekly credit %  to go through sun and ""* — "" """ brief argument between both uar"*' n*** "• a" "*•'• %  >•' •••> %  rel, M miportunale "gs the maiiaiem-i, %  "ed tol rain to soil our bread and sonienctaa but even unreaon^ "^ ouTd nTJh," a.? increaS %  >" ""' ".t leaks and we have And u. then case, one is :„ a \ ha ieThouS sell more brwei o pa] tot HH wel bread, and for I point Which ''" %  ,, more helpless. One cannol. ,j even wortuna lh at which breaks up through no ,,, ,„,. 111, Ihe best will in the world. !" ,^JJ" ",,"" *"" orlun ,,„,, „, ^ „„„. lhlllk thal m lanl The en""a" s home-made telephone Tha ma> „„,„* (ood lo those deserve son.. on. and To Out Planter Frieiuk Who need a Good Helmet for all Weather. "CHRISTYS" ARE ONCE AGAIN ON THE MARKET SECURE YOURS FROM DA COSTA & CO.. LTD DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT may sound good ... ... who do not know; for instance %  proper salarysome of us are forced to leave our I on mornings between ilu hours of S and 7a.m. and return home at 9 or 10 p.m., Some of us are obliged to sell on Sundays and even Bank holidays. [I BREAD VENDOR. light SIR, — Kindly allow me t make a few comments on the suoBpfBJ inaelli.il of thi Hou UM afu mo i that Mr. T O. Br>un the nirmber for St. Michael has KIV.I: l>ers they visit the dt) OB the notice of an Addres I Saturda> limnssjlttel To The t'diiur. The Adrocaic. lency asking that ihe Saturday Qood i take purahasei SIR.—In all the hurb'-burly coming between Good Fi,i.^ and til kinds for %  *•) the failure of the E Caster Day be declami .. B haaUsO There can be no doubt thai Bryan means v Ita made to thi ie south-east coast of the island, % %  of aU agee, utd MUCH POPHAM l (four day) holida uspensiible purchases miles out of Bridgetown to the "Inch Mario w". clerks, porUi-s and other employ cts lor the festival. Crane and beyond, has no alt) ti %  CaVM Church. whose tasks are wearisome and A Paoat baffling situs tiered no pros|>. „ ., monotonous. arise if the Address is passed and ever gettinit it. SWWICT Vendor* It mu*t however I* In-mc in if our legislators think it wise to By all means let the services To The Editor. The Adwocatt, that if the Address Is passed I .1 ready, in operation SIR.—Now that fee Government is not done ork tor JW "* h Un ^ Tht Pari-hionand that day is declared a 1 > v and be brought up to scratch; but has decided to set up a Wage .pnort ourselves much cri and resldenU of Dunln'. ,i most awkward an Day be declared a Bank when that is done, let no MM Board for Shop Assistant* In th, more our famiUe*. Some'of us J orwarJ d a Petition to the VesLaffling situation tine that the )o) f Bridgetown. • the Hi sail earn an assistant so as to enable Iry "' om limc &8 or lhc P-acing' with WT of the toiling masses and If Mr. Bryan or u island's Vendors are asking those who are us to get around faster and to f two u hu l tnc above menindeed person aaal desirous of doing a good ife ty to give us some sort deliver bread to customers who Uoned district. Since then other the of consideration and to do all in tie t& it at an early hour The dtstrilU Ol the Parish have II is a well-known (act that would seem do iheii power to help us to get a salary of this ass-slant has to ecured *' ht . but alas wc have while Chiistnuu is regard. j pretty eeauc that an island proper eonuniaaion for selling cotw out ol our commission and no bcen eoMi te rad. To Your aBrt ICECREAM wvw ;;; I'kU. LEMON CRF.AMK uid CVKAM ***T. 9ml Jatoa BAKERY GOODS l"'l Bile > Real Dellfhi BEST FOR HEINZ r*-BA8Y FOODS ing Easter Idoii siva a., In thi aa the ma Is at Ed I usually at its peak that a greate %  amount uf n.. houses and hotels unable to cope with %  ,'ular beaches cost of living. Some time ago. some f --i-i in. :. .ind even to artisan: .lion in I I cakes Out present WP also have to buv keroseno *. Wat r Works DepartiU the same as it for our lanterns, and paper bags mcnl has extended mains .n iould be unable to was in 1B39. therefore we are uhen we run shert ""d therefore it is greatest desire that wc are also obliged to give should be favoured with some i ad-eart men had n\iu to some of our customers means of lightening our darkness create* a greater hardship of the leading I ^ on us because at II LIGHT. BIRDS BLAM HANOI POWDtB Chocolate and Vaxilla Flavour %  : P*n rUatl PILGRIM SLING PURL IION'EV In 12-ot. botUes MORTONs lOOTCal OATMtAL PEARL BARLLV EMPIRE COFFEE The CktaptU in Town Order from GODDARDS




Wed nesday
15

March
E950.

saan eRe

| Belg jah Premier

_ Sees Leopold

ee ae

z)

a Ghee



BRUSSELS, March 14.

JUM’S five year old Royal problem—the return or
the abdication of provisionally exiled King Leopold—
wared a dramatic climax today. While Prime Minister
ne Eyskens conferred in Switzerland with the Kng
y, the pro-Leopold Social Christians, demanded

4 decision to end the crisis.
——__—_—__——¥ Catholic Members of both

a: 5 li Is at of Parliament, following a



=

=




joint meeting this morning, issued
a communique calling on Minis-
ters “for the earliest summoning
of a joint session of both Houses
which will have to bring the re-
gency to an end.”

Parliament alone, by repealing

Sg YORK, March 14. the 1945 legislation establishing the

aes) Stalin, though forbid- ees. cen give the King back
3 ng sea or holj
Jar gon = von fa on __ The Catholics, strongest Nation-
I soe his duty rather than al Party but the only 100 per cent
qt physically, a Mos- supporters of the King’s return;
1 ech, Waitin. Net “York consider the 57.6 percent votes in
Ts by the Soviet cen- Sunday’s National Referendum
i passed y The dispatch | “2” indisputable majority” in Leo-
C asserted ae ph sdecieean — a .
fe oe in the Moscow newspa- ey claim the Regency of Prince
lis Marshal Staliri Charles, his son should end.

ing his ballot in the Soviet —Reuter.

o over the week-end. Pub-



Rach

BIG EST:







ae SE

HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR showing
Antigua. This exhibition is now on show at the
be continuing until April 8. Behind Mrs. Savage
is to the left of the Governor.

Mrs, Savage the paintings by Arnold Prince of

Museum. It began on Saturday last and will
is Mr. Neville Connell, while Mr. E. M. Shilstone









7
mation of the pictures, the dis-
te d, “was taken as convinc-
sevidence that, regardless of the
4 he was as fit and hearty as
” “Whatever may have been
Bhi on for omitting an election
Boy address, there was nothing
Pathe photographs to suggest that
+ question of health was in-
” the correspondent added.
plication of this report coincid-
wih a Reuter dispatch, also
sed by the censors in Moscow
d published by the “New York

Four B49’s —
Going ToU.K.

WASHINGTON, March 14.
Four B.49 bombers will take off
for Great Britain next Monday,
constituting the first U.S. equip-
ment actually to be delivered over-
seas to a North Atlantic treaty



| that foreign observers national under the. $1,000,000,000
ted that Premier| “Utual defense assistance pro-
Wyalin might be willing to meet | 8â„¢amme.
; nt Truman for “peace The defence department an-
Bais’ in Europe. nounced that the four medium
: i oA bombers, carrying Royal Air-
i Reuter. :
| i force markings, are scheduled
: to leave Andrews Air Force
tf . Ko base, near Washington, shortly
|, ‘ould Bomb after 8 p.m, Monday. They will
5 fly to an R.A.F. base. The number

of B.49’s to be delivered was not
announced.



| Moscow In



“LOVE BOMB” KILLER
SENTENCED TO DIE |

QUEBEC, March 14, j
Albert Guay, the “loye bomb” killer, will pay with his

Czech F.M.
Resigns Post

PRAGUE, March 14
The Slovak Premier Antonin



Aduncate ”
ATES WILL BE CUT UP

puree 250,000 ITALIAN FAMILIES
ee ere WILL GET 3,750,000 ACRES

Labour Wins OWNERS WILL BE

1

A Thi ime
| ird Time
|
| LONDON, March 14
| Britain's Labour Governmen:
| to-night overthrew the third Con-
j Servative challenge in the new
Parhament by 19 votes. With
; Paper majority of only six on thx
full membership it got 308 votes
to 298 in a division forced by
} Mir. Winston Churchill’s Tories o:.
| alleged Government over-spend
; ing.
the Liberals abstained from
vote on which the Governmeni
would have resigned if defeated

Though the Government coula
fall just as easily now as six days
ago, the atmosphere in the Hous«
of Commons was almost relaxed.
compared to the electric tension
of the previous votes.

Whips of beth parties again
grimly lashed their members
into near complete mobilisation
for the vote, but half an hour
before it the House was far from
full, j
At one point in the six hou |

debate only 100 of the 625 mem- |
bers were present,

The Socialists, confident no.
they can ride any storm Churchill |
can blow up, went into the bat
tle sure of victory, }



Zapotocky today announced thai
Foreign Minister Vladimier Cle-
mentis has resigned.

Zapotocky announced Clemen-
tis’ resignation to the weekly
meeting of the Cabinev held today,

According to the official com-
munique Zapotocky said Clemen-
tis had personally handed his res-

life for a crime “so diabolical” that the judge broke down
and wept before sentencing him to-day to hang,

The jury found the Quebec jeweller guilty of murdering
his wife—for the sake of beautiful 19-year-old waitress |
“Angel Mary” Robitaille—-by blowing up an airliner by }
planting a time bomb aboard, killing Mistress Guay and

Members Glad

Weary members of Parliame: |



22 other passengers. The prosecution soughy' to weave

sites . #a skein of evidence linking Guay |
Royal Thanks

with the purchase of dynamite, |
|} the construction of a time bom
: end the placing of the bom
The following - telegrams |
have been exchanged be- |
tween H.R.H. Princess Alice | |

ignation and Zapotocky had re-
commended President Gottwald
to accepy it. Vice-Premier Siroky
has been entrusted with the For
eign Ministry, the announcemen
added.

The announcement said Gott-

aboard the liner,
Summing up, the judge recalled |
vhe evidence of Lucie Levesque, |



The first actual transfer of mili-
tary equipment under M.D.P. will
be on March 18 at Norfolk, Vir-
ginia, when the French aircraft
carrier “Dixmude” started load-
ing U.S. naval type fighters and
bombers for shipment to France.
The Dixmude now expected to



| 10 Hours

@ NEW YORK, March 14.

he syndicated columnist, Drew/
n, Said today that the

led States air force was de-

wald and Zapotocky had writ- and His Excellency the }Canadian Pacifie Airline clerk

ten Clementis. It addressed him Governor:— | who said she sold Guay a tickot |wotes.
us “Member of Parliament” From H.R.H, :— ; for his wife’s flight on September

and said “I grant your request Many thanks to you 9, and $10,000 life insurance

and relieve you of your office and Mrs. Savage for |! cover the flight. é

as Minister of Foreign Affairs.” your kind hospitality, The judge recalled also Patrick \

; Summer, a farmer, who said he
saw the doomed plane crash after
he heard an explosion, and saw a
puff of white smoke from its lefi

Gottwald and Zapotocky also
sen’ a letter to Siroky entrust-
ing him with the direction of
the Ministry of Foreign Affairs.

and gratitude to the
people of Barbados for
their loyalty and warm-



sail about March 19, will not reach
the destination until after the first
delivered in
A brief cevenneey in which Brit-
ish and U.S. officials will partici-
pon ose ne ag a
®t back in less than 10 hours, | ;2°¢ 0" Pr
be flown by American crews, who

ing a supersonic B35 aircraft
could make “a nonstop
‘fo Russia and back at the
dof sound.” Based on Maine
id fly half-way round the

, Was to stream-line the oraril’ rar * F
giving i A y to assist in training R.A.F.
; g it swept-back wings, ome command personnel in



O-prop engine and a super-— ; —Reuter.
propeller, was already aparations,
4 z —Reuter.

4

US Aircraft Division
For Pacific Area

WASHINGTON, March 14



Earth Tremors
‘Felt In U.S.A:

j The Unived States navy intend
i to establish a fourth aireraft car-

NEW YORK, March. 14.
ie Fordham University seis-
mph recorded two sharp
Mh tremors at 3.18 and 3.25 p.m.
Y 312 miles south of New
Probably near the border
dor and Peru,
—Reuter.

-

rier division in the Pacific soon,
it Was announced here. Navy
officials said that the move was
designed to provide the command
structure for expansion of carrier
the Pacific “if and
becomes neces-

strength in
when expansion

5 nateaey DD
i Sary.





Carrier Division One, would con-
sist for the time being of only
one carrier, the 27,000 ton Phil- |
lipine Sea.—Reuter.

La
_ SEVEN TO DIE
PSHMOND, Virginia, March 14
a convictions of seven Mar-
mile (Virginia) negroes, sen-
mal to be electrocuted for rap-
; woman, have been
Wby the Virginia Supreme
fof appeal. Mr. Martin, one
attorneys for the condemn-





Satisfactory Steps

ATHENS, March, 14.
General Alexander Papagos

The new unit, to be known as/tend calling the “National Cen-



4, announced after the de-
Was made known that he
Considering appeals to the
mtd States Supreme Court. The

Commander-in-Chief of the
told Reuter today
“there was no information’ vf
any concentration of Russian
troops in Bulgaria as reported by
added

Greek Army,

S opinion of the appeal

ho error in the Martinsville

Court trial of the seven

Were charged in one indict-
raping Mrs, Ruby |taken to

d , 82, on January 8, Macedonia,

Athens radio. Papagos

meet any threat

iplan, still on the drawing] win remain in Great Britain’ tem-

—Reuter.

| HONG KONG TROOPS
SENT TO MALAYA

: HONG KONG, March 14.
on BOUT 2,000 BRITISH TROOPS are to be transferred
fm Hong Kong to Malaya to support the anti-bandits

Mpa





gn, Army Headquarters announced here today.

i. THR announcement read: “The 26th Gurkha Infantry
*Neade from Hongkong is being removed to rejoin the
went division in Malaya for training in jungle warfare
Mell include active participation 12 the
—“tipaign,

’

“This will enable troops who
have been engaged for many
months past on strenuous opera-
tions in Malaya to be relieved fot
rest and training without lessen-
ing pressure on vhe bandits.

This is the first reduction of
British armed strength in Hong-

eres

formed in the middle of last year,
when Chinese communists wer«
advancing towards South China.
The total strength of armed forces
in the colony was then estimated
at about 30,000. The transfer of
the troops to Singapore was re
garded here as reflecting an eas
ing of local tension following th.
peaceful communist occupation o
the Hongkong border.

Se ee ce

From Singapore it was official-
ly reported that a squadron 0!
Lincoln bombers from Britain «:
to reinforce the anti-bandit force

Malay a



nhat satisfactory steps had been |populists, under former Premier, | Here Today

‘o! Constantin Tsaldaris, would have)

anti-bandit ;to San Marghea on the mainland

kong since the 40th division was length has been declared in Venice

—Reuter. !

hearted reception on the



The communique said the Presi- oceasion of our. visit to || 29°
dent has accepted the recommen- ; Identif
dations. prone am received the cnindied ieee 2 Judge Sevigny Mecanta thet
eevee ieee. From, President]! "Gn betall of the peo- || wile lamonde, Cans dias
eed ; ao ereeene, GSK EES ple of Barbados 1 thank || gecorj ane
asis of the proposal which you escribed to the court a parce)

you for your gracious

handed to me based on Minister delivered at Quebec airport the









compelled to give up many
their normal activities to stan
ready for the crucial divisio: j
were glad to have reached the
end of the, first series of con
dence votes.

Defence matters will be diser
ed in an important debate
Phursday but no more “conti
dence” votes are scheduled

| week.

All parties seem fairly satisfic
with the course of the confiden
The Government — h:
found it can beat off a combine

Conservative-Liberal onslaught
necessary .

The Conservatives had not ex
pected—perhaps not hoped—t
overthrow the Government at thi:
stage of Parliament.

The Government is asking foi
an extra £148,000,000 supple-

mentary estimates 10 a
my



Ship Hits Mine

~

ag

ff ye a” e
/ Price:
4

Five Cents

Year 535.





COMPENSATED

ROME, March 14
A WIDESPREAD redistribution of land in Italy
was announced today by the Prime Minister,
Signor Alcide de Gasperi.

While thousands of peasants in southern Italy
squatted grimly on the vast area of land they have
seized in the last two weeks, the Premier disclosed
that the Cabinet had agreed to cut up big estates
throughout Italy, and distribute part of them to
unemployed farmers.

The Cabinet has spent 50 hours in the last eight days,
drawing up the plans. The plans are described by observ-
ers as the most sweeping social change ever made in Italy

without violence,
3,750,000 acres off the big estaves

; ;and distribute them among some

The Power? | 250,000 peasant families. The plan

e | was regarded as an effort to create

}a major bulwark against Commu-

IN CHINA | nism, by a vast reinforcement of

;‘be number of small farmers

pUAKE SUCCESS, March 14. | "etic de Giana dia Steen
Nalidnadlat Chie atti, to Conference that, although the de-

. r ae aoe ails of the Bills containing vhe

the United Nations said to-day in| '! » aaiiaailnd

a letter to Secretary General by the ope — wey: a
Tryave Lie that his recent mem-| toils a . ae oe ate aed. Th
orandum on the Chinese question | ails have still to be adopted. e

+ It is estimated that the Reform
Plan to be submitted vo Parlia-

ment within a few days, will lop



destroyed public confidence in ‘ ea ae vo a.
the impartiality of the Secretari-! festa finah: aaeeeeak pg
at”. |
Lie suggested in the memoran-| Qn “one of the tose er
dum that the only way to Settle) poinis the expropriation of land
the problem of Chinese repre~| from ‘big estates, a complicated
entation in the United Nation: / tape had been worked out, which
| was to decide which of the two! cictated expropriation in accor-
sides, Nationalist or Communist dence with rate value of land
| held real power in China and the degree to which iv was
—Keuter. uncultivated. He added that, ac-

| cording to this table, landowners
lose all land above a minimum,
F D d A | Which varied in different parts of

our ea Ss ! the country, from 75 acres to 750
lacres. He said that it was theo-
retically possible for 95 per cenv.
| of a big property vo be confiscated
land redistributed. Compensation
, would be paid, one quarter in
cash and three quarters in state

ee



LONDON, March 14

The 3,726-ton Panama motor

ship “Cygnet,” damaged by a war, bonds redeemablr in 25 years.

ming git hort Holland last night, —Keuier,
c

has ored in the roads sout»



| of Terschelling, in the West Frisin
| Islands, it was reported here to-
| night.

The water is being kept under



ee se | Prince Bernhard
Commissioned



s °
Clementis’ own request, I relieve message and wish you ||morning of the crash, and iden- control by pumps. Seventeen | Arrives In U. S.
him. of his office as Minister of | God. speed. tified Mrs. Arthur Pitre—sister of | seamen were rescued from the | :
Foreign Affairs. Simultaneously | the crippled watchmaker, who To Form Govt. | “Cygnet”. Four others, of five | NEW YORK, March 14
entrust Vice-Premier Villiam: Si- P * i lie said he had made a time detona- |who had taken to . lifeboat aes oe tae = Sues
roky with the direction of the Ali tor for Guay as the person who , | were found dead. The Cygnet left} /ands arrived at wild air
Ministry of Foreign Affairs. | TINCeSS ce brought it. IN FINLAND | Amben on Sunday for Britain| here today, piloting his own
—Reuter. | British Guiana The parcel was placed, the with a cargo of scrap iron. | Dakota aircraft. He said he flew
witness had told, in the left for- HELSINKI, March 14. It was not until three hours | down from Quebec City in three

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) ward baggage compartment of









The Speaker of the Finnish Diet, | after the accident that one of the |hours and ten minutes with the











Greek Centre May GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 14. | the plane. Dr. Urho Kekeonen, today receiv- | Terschelling lighthouse keepers | id of a brisk tail wind.
Georgetown bedecked with flags He then dealt with the evidence;}@d President Paasikavi’s commis-| observed a distress signal from The Prince, who was accom-<
Gain 137 Seats jgave a rousing welcome to] of analysts, who said a violent] Sion to form the new Government.| the Cygnet”, rockets were fired | panied by six ovhers, is conclud-
Princess Alice and the Earl of dynamite explosion occurred inyKekeonen who is one of the|from shore to notify the Pana-| ing a six weeks tour of the West-
ATHENS, March, 14. Athlone as they landed from the|the plane's left forward baggage Agrarian leaders, was one of] Manian ship that help was con | ern Hemisphere, which took him
The Greek Minister of the Inter- C.N.S. Lady Nelson at 11 a.m. to-| compartment. Paasikavi's rivals in the Presiden- ing and shortly afterwards the | to the Netherlands West Indies,
ior estimated that Centre Parties |@ay amidst sirens from a score of; With tears streaming down his] tial Election last month Terschelling lifeboat “Brandaris es ae America, Mexico,
will have gained 137 seats of the steamships in the harbour, cheeks, the judge told the jury, : | went out Res a — Svates and
250 total in the new Greek Par- The visitors with the Governor|“‘The law of God and of her _ Finland has been without a] —Reuter. | Canada.—Reuter.
liament when the counting is|@nd Lady Woolley escorted by a country gave Mrs, Albert Guay a}|Government since March 1, when |
completed. This would ensure a|Mmounted police cavalcade drove|right to live. Nothing escapes the old one resigned in accordance
sufficient majority for a coalition|to Government House along the|the law of God. You have to with tradition after President, e
which Centre Party leaders in-|route lined with detachments of| fulfill the law of your country Paaskavaki was sworn in for a! ;
police, volunteers, Scouts and —Reuter, te period of office. The new €: Z J f e :
tre Coalition” under the proposed | Guides. | |}Government is expected to be b 2 O 4 ‘, > be f rf 4 to
leadership of General Plastyras. Although it was no _ public} 110.000. 000 | coalition. The Agrarian Party COSA O/4 Y OC J VOR C4 YY
According to the Interior Minis-|holiday, thousands jammed the! ’ > ; With 56 seats in Parliament
try’s estimate, the final distribu-|city streets to welcome the visi- | R ° V t jone of the three largest parties uP
tion of seats for the Centre}tors. At five p.m. the Princess | usstans ote | The others are the Social Demo pn
Parties would be. and Earl made a motor tour of the MOSCOW, March 14, | tats (54 seats), who formed th¢ = \ %, e
LIBERALS under M. Sopho-|‘ity after visiting the City Hall] About 110,000,000 Russians—|188t Government, and the Popular “ yr fen
cles Veniceilos, 54. where they were formally wel- | 9g 9g per cent of the Elecforate— Seger ent seats), Commun
NATIONAL PROGRESSIVE comed and granted the freedom voted in the biggest poll in ist-led coal tion The Ameri .
UNION, under General Nicholas of the city by the Mayor and] goviet history, when they electe — se Prac ree cee.
Plastyras49; Councillors. The ae 1S ON 8| candidates of the ‘“Communisi Ssielinceet, " wonieh Pe Social
DEMOCRATIC SOCIALISTs,| €"-48y visit—(By Cable). Party and Non-party Bloc” to the) Rovermment) which eater

new Supreme Soviet last Sunday,
it was announced here.

Every Soviet voter cast ballots
for two candidates, to represent
individual constituencies in the
Council of the Union and Council
of Nations. These have a combined
{membership of 1,402.
the’ Moscow returned 17 members,
i 4 including Premier Stalin, Vyaches-
mons, arrived in Trinidad to-day.) Jay Molotov and G. M. Malenkov,
Her visit was shrouded in secrecy.) poth Deputy Premiers, —Reuter.

She touched down at Piarco from}
70 STRICKEN FROM

under M. Georges Papanda-
reou 34.
The Ministry estimated that the!

Mrs. Eden Comes



(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 14,

Mrs.. Anthony Eden, the wife
| Britain’s Deputy Leader of
Opposition in the House of Com-

a total of 58 seats. —-Reuter. |



5 Demonstrators

Injured In Venice

VENICE, March 14.

Five striking workmen were in-
jured—two of them seriously—
when police opened fire to-day on
a demonstration against dismissals
from the Breda engineering plant.

Police stated officially that they
had fired “into the air” after the



New York on a Pan American
Tourist flight this morning, and on|

her arrival, requested that Gov-| FOOD POISONING
BUENOS AIRES, March 14.

Scores of people dropped it
their tracks in Streets of Tu-

ernment House should not be no-
tified of her arrival. She remained,
I am told, at Piarco Guest House,
and this morning leaves for Bar-

r bados, where she will be the guest| eating food that had spoiled in
strikers had stoned —_— oe of Mr. Ronald Tiees of Glitter) the intense heat. In all, 70 people
2,000 workers from the Bre * were stricken, dmeater,

plant had barricaded a bridge Bay, on the St. James coast.

leading from the island of Venice



where the Breda plant is located.

They were protesting against
the threatened lay-off of about
800 men in the plant. The
workers refused to remove the
barricades and stoned police
who attempted to dislodge them.
Four policemen were slightly
injured:
The shooting then followed. —
A general strike of indefinite

Paris Strike Keeps Gas
And Water Pressure Low
Spreads Through France

PARIS, March 14. |of the city’s 25,000

Paris housewives had to make | ©lérks are on strike.
do with low gas pressure to-day
for the sixth day in succession.
—Reuter. Several days are required to build

up reserves which have dropped
to an alarmingly low level during

French Scientists | the strike now going on in Paris.

>
In The Antarctic 7

meeting to-day to decide whether
HAMBURG, March 14 to strike. A partial strike of water
The French exploration ship,| supply workers began yesterday
Commandant Charcot, is due to| and household water pressure fell
leave here tomorrow for Brest}
after landing a party of French
| scientists on Adelie Land in An-
| tarctica. She is expected to return}
j there at the end of September
—Reu





now

City and the province. workers

idle. Several clashes



ported in the Paris area yesterday

strike and troops are emptying

the dustbins. Sewer workers are | Socialist and Christian



in some Paris suburhs. A general
meeting of water workers is being
held to-day to discuss action, In
Paris there are 18,000 social secur-
ity employees, and according to
ter. their strike committee, 20,000 out



Strike to-day compared
27,000 last Friday.
eilles

The
dockers strike continued

a walk out to-day, —Reuter.

cuman, northern Argentina, after] those who give you orders on th« |

insurance

In the nationwide metal strike,
in its third week, 275,000
compared with 290,000
at the end of last week, are still
between
Strikers and non-strikers were re-

steel area of central France, the
unions
asked their members not to ans-
swer the strike call the Commun-
ist led Union had issued for to-
day. In the nothern France textile -
industries, 16,350 workers are on former French concession port of |
with
Mar-

City scavengers remained on|A few people were injured. The
Merchant navymen are voting on



| Austrian Policy Not,
, Partial To West

| VIENNA, March 14
Communist Leader Ernest Fi
cher launched an attack upon|

Austrian Foreign policy in Parli
ment to-day, saying Austria ha
been dragged into the cold war
Austrian Foreign Minister Dr
Gruber, replying, denied tht
Austrien policy was “partial to|
the western powers’. He added |
that Fischer should “submit to!













To mark those occasions
when charm, perfection

following demands: and easy confidence are

1. Call off the people Democra- | the keynote, nothing could
tic offensive: against Austria.

2. Begin to use peaceful meth
ods in diplomacy and _ politi
rather than carry out their ol
obligations before they make n«

demands” .

Recalling that Fischer had re
ferred to “unpleasant surprises’
in _ his speech, Gruber said h
could only hope this was not sa'c
seriously.

be more in keeping

than a cigarette bearing
the hallmark of

Benson & Hedges,

Old Bond Street, London=—
when only the best will doy



—Keuter. |

In tins of 530

$1.06




TMENT
TOBACCONGTS TO
4G MAASTY THE SING

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

BENSON ..:/ H. £. D GE. s

OLD BOND






HONG KONG, March 14. |
Communists are detaining the}
Captain and crew of the American |
yacht Volador reported missing |
two months ago on a voyage from | |
Manila to Hong Kong, at the |



STREET, LONDON



Kwangtung, South China, on gus- |
picion of being “secret agents” |
according to a semi-official Com-|
} munist source here

| Reuter. ‘|



ue









ERE RS ae

|

St


eh ee

ea geSs

wet,



papier niP maitre an} ane ei

oS

so
ee



=





PAGE TWO





IS EXCELLENCY the Gover-

nor whv has recently become
Patron of the Barbados Museu
end Historical Society, paid his
firs’ visit to the Museum yesterda)
morning. He was accompanied by
Mrs. Savage and Mr. W. Lambert,
Private Secretary.

On arrival, the party was me
by Mr. E. M..Shilstone, Honorary
Secretary and Mr Neville Connell
Curator.

His Excellency made a tour 0
the Museum and saw the exhibi-
Yion of oil paintings by Garne
Francis and Arnold Prince, tw
artists from Antigua who held an
exhibition of paintings at Queen
Park last year.

His Excetlency and Mrs. Savag?
were both inverested in the exhi
bition, particularly the painting of
“The Gamblers” by Garner Fran-
cis which was bought by Lor
Baldwin.

His Excellency also saw the row
of prison cells Which is now in’
process of being converted into @

RE (epee See

gah Corns
















» well-}

Whip-R: y,



which range from



1g Fish to a large

} the glass Case

Gld Newspapers

HERE are newspap¢ hier
date as far back 88, th
January ist Edition of Tt
imes Then there is the “Bar-
badian” dated October 29th, 1831
and the “West Indian” of Decerm-
‘oer 27th, 1843.
A visi to the Museum ts well
worth your while.

Kindly Consented

ADAME BROMOVA tells me
that His Excellency _ the
Governor and Mrs, Savage have
‘kindly consented to her Dance
Recital on March 23rd., being
given under their patronage, ana
their Excellencies will be presen
lav the Empire Theatre with a sma‘
party at the evening performarice
The box office opens at 9 a.m. or

new gallery and will be used for Saturday. 18th March and on
exhibitions and a permanent pic- weck-days during the following
week,

ture gallery.

is hoped to
quadrangle of the Museum by
conversion, when funds. permit, to
a permanent row of cells.

Have You?

IS EXCELLENCY’S visit,

prompted Carib to find out
just how many people on an av-
erage visit the Museum each week;
a very rough toval is about one
hundred and fifty.

Both Mr. and Mrs. Savage said
before they left that they wished
to come again and stay for a
longer time.

Have you ever visited vhe Bar-
bados Museum? Carib guarantees
that if you do you will say the
same thing

complete the

THIS GLASS CASE
birds which are to be found in &

interesting exhibits are to be
Garrison.
AY
Take A Look In
HERE are many _ interesting
things to be seen. For in
tance, Barbadians are of th
opinion Ynat very few varieties 0
birds live here. Take a look in a
the Museum and -you will be sur-
prised at the many species they
have exhibited
Many Varieties
HE many varieties of fish
crabs and lobster caught off
the island are all in the Museun
for you er ind a mosy intel



BY THE WAY



A’ last the new Strabismus
rocket reported ilmost
ready for the Age third tempt
to reach the moon. Sirabi i
has come to the conclusion that |
is the idea of speed which h
wrecked all previou
tempt

The new rocket is_ therefore

ilt on the principle the old
addler wheel steamers, with a
me-cylinder engine, operated by
i pump There is a generator
inder the haul-cap which by

creating a kind offi blackwash in
front, will increase the speed tht

noment the rocket is out of range
of the earth’s gravitational pull
The journey. should take
eight weeks with favourable in
terstellar weather. Nobody before
ever thought of propelling a

tratospheric rocket as though it

about

ha

were a 19th century packet-boat
Said the Doctor yesterday: “If the
moon cannot be taken by a sudden
frontal attack, delivered faster

than sound, we will try guile’

contains some

seen at the

An Advantage
NE advantage of having T.C.A.
call at Barbados is that mail
from England is getting here much
quicker than it used to. One
pundle which used to reach thig
newspaper on Tuesday and Jater,
now reaches here vhree da)
earlier.

Back from Carnival!

ISS MONICA INNISS, daugh-
M ter of Mr. and Mrs

\ ]
Howell

{nniss of “Zirio”, Rockley, re-
turned on Sunaay afternoon by
B.W.LA. after a holiday in Tri-
nidad. She was there for Carni-

Val /



the varieties of
These and many other

Barbados Museum,

of many

arbados.

About that Telephone
JOHN

Call
M*
who recently

BLADON, the man
sold a house |
Trans-~Atlantic

Telephone to a

buyer in Windsor, England, has
been in the West Indies for a
couple of years
Before then he was for twelve
years in England as a Survey
Engineer. He arrived in Barbado
eight months ago, and ith hi
vife and daughter he I
Pine Road, Belleville
e + a

Professor Snurp’s Opinion





PROFESSOR E. L. SNURP, of
a ihe Stockleford school i
Technology and rechnophysic
nting yesterday aid: “We
ust think f cket usil
the ilr as i Ship use the €
cleaving it vay thi gh bill
of ether Transverse ibility i
much easier whe 1 wly
and no doubt olid plat {
helvilium will d uch to coun-
teract the pull of the earth rhe
moon Is another matte!

Cabman’s Love Song
A drum in my heart
Throbs loudly,
I tremble, I start
I abandon mg beer.
O love! Take they course!
It is she the adored
With a snort loke a horse
And a face like a board.
Causerie
HERE is, says my. paper

“She's near

a new





To Be Married

I T. M. J: BLACKMAN, R.N

« who until yesterday was
4.D.C.-to Sir Charles Woolley,
Governor of British Guiana, ar-

rived from Georgetown yesterday
by B.W.LA

His marriage to Miss Joy Shearn.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. F
Shearn takes place on Saturday.
They will be in Barbados for oné
month before going to British
Guiana where Lt Rancher will
be entering into ‘ae commercial
life of Georgetown.




Grenada Businessman

M* V. MINORS, of Gerald
Smith and Company, Gren-

ada arrived from that colony on
wonday by B.W.1.A. on a business
visit. A regular visitor to Barba-
dos he expects to be here for one
week. He is svaying at the Hotel
Koyal.

Another Two Years

FTER spending two weeks at

Abbeville Guest House, Mr.
John Morgan, of Caribbean Pe-
troleum Comapny, in Venezuela,
returned home on Monday by
B.W.LA. An Englishman, he has
been working in_ Venezuela for
fifteen months and still has an-
other two years to do before his
contraev expires and he returns to
England.

Here for One Month

M RS. ADAMSON, wife of Mr.
Johnny Adamson, Managing

Director of Bookers Drug Stores
Limited, arrived from _ British
Guiana yesterday by B.W.LA. to
pend about one month’s holiday
in Barbados as a guest of Mr, and
Mrs, Fred Olwon of “Springfield,”
Parbarees Road.

Mr. Adamson will be joining hes
at the end of the month.

First In the Tropics
VF & MRS. W. ARCH of
iV Streetsville, Ontario, Cana-
ca, arrived in Barbados recently
cn their first visit to the tropics
ind are staying at the Sea View
Gucst House. They expect to
leave on Monday for Trinidad
where they will remain for nine

day before returning home on
the s.s. “Brazil”.

\ builder by profession, Mr
Arch is also a_ distributor of

Stonekote Co., Ltd. of Canada.
He said that the buildings here

are more of the English type
The structure is very good and
they are all neatly kept and nice-
ly painted. The streets.he noticed

very clean and these give the
visitor a good impression.

Mr. Arch said that Barbados is
one of the finest countries 1p
wh he has ever spent a holiday
he climate is exceptionally good
ind the sea bathing excellent. H
hopes to come back some time for
another holiday.

First Visit
P \YING their first visit to
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs
Edward A. Proctor of Detroit,
Michigan, They arrived on Mon-
day morning by the “Fort Am-
herst” from New York for two

weeks? holi@ay and are staying at
the Colony Club, St. James.

Mr. Proctor is owner of Proc-
tor & Co. Real Estate Brokers
of Detroit. |

Building A House
M* 5 a . MOORE, |

DADLEY

A., an English Ar-|
chitect now in Trinidad from the!
m of Mence & Moore, Charter-
d Architects is once more in

Barbados as a guest of Cacrabank.

Mir. Moore is building a house in
Barbados for a well known Bar-|
badian; and is over here to see]

he work on it is progressing.



By Beachcomber

into the vocket How extremely
illy Before the war I used to
wear what I called a souffle hat.
| bought it at a shop in Jermyn-

Street, and it was so light and!



flexible that it could be easily
crammed into the pocket without
any folding or other waste of
time Nothing by the way, 15
more annaying to the attendants
in West End restaurants than the
man who refuses to give up his
twt—especially if he puts it into
pocket in full view of the
patrons

nis

ther

Atable was once ordered by
phone for a foreign Prince. When
he arrived, he pulled his soft hat
! of his pocket, and said loudly,

u

Fill this with fish, and bring
it back to me.” While they
irgued he torefup the menu and
left them to I. When he had

gone they discovered that he really
was a foreign Prince, and the head
waiter was sacked. He forgot
that the customer is always right

-especially if he is an important

kind of hat for men, It has
a collapsible crown, and can be
unbuttoned, rolled up and fitted one,

dood ale CROWN GINGER BEER Good tor a shanay





Choose

HANDBAGS





NEWLY
ARRIVED

for your Easter Needs

Now :

BLACK & WHITE
DESIGNS

Pinseal & Patent Finishes in
Black, White, Tan & Wine. |
$3.09 to $6.4! | Shades

NEW SPUNS

$1.51

“Underthe-Dollar" Dress Values now displayed in the » Windows

EVANS & WHITPIELDS

AT

2BADOS ADVOCATE.

BAI



Lister chose ice-blue satin with

cuff-top. Audrey White was in

black taffeta with lace frill-top.
London Express Service.

Visited Her Family

| MR A. GREATHEAD return-
vacation, Mr. Bernard Gooi- | ed yesterday from visiting
charan said goodbye to his many | her family in British Guiana,
friends here on Monday. This is| where ghe has been for six weeks.
his second visit to Barbados. !Her son Hubert was av Atkinson
He has also toured several of | Field, B.G., to see her off,
the other islands with Sport
Teams from Trinidad, and he finds | ERGSSWORD
Barbados takes first place as being

®,, the premiére of The Way
Things Go accent was on off-the-
sho’ enening wear. Moira

Ideal Holiday Resort
Aare a pleasant three weeks’





an ideal holiday resort, with its |
lovely sea-bathing, beautiful |
countryside views, etc. |

He has driven through most of
the parishes and visited Cherry |
Tree Hill, Morgan Lewis, Bath- |
sheba and Speightstown and is
taking back with him a variety
of snapshots and even some in
technicolor. |

With regard to sports he said |
that he had spoken Yo Mr. O. S
Coppin, the Honorary Secretary of
the B.A.F.A. in connection with |
bringing up an all Trinidad Indian
Football team here. It is not quite
possible as yet however to say
when this tour will take place, as
his team already has an invitation
to visit Dominica at the end
this year.

Glad to Be Back is ay be t

: 13. Sounds
FTER paying her first visit’ Seer
to Barbados eight years ago, | 17.
Viss Betty Brearley of Rochester,|
New York, returned on Monday | 22, Anagram of 20 Across. (4
morning intransit on the “Fort! 23. Wines is ae a bat, or & smnedl|
\mherst”, said that she was very| . Sue ESE
, 7 ee , Here you have the
vlad to be back as she liked the partner. (3) + ma
island very much and thought, 22: Many call it a hoax. ga
. 4 " | 26. This is usuall
that it was the best of the lot in| Ee A eee ee

the areas. eee connee
Miss Brearley is employed in| 3° 3 e ron ee aa es (Se |
the Publicity Department of the ezeromees



ares6-



, about
the size of the Dea (9)
d be amulets. (6)

iy times do you think of(

when you purchase. (3)/
wear this cape. (49
as an urge,

but

a





of | 1





(4
silly ar !
are, (3)

This pose you would relay. (49,
Get up you find Aries in. (6)
Some look upon it as a home.



3. Subjects
are mostly these. (6)

Rika ; a ene 4, Steep. (5)
Eastman Kodak Co. in Rochester | 5. Make sure | net im mumgey|
a tesbion. (B) .
: | » sweetmeat one gels muchi
Tennis Players | inclined to at first. 1) 0
: 8. This coul be resawn, (6)
Intransit 9. For a change you get a peed,

sir. (8)
Here you have reguder aarange-|
ments. (8)

ISS MILDRED CAMBRIDGE |







and Mr. Ilan McDonald ot} 18. Gather up. (4)

Tranquility Tennis Club in Trini-| 1% Fou, Sma, tmis, ae vine base of;

dad were _ passengers - intransit | 21. Also starts a tooth, (39
from Jamaica for Trinidad by| ‘ Solution ot sesterday's uaaie. 98
T av after ; 1. te : 9, Onion; f > .
B.W.LA. on Monday afternoon. | Vodka’ 12" eas; 13, Eclectic; 15, Ruin?
They had taken part in the Tennis} 16, Isls: iy, Lakes; 29, Hat. 20. Arid;
cournameny recently held . Ja-| 36 Guide, owns, 2. Clovernet: #, smoet-
aica represe 5 ‘ a Ss 4, en; 5, acted; 6,
maica representing Trinidad a’ Denieseds 10"

Garistit = ated: 8. :
Fetish: 14, Lies; 18. Kirk; 22, ami,

¢CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
LONGFELLOW

One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.

«. baele,

is

A Cryptogram Quotation

R CWNKWYG KYJ JDODMWYG ARY
DF HNWHRNWJI CQN ROO GUDYMF—
GUQARF SWAHDEF.

Yesterday's Cryptoquote: AH ME! AH ME! THIS APPLAUSE
HAS RUINED HIM—PLAUTUS.

TO-NIGHT

A GALA NIGHT
{ AT

: CLUB MORGAN

| DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS
|

The CLUB MORGAN ORCHESTRA and PETER LACY

for continuous entertainment '
@© Please Dial 4000 for Reservations

SS oe

Choose a HERCULES BICYCLE
and MAKE ‘Cycling a Pleasure

We can offer - - -
GENTS, LADIES and the POPULAR

SPORTS MODEL
Also - --

Cycle Lights,
Locks,
Polishing Cloths,
Oil Cans, and
Lubricating Oil.

THE BARBADOS
CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FAC-

nm

&

is made like a tent,

I

Ss

advantages—it
| size only;

| the restless sleeper
i

|play with the atom. Beanning |

| Repplier,
| cocudlly that his firm had perfect- |

|

—— $$$






s

e

radio-active samples and all—for |
\the youngster "
lit costs £15 and Mr. Repplier
‘hastens to add “is completely safe
and harmless”.


















ET eae ee oe ey ee A



tit

oh) ee 1s ih >
Tent” Nightie

} }
NEW YORK: On sale next) }
eek goes a new kind of night~}
own for the American woman. It}
starting out;
inches of neckline to;
ix full yards of hem. Its supposed
: made in one!
a man can buy it for |
it!

===

rom a few

is

| TO-NIGHT
A GRAND VARIETY SHgwif

is wife without worrying. if 1%) (
v fit; it is “cooler than a bathing} }
uit;’’ :t is more comfortable for



TOYS FOR THE KIDDIES
NEW YORK: Children

at 8.30

(On Stage)

now



a toymaker, announced

kit — geiger counter, | Come and See Feats of Strength by St. Clair

Lorraine Pitt

dan atom

Warner ang

from nine to ninety. |

HAND BALANCING, SONG & TAP-DANCT
PERCY WELCH, TRAPEZE Sturn SONGS by |

ee nai

COMEDY by Colin Johnson
Adagia and Siboney ete.,

ROYAL Worthings
Last Show To-night at 8.30 p.m.
United Artists Present. .
Brian DONLEVY,

A Popular Band in Attendance
Ella

“RAINES
pal) a
IMPACT

Charles COBURN, Helen WALKER

EMPIRE

NO SHOW. TO-DAY
Thurs., Friday, and Saturday
at 8.30 p.m.

Friday at 5 p.m.

TYME”

PRICES: Pit 20, House 36, Balcony 48, Boxes gg

ee
SS

| AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (ents,
in
with VICTOR MOORE — WAYNE MORRIS



Onhi




TONIGHT AT 8.30
DAVID NIVEN and Jane WYMAN

“KISS IN THE DARK”

Mat.
“HIGH

Come and See this Grand Musical
Show














BRODERICK CRAWFORD
Warner Bros. ‘hig new Screen Success’,

ROXY

Thursday Only at 7

))
Â¥f
}
i$ é
A 2S SSS Ss

20



ae

Republic Pictures Presents =
fom NEAL—Adele MARA

in
“THOROUGHBREDS'

PLAZA NOW GENERATES ITS QWN EL&CTRICIIY

\

ao area inn—eeeoeomeeeep
TO-DAY AND TOMORROW AT 5 AND 8.30 p.m. ONLY
“I WOULDN'T

BE UB

with,
Roger PRYOR—Paul HARVEY

OLYMPIC

Thursday Night at 9 p.m

“FREDDIE
STEPS and

out”
with (MUSICAL)
Freddie STEWART & Teenagers—Don CA: =

with (

20th C-Fox Presents
“CRY OF THE CITY"
Stamring :
Victor MATURE—Richard CONTE
Fred CLARK-—Shelley WINTERS

GLOBE rueatre
PROUDLY PRESENTS TONITE 845
THE DALMAUS

ANDRES & GENOUEUA

(Famous American Pianist)

iw

| A MONOGRAM DOUBLE BILL “CASABLANCA”







(Celebrated Argentine Violinist)
IN

2 HOURS OF HEAVENLY MUSIC

PROGRAMME

1st Part violin Solos 2nd Part Piano Solos
'1) Rhapsody of the Andes—DALMAU (1) Snowstorm—OHOPIN
(2) Harbanera—SARASATE 2) Grand Polonaise—CHOPIN
(3) Ave Maria—SCHUBERT- t

wor yy .@)8 Sigh—LISZT
(4) Ronde of the Elves—BAZZIN

3rd Part Violin Solos
(1) Andulazian Romance—SARASATE
(2) Argentine Airs—DALMAU
(3) Lullaby—DALMAU
(4) Zapateado (Audulazan Tap-dance) —SARASATE i
(5) Finale (Request numbers from the audience)

Prices: ORCHESTRA SEATS $1.00; CIRCLE 2/-; BALCONY 1/- BOXES 3/-
Tickets on Sale TODAY & TONIGHT







oe

OOLS! TOOLS!

MR. CARPENTER





THESE ARE AMONG OUR NEW STOCK

SAWS HAMMERS ,
PLANES—Jack, Smoothing, Block and Rabbit
RULES SPIRIT LEVELS
BRACES BREAST DRILLS
COPING SAWS PLANE IRONS.
TABLE VICES SCREW DRIVERS
OIL STONES, ETC., ETC.

I> SELECT YOURS EARLY




WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15, 1950
Raat tieiibiiiiiiilat a
oi
U.S. View

Of World
fj Sugar



WASHIHNGTON





: 1 ; site one

é e jeading U.S. sugar experts
F Som a revival of the Indonesian
; Ee sugar industry may seriously affect
Ete Caribbean, but they do not
: 4 expect great results from Britain’s
|= plans to obtain more Empire sugar.
; oe Before the war, Britain and her
' re Eastern customers took
. most of Indonesia’s annual sugar
/ of 1,000,000 tons.

. 9 post war years, Indo-

i ‘s exports have averaged less
Es ne 0,000 tons, so to fill home
needs and world commitments,
totalling about 2,750,000 tons an-
nually, Britain has had to buy
more Cuban and Dominican sugar.
The U.S. Department of Agri- ©
ture estimates that last year
Britain contracted for about
500,000 tons from the Dominican
Republic and 800,000 tons from
























a Department’s office of For-
Bs Agricultural Relations points
out that Britain will probably turn
Caribbean dollar sugar to
Nea sterling sugar from Indo-
ja for fulfilling her Middle and
' far East commitments, if Indo-
sueceeds in rehabilitating its
sugar industry. i
World sugar production for 1950
js estimated to be about 36,646,000
, or slightly below the 1949
record of 37,249,000 tons. Cuba is
cutting her production to 5,300,000
tons from an estimated 5 763,000
short tons produced in 1949!

The U.S. Agricultural Depart-
ment seems to think that the
bilities of materially in-
"creasing British Empire produc-

Tea Boosts
Output

LONDON.



‘tion are limited and doubts if Ten-minute tea breaks a NEW YORK, Monday
‘Britain can increase overall good than harm to se The United States officially
“Bmpire production by more than try—providing the time limit is D&lieve that the Soviet Unix
100,000 to 150,000 tons unless observed, now making a new effort
bigger concessions are made to So says the Empi .,, arrange a “sphere of influence
Colonial planters. For since a from its London ae deal with the United States, ti
world sugar price decline is reply to Sir Alan Herbert M Pp. “New York Times’? Diplomat
feared, the planters seem unwill- and other public men who recently Co'Tespondent, James Reston

ing to sink money into increasing suggested that tea-drinking ww dl in a dispatch from Washinest«
; unless Britain will hindering Britain’ * today.

; ri ‘s te:

ive them a long-term contract. drive” tain’s production “Experts in official quarters have
These U.S. sources estimate The bu ee gathered from recent event

ee ; : , reau, _ : :

that Britain might increase its representing a arerctaeios the Communist field that

Colonial production by 300,000 to
> $00,000, tons if it is granted such
concessions, but as the British
Government can also foresee a
world price slump it is insisting
that the planters let them set

Soviet is trying to do two thins
he said.

“(1) Minimise or eli:nrinat
Western influence in all Com-
munist satellite states, and
arrange a two-—world settlemen

industries of India and Ceylon,
claims to have reorganized tea
services in 3,000 factories, plants
and offices throughout Britain
And the work is still going on.
“In every case we have shown



‘mm 6new price each year. 1 ¢@atiad : with the United States unc
; The United Nations Food and oben te ane 7 = which the Western Nati
) Agriculture Organisation has more is lost,” an official a Steel would adopt a hands-oil po
| estimated that this year’s export- most employers a "teak yo through-out the whole Ce
F, able sugar will just cover demand break is more of ad Nett a th © nist world, including China ar
» at present prices, but the pros- a hindrance to output wb tha Yugoslavia, and do most of tr
| pects’ of unmarketable world “Past complaints arose fron business with the Soviet satel
| surpluses loom large in the the fact that the break oo lites through Moscow.
F years immediately ahead unless aragged out to 20 minutes ae Pressure on the United State
y currency exchange regulations bad organization. We are show be Britain, and France to 1
fe are eased . all kinds of industrial : —_— their missions or get out of il
) The F.A.O. suggests that the how to eliminate thi ig satellite states, combined t
removal of currency exchange “We also teach ci teen, oak: Omigial Statennaens, Taps the. wort
» barriers might result in the world ers to make good faa et WOFK= of Capitalism and Communism ca
im consuming, eveén at current ally.” momic- jive in peace on a non-interve:
im Prices, three or four million tons Various types of service are tion basis, are the character’ sities

of almost all recent statemen:s 0:
actions in the Communist states,
Reston said.

Preston said other signs point-
ing to these conclusions were elim-
ination or reduction in the siz
of the United States missions jn
China, Bulgaria, Rumania and
Hungary. At the same time,
Moscow’s attitude toward Western
officials in the Soviet capital wa;
more correct.

Relaxation

} » more sugar each year. uP offered by the bureau, ranging
—D.U.P, from a simple counter for a small
a compact firm to tea cars which

i ° ed A can supply thousands of workers
} Vienna Ache

Seattered over a wide area.
VIENNA, (By Mail).

P Chances are, the headache is
just beginning for the fellow who
an aspirin in Vienna.

Police said today the market in
the Austrian capital is flooded
with “forged” aspirins made of



Ten trucks of the typé used in
London during the blitz operate
for the benefit of workers on
building sites who would ovher=
wise leave their work to find a
restaurant.

Many factories use mobile tea
trolleys operated by girls, which






im Flycilic acid powder, described : It had also been noted that there
, move quickly and quietly from nati coat
f Zvemely harmful to stomach one earhine ts the pa ” Others had — some are 7 he
ee. 2 UP: toga eng ke "s** for foreign diplomats in the
'm The phony product is sold i eee the stationary ven bar at Soviet Union and that United
| product 1s sold in which workers form five or six \
R ges similar to a popular 7 / States reporters there now abla
7 ted States brand. a each served by a canteen {4 say more and say it quicker
im Officials, unsmiling at th _ Sees ; vhan in some months
a with a diluted-peniaillin A large rubber plant which be- preston said: the Soviet Unio
> ting in the Viennese film “The fore served 51,000 cups weekly j¢ trying to consolidate its pos'-
‘Third Man,” are trailing a gang TOW Serves 55,000 An auto war gains, It wants a free hand

manufacturing plant increased its
tea sales from 9,700 to 17,800 cup

to deal with Tito personally. 1

i they believe imports the harmful ime to deal with Titoisn
time to deal w mS

amg from abroad.—I.N\S.

needs

weekly. A government post office jot on Yugoslavia, but in all the

A MILLION AT WORK canteen makes 1,015 gahons of yest of the Communist states

P tea a week now instead of 650 It can reduce or eliminate the

ee LONDON, March 14 gallons Western diplomatic missions in

E Over a million peasants are Says the Yea Pureau: “This is China and the satellites, and
Pa’ t° repair.the dykes and all to the good. Most workers especially if it cam get th
Regus ncn Yangtse river before take their break whether they Western world to agree to

t floods, the Peking radio drink tea or not. The “ore they lands-off statement between the

is «C8 =«Cbroadcast heard pyy the more they contribute to Communist and the capitalist

canteen funds.” Can. Press {from Eastern Germany to the

TS!

your Goat
from—



OA

Does suffer

Loss of Condition ?
Anaemia (pale gums) ? |
Diarrhoetic Conditions ? |

Any of these may be
caused by

WORMS! |

Control these Parasites with q

|\“PHENOVIS”

BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE :

AN LCL PRODUCT.
Sole Importers and Distributors in Barbados

| Messis ALS. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Lid









BARBADOS





Soviet Said Trying
To Influence U.S.













Pacific There was no evidence
that the United States officials are
even slightly interested in suct
eal he said
“The best-informed officials here
do not think that the Sovi
Union will be able integre
China and the opear lit
unless we abandor 10 coun-
tries and force the irrendew
to Moscow.” They do not believe
the problem of transferring pow
n Soviet Russia will be easy after
Stalir leath
One Worry
One wor here is how to ect
e Sovie China, The
€ Depar o ed
t 1e Sovie Union doe yt
t the United States to recognise
é Chinese Communists I
i lomatic missic
Pr aid
» same time, with influen-
tial force in this country opposed
to recognising the Chinese Com-



ists,

Secretary

mu of State, Dean
Ac neson, 1s

represented as feeling
that there is very little he can do
about the problem, until what he
regards as the facts of the Soviet
Union’s over-all strategy are more
yparent, both in this’ country
ond in Communist Chin
The other’ official worry in
Washington is not how to meet
the Soviet strategy but how to

get reliable steady public support
in the United States for the long,
expensive policy of meeting Soviet
manoeuvres all over the world.

It is significant that Mr. Acheson
is going to the West Coast where
the United Nations Charter was
signed.

This Charter, which was signed
by the Russians and the United
States was based on the idea of

all nations co-operating together
in all parts of the world. It did
not authorise the division of the

the world into two spheres of in-
fluence and Mr. Acheson is likely
to point this out, Reston said

Reuter .—







THE PARTY

OF OLD MEN
LONDO

Now we nave 1 Parliament
young men who are Tories and
ageing men who are Socialist

In the Members’ Commen Roon
at Westminster a pawnbrok« iil
be able to meet an atomi ier
tist, the son of the keeper of the
Bass Rock may meet the son of
the Arctic explorer Shackleto:

An ex-stoker ill be lm
the sole representative of the non-
commissioned ranks, facing 32
regular officers.

But of all trades and profession
represented in the House, the
weight goes to 92 men
73 trade union officials, to 4¢

| pany directors, and

Nor will it be strictly He
of “Commons,” fo }
members of the nobility have
seats.

There will be only one french
polisher, Mr. F. Messer, Totten-
ham, but two hairdressers, Mr
J. Kinley, Bootle a ey. FA
Thorneycroft, Manchester, Clayt

| Twenty-nine teachers go to the
House, but only one concert
baritone, Mr. H. A. Price, Ws
Lewisham.

Four clergymen, four engine-
drivers, eight clerks, five mine:

and three stockbrokers. Seats for
all.
In Medicine

There will be, ten colleagues in
medicine for the Radio Doctor
two diplomats for the 14
economists.

Youth is on the Tories’ side

They have four members in their
twenties to Labour’s one.

They have 61 in the thirties to
Labour’s 36. There are 108
Tories in their forties to Labour’s
95.

But Labour has 91 member
over 50, the Tories only 65. They
have 64 in their sixiies to the
Tories’ 26.

But for the seventies the Tories

have seven compared with
Labour's five. But ome of the
seven is a young man calle
Churchill.

The youngest Socialist

year-old Mr.
defeated Major Tlovd Ceorgs
Pembroke by 129 voie
Among those Socialist
members who. have been
ous enough to give their
there is not one under 38
But there are two Tors
under that age, Lady Tweed
end tt + adhe “st p

Hornsby-Smitt
| ith







—R. P LES

D. Donnelly, who

ADVOCATE

"
Now | suppose on top of everything else they'll expect me to keep an eye on you.”

London Express Gemma

Small Investers

Strike It Rick

EDMINTON
oil mpanies have earn
ict ! the profit trom develop-

ent of newly-discov ered,

vast

oilfield n the Province o
berta, ut here and there
ttle people have plunged
1d a lew have
ise { ucces fol
ne ecently with the ~
that Oil City
tw miles yuth
oven limits i the Leduc
el 1a ee ought
1¢ n.
I nee small business mnie



Ach truckers, garage servic
el second-hand automobile
iealers, the well promises big
turns to those who had the cc

e to sink their savings into the
project. Their investments ra
Lron about $420 to the $1,50(
aximum

The well ad been labelled .
cripple” after another company
topped drilling at 2,800 feet

The little fellows pushed
down to 5,200 feet and struck oi

An Edmonton group financed

vell, located on a quarier

ection of land owned by Harry
Spilak, whose family. has be
farming in the district foi 45
year It is believed to be the
first “eripple”’ in the field to be-

come a healthy producer,
When the well: kicked in Spilak

became so excited he almosi
dran a sample bottle of oil he
was holding.

It’s good, it’s good,’ he said
“Maybe I get $200,000 from tne

old farm,”

Unlike most farmers who
only surface rights, Spilak owns
the mineral rights on the 80 acres
where the well site is located
Mineral rights on the 80 acres are
held by Mike Spilak and Mary
Chubocha, Harry’s brother ana
sister. If fe producing
ean be obtained from the qu:
ter sectior Spilak far
stands an estimated
$300,000 years on he
basis cent royalities
from produced on tne
land.

The farm had not been pi
larly productive in
Spiaks grow!
oats bariey
small scale mixed
now the “crop”
will be a big one

The latest success of “little men’
is like that of a group of 85 headed
by Sam Yeske who poured theit
savings into a project on the
northeastern fringe of the Leduc
field were paid off hand-
omeiy with a producer in Jan-
uary
But even before them, a number

farmer between Edmonton
and Calgary pooled their limited
funds to form the Galmar West
Oil Company and embark on a
rillin which was then
onsidered too far south of the
Leduc field to be promising
Their well blew last summer,
xt g Leduc’s proven limit

mile to the southwest
The programme was contin-
ued until Calmar West brought in
four wells, all good producers
which rated more than 1,000
barrels a day,

own

ul weil
re
the ily
to make

10

er

in
91 n
2 in

of 1
all erude
ticu
rine

wneat

the past

had ittle

nad !
farming,

below

and ana

But
sround

bi
Dl

ina

{
ol

sram

in



xtend

(C.P



Broadcasters

For A Day

PARIS,
Two radio technicians, tired of
being neither seen nor heard,

corimandeered a live mike for ten
minutes,

The two behind-the-scenes
employees broke into a routine
newscast to play the role of soap-
box orators during a programme
over the Government radio net-
work.

Their employer (the Govern-
ment) had unnecessarily boosted
the cost of lunch in the station
canteen, they claimed, from 17
to 24 cents

The only result of their exploit—
in addition to surprising several
million listeners—was the loss of
their jobs by order of the Ministry
of Information.

At the same time five other em-
ployees, wha took over the opera-
tion of the canteen for one meal,









nd sold tickets at the forme:
price, also were fired.—(LN:S.)
MAKING HISTORY

ACCRA: For the first time in

e history of the country, an

African officer, Captain S. J. Otu

deci the Gu: f Honour

from the Go vast Regi-

ent for Governor Clarke at the

ehing of the Legislature this

Otu i
offieer

veek

ioned

King’s commis-



& Lyle and its subsidiary the West
Indies Sugar Company, discusses
the price negotiation: (soon to be

resumed in London) in his state-

ment on the affairs of the West |
Indies Sugar Company, whose 13th |
innual
held on March 22.

dividend of 1}
shares of the company (same as |
last year) and 6d. on new shares |
issued during 1949 to finance the |
Moneymusk developments, Lord
Lyle said sugar production for the
— crop had increased to. 86,605
ons compared with 67,872 tons in
1948.

crop of 45,081 tons, all previous |
records

Moneymusk they began crop with
the old factory but the new one
came into operation on April 6
“As with all new factories, expe- |
rience over several crops will be
needed in order to bring the stana- |
ard of efficiency to the optimum,”
‘commented Lord Lyle,

ed out that 12 years ago on the |
areas now owned, some 40,000 |
tons of sugar were produced in |
nine old factories. In the crop |
how commenced they hoped to |
produce over 100,000 tons of sugar |
in two modern factories,
The Talks
Lord Lyle continued: “Durin- }
the year in review, a delegatio

* efficient
and

Lord Lyle On

Sugar Prices

LONDON
LORD LYLE, chairman of Ta








general meeting will be |
|

b ;
After reporting a recommended |
- each on the old |

He added that at Frome with a

were surpassed, At |

who point-

from the British West Indies can
to this country to put forward th
case for a long-term sugar agre¢
ment and it was subsequent!
backed up by a delegation fror
the Government of Jamaica. As
consequence of these meetings, th> |
British Government issued a state -
ment acknowledging the fact that
‘the prosperity of the sugar indus-
try is vital to the maintenance
an adequate standard of living
sugar producing colonies
the British West Indies’,
ing a declaration that ‘it
intention make long-tern I
rangements which will give to tl!
producer in these
elsewhere in the
wealth, firm assurane
for agreed
t reasonably
to be
duces.’
“Representatives of
sugar producers have recent!
liscussions with the Ministry
regarding future irrange
for exports t
country I

such
and gly
the

to

areas
Commor
Ss of n



tonnages of ig
remunerative pric
negotiated with the I

ets

all Empir



k-
r

Food,
nents Sugar

should me



|

|
discussions concern the «
from 1953 to 1957 inclusive, } |
}

|

th .
nese



the time of writirg no fina

ment has been reached, The

tion up to and includir 1952
lready established, name th

he entire exportable plu ) i

il Empire sugar produce |

be taken at agreed price

negotiated annually |

Anxiety |

“In the light of the ruinous }

price record of raw sugar betwee
the two world wars, the ar
of Empire sugar producers for a
fair measure of market and price
security is readily understandabl
Sugar production is an expensive
business requiring long-term fin-
ance and it is subject to the haz-
ards of weather and pests result-
ing in wide variations in yield
from one vear to another he |
conditions of necessity create |
hazardous and speculative positior |
and in my opinion both the |
of cane and the
of sugar are fairly entitled t
sonable conditions for the dispo
al of their crops
‘We most strongly
policy of expanding F
production, and I can
gument vl even
lomestic market here
reserved for foreign
fact, the gap can be om}
closed by the Empire Expansion
of sugar production is a matter of
tance to the Colo-
West

MLELY

er nanutac

ipport
mpire

ee no valk
part of our
should be
gars, if, in

ugal
d

supreme impor
nies as a whole ne » the
Indies in particular The
need is to find employment for
rapidly expanding population
“Tt has been supposed in some
that the West Indi
ndustry i ot
That may well have
years ago, but
juite outsianding
een made
‘Agricultural
revolutionised, while soil
variety researcn have mé }
portant contributions to pro
Particular advances have beer |
made in factory efficiency and a}
think it fair say that our - |
pany has played a leading pa
this effort; indeed, I
much if, to-day, there are s
factories within the Empire
can compare with the high
ards set by Frome and the st i- |
ards we hope shortly to establish |
Moneymusk.
“As I see the position, «
hopes for the future lie in the
tinued displdy of initiative
agricultural and factory deve!
ments; of risk-taking wit ew
ideas. We shall also continue our
efforts to maintain and strengihen
the friendly relations between
management and employees and
to encourage the spirit of enthu
asm which permeates the or;
sation. B.U

SWEET NEWS

the

quarter an



ugar HCH

een trut 10
ince tha time
progre
practise ha

and

to

doubt e1
gal

that

‘
it



BUENOS AIRES,
Argentine newspapers may soon
be using newsprint made from

cane fibre m place of wood-pulp
paper.

Several rolls of sugar-cane pa-
per, purchased from the Chemical
Paper Manufacturing Company of
Holyoke, Massachusetts, have
been received for test printings, to
be supervised by the Argentine
Ministry of Commerce.

Argentina, lacking suitable
pulping .timber and the hard cur-

rency needed for newsprint im-
ports, has had a newspaper short-
age since the war.

If the sugar-fibre paper proves
atisfactory, the Government
hopes to be able to produce it
domesticaty. A “pilot” plant has

already been constructed at Tucu-
rman, in North-Western Argentina,

for experiments.—B.U.P.

Britain’s “No Men”

LONDON
Britain’s “No-men,” the civil
servants mployed in rationi
re seeking vernment acci ty
insurance
Applicant the

board occasionally have ho

their disappointment by throwing

an ink pot or chair at them
—(LN.S.) |



cata elie eatin

[=

| MODERN

a

—s

|
|

——See : SS
i

eee ee



. ile iin ill



PAGE THREE

CONTINUES
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DIAL 4222





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FOUR

' PAGE





Wednesday, 15th March, 1950



Welfare

THE fact that Her Royal Highness
Princess Alice has graciously consented to
give her name to the first St. Michael’s

lay Field will serve as a pleasant
reminder of a happy visit to this island at
a time when her new position as Chancel-
lor of the West Indian University College
in Jamaica makes her name one to be
remembered throughout the West Indies.

The acquisition of a playing field is in
itself.an asset to the City of Bridgetown.
Recently another playing field was opened
in St. Andrew and the event was hailed as
the beginning of a period when something
was being done to inculcate the spirit of
community life among the people. But wel-
come as playing fields are as additions to
the social Ii e of the people of this island,
it is to be hoped that the other members of
the Committee charged with the spending
of the Labour Welfare Fund on the repair
of workers’ houses will take note and rea-
lise that more is needed to be done by them
if there is to be public satisfaction with the

nditure of money provided from the
sale of Barbados’ exports of sugar.

Playing Fields are good and their crea-
tion is a feather in the cap of the Social
Welfare Department but the public con-
science has been stirred to the point where
they feel that similar energetic action
should be taken in spending some of this
money on workers’ houses.

Playing Fields are beneficial for the
salutary effect they must have on the
recreational life of the people, yet it is
essential that these same people be given

ood houses in which to live. And it must

e admitted that homes should have prior-
ity. The easy access to the sea and the
prevalence of good sea bathing are evi-
dence enough that playing fields are not as
necessary as houses. Nor are playing fields
substitutes for homes.

Those now responsible for the expendi-
ture of money on workers’ houses have
been set an example of action by the Sovial
Welfare Department which it is hoped
they will follow. The reverse process
ought to have been adopted and this would
have brought greater public satisfaction;
but inasmuch as the work on Playing
Fields ‘has already begun it sets a lead for
those who are administering the fund
allocated to workers’ houses. Repairs must
be speeded up and a comprehensive cam-
paign begun against bad housing before
the benefits of playing fields can be fully
appreciated.

SLE RN A

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

COMMUNISM

And The Strange Things It Does

To Men’s Minds

THE case of Fuchs, the Krem-
lin’s atom spy, has shocked and
staggered the nation.

It tears the veil from a menace
about which we have been too
complacent for too long. Because
that menace creeps in the hidden
places and strikes in the darkness,
we rarely have the facts by which
we can measure its peril.

With the shattering revelations
about Fuchs there will be a
demand for another Communist
witch-hunt.

2
Precious Freedom

Now whether such a hunt is
ever justified is a debatable
question. For this is a free coun-
try.

Men are entitled to hold and to
express whatever opinions they
like. They are entitled to take such
political action as may seem best
to them, within very wide limits,
to bring others to their point of
view.

That is a very precious freedom.
It is one of our proudest inher:t-
ances. And we should be wise to
maintain it against all pressure in
the direction of limitation.

If the people of this country
ever decide in their wisdom to set
up Communism in place of Social-
ism it should always be open to
thera to do so. That is one of the
basic freedoms of democracy

A free people are entitled to the
Government they want. And in-
variably they get the Government
they deserve.

Creed And Practice

But, of course, a_ distinction
must be drawn and drawn sharply
between Communism as a poltti-
cal philosophy and Communism
as practised by the men in the
Kremlin.

These men direct and control
one of the most sinister and pow-

erful spy and sabotage machinés
the world has ever known.

They have one objective in
view, to bring as many of the

nations of the earth as possible,
as swiftly as possible, under their
vicious and abhorent dictatorship.

That menace must be fought

with every weapon we can forge
And—if our freedom is to survive
fought with utter ruthlessness.
Let us be realistic about that

fight. If we are to hunt down these
menacing spies and saboteurs of
the Kremlin, it is in my view a
wrong choice to put a man who is
or has ever been a Communist,
theoretical or active, on to do the

job.
Old Loyalties

Communism, like all other
fanaticisms, is never completely
eradicated from minds it has once

He _

infected.
The Socialist Party has within

Charity

eR report of the Goodridge Home for

1949 which has just been published is a
record of successful administration and is
evidence of the fact that organised charity
is receiving due attention in a community
where there are so many hundreds in need
of assistance.

The Home recéntly removed to its new
quarters in Belmont has been remodelled
in order to give better surroundings and a
more homely atmosphere to those who
now occupy it. The work has been under-~
taken as a labour of love and continues to
find supporters.

A long list of annual subscribers and
another of donors’ organised bodies, show
that Barbadians in every walk of life are
not unaware of the need of their fellow-
men and are willing to contribute their
widow’s mite to the necessary forms of
relief, :

The committee comprises busy people in
several walks of life who make it conveni-
ent to give of their time and energy in
order that those who have not been as
fortunate as themselves can still enjoy life
in surroundings of comfort.

There is however greater need for
oxgenived charity and as long as the poor
will always be with us it is to be hoped
that there will always be among us
those who will sacrifice something for
the good of others. It is a duty which
must be performed if the routine of life is
not to be disturbed by people meandering
about the streets in search of assistance.

In every section of the community there
are people who have been favoured by
fortune and it is for them to give and give
freely so that a measure of relief can be
brought to others equally deserving but
less fortunate.

it a pretty considerable collec-
tion of men who have stepped a
few paces back from the Com-
munism that once attracted them.
But the lesson of life is that old
loyaltiey are apt to linger. To the

|

after World War I

jiscovered three years ago that
there is something in bread which
gives dogs hysteria, scientists
throughout the world have been
ltrying to isolate the poison.
Now Sir Edward and two other
scientists at the National Institute

for Medical Research, Mill Hill,
N.W.7—DR. P. N. CAMPBELL
and DR. T. S. WORK — have

extracted the crystals from flour.

There is so little of the poison in
bread—2,000 family loaves would
yield only one ounce of it—that
only the most difficult methods of
chemical analysis could detect it.
But the Mill Hill scientists have
shown that its effects on animals
—and probably on people—are
cumulative.

The poison is formed when flour
lis treated with a ehemical called



HE mysterious poison Britons

crystals on the right is the poisun.
be

Some doctors believe it may

the cause of stomach ulcers, asth-
ma, split minds, and other dis-
ders which increased steadily

Since Medical Research Council
chief SIR EDWARD MELLANBY

Ry John Gordon —

end they exercise an unconscious
influence on the mind.,

There are examples to be cited
in every walk of life. We have
had Communists in this office who
have ‘since found a comfortable
haven in the Socialist Party, but
still retain the old fervour,

That is why the case of Mr.
Strachey warrants profound and
urgent consideration.

.

Strachey’s Case

He declares that he abandoned
Communism when he went into
the war. His recantation as I read
it seems to have been on rather
a limited scale.

He does not appear at any time
to have abandoned. Communism
as a political creed.

His objections were confined
largely to the fact that the Krem-
lin swung to Hitler’s side instead
of ours when the war began, and
later to the methods by which the
Kremlin sought. to impose its
power on other nations.

Both conversions are to his
credit, But on the evidence they
do little more than make him a
sort of Tito-Communist within
the fold of the Socialist Party.

He is, however, entitled to his
political opinions in a free coun-
try. But the nation is equally
entitled to say that a man who
holds—or has ever held—such
views is the wrong man to become
Secretary of State for War.

For that post places him at the
head of an office of which M.1.5 is
a vital department, and thus lays
upon him a considerable measure
of responsibility for combating
the Kremlin spies who today
menace us,

Loyal To Country

Therefore, in the interests of
national amity and security, and
further to restore confidence
abroad and especially in the U.S.,
Mr. Attlee should find another
post for Mr. Strachey.

There is no suggestion that he
should put him out of his Govern-
ment, demote him or hurt his
feelings in any way. Merely that
he should remove him from a
position for which his past views
and associations make him highly
unsuitable.

Nor is there any reflection on
his loyalty to his country. That
is beyond doubt or question.

Indeed I go further and say that
there is no doubt of the loyalty
of any of the figures in our public

life who have ever publicly
accepted and advocated Com-
munism.

I am sure beyond a shadow of
doubt that if ever a conflict arose
between Britain and Soviet
Russia, men like Pollitt, Horner,
Moffat, and all the others, whether
avowea Communists or merely
fellow-cravellers, [would be on
the side of Britain in spite of all
the sneeches they have made up
und down the country.

The Lab. In Mill Hill G
Busy With A Loaf Of Bread

Now as regards the Fuchs tria! | of agricultural officers, since this accords with the
itself. What a fantastic story ! Ana

what a sinister one.
Sinister, because here we havc

the extraordinary manifestation

that a man can so distort his mina

that he reaches a state in which
he has no consciousness of doing ; Unified Service.

wrong, though the wrong he i
doing is most deadly and evil.
That is a form of fanat:cism

impossible to explain. Yet we

know there are minds that can
be depraved to that condition.

Fuchs Not Alone

Fuchs is not the only one. There

are, no doubt, many, many more,
digging into the foundations of
Britain and other countries te
bring them down so that some da)
the men in the in can rul¢
the world.

The spy system for which the)
work is possibly unexampied in
extent, in methods and in effici-
ency, in the history of the world
It is a system we have to fight anc
smash if we are to survive.

.
Counter-Spying

On the evidence of the Fuchs
disclosures it is essential that we
build with all speed a counter-
espionage system capable ot
fighting these ugly toads with
their own methods and of exter-
minating them with cold, efficient
ruthlessness .

We need an equally powerful
underground army, an army
equipped with every weapon of
science and crime detection that
will go through every sewer, every
laboratory, every office, and work-
shop upon which the

uncaught.

It is clear from the evidence at
the Fuchs trial that our present

counter-espionage is on a pretty

poor level. How else can one ex-

plain the long immunity of Fuchs‘

For here was a man with ap

open record of Communism. He

was, in Germany, not only a be-
liever in Communism as a politi-
cal philosophy, but an active un-

derground Communist fighter.
Yet we receive him with oper

arms, lay the most vital of ou

defence secrets before him anc

give him the freedom that goes

with full British citizenship.

Are We So Blind ?

We send him back to Germany

with the rank and authority of <
brigadier to add Germany’s aton
secrets to our own.

And even when his father, oper

ly as fanatical a Communist as

his son, moves from the Ameri
can zone of Germany to the Rus

sian zone, to be received with

high honour and given a univer-
sity professorship, still our Secur-
ity organisation is not alive to
the peril.

A Secret Service as blind a
that is almost as perilous to u
as the Kremlin spy service itself

—London Express Service.



Ky Chapman Pincher

baking qualities.

human diet.

But on the Medical Research
Council’s advice the Government
use of
agene as soon as plant for an
alternative method can be import-

has decided to ban the

ed from America.

Agene has been

tame sheep once jumped over

cliff—123 of them to their death—

have been eating in their used on about 90 per cent. of the
bread for the last 25 years has nation’s flour. in pursuit of their leader, which
finally been tracked down by a Experiments with human volun- had been chased over the edge by
team of London scientists, it is teers have given no evidence — a dog.
announced today. agene-bleached flour actually Aa Ree
The * much-magnified star of poisons people. It may be But whe. the flock-leader
neutralised by other items in the specially sharp-eyed and sure-

footed, as usually happens in the
wild, the habit makes better sense.
Experiments, in which different

animals were set a simple mechan

to horses.
more careless than cows.

nation’s
defence depends, determined that
not one of the rats will survive

| Unification Of Public |
| Services Report



THE REPORT of the Commission on the British
| Caribbean Area continues today as Unification of
the Public Services in the following :—

Such posts of veterinary officers as have been
included in Appendix II are shown in the schedule

practice in the region of combining the two ser-
vices. Nearly all the veterinary officers are members

of the Colonial Unified Service and we consider].

that the qualifications for admisvion to the regional
unified service should be those prescribed by the
Secretary of State for membership of the Colonial

FORESTRY
Here again the posts
fications required of
Unified Service.
LEGAL AND JUDICIAL
Holders of posts scheduled in
services are or should be barristers or solicitors as
the case may be. We have excluded from the
schedule posts which need not n be, or are
not ordinarily held by, barristers or solicitors. The
present recruitment rules, a few of which are
embodied in statute, show some diversity in the
requirement that the officer concerned must be a
barrister or solicitor of such standing. Thus, accord-
ing to the law of Jamaica, the registrar of the
Supreme Court “shall be a barrister of at least
years’ standing at the Bar of this island or a Solici
of at least six years’ practice in this island.” The
minimum period of standing at the Bar or pragiiee
as a solicitor should, in our opinion, conform’ to
whatever regulation may be laid down in this
respect by the Secretary of State for the holders of
legal posts, but the insular qualification is clearly
inconsistent with any scheme of unification. We
feel that, given the professional qualification and
compliance with such other conditions as the
Secretary of State may prescrbe, the Public Service
Commission, to whom will be available the advice
of Chief Justices and others, should be free to
exercise their judgment and good sense in the
selection of candidates. Our aim is to secure a
standard of recruitment acceptable throughout the
region, and any local recruitment rules which are
inconsistent with this aim will need to. be with-
drawn.

a member of the Colonial

MEDICAL
No difficulty presents itself in regard to the appro-
priate qualification for membership of the medical ;
and health services. The qualification required is |
that of a degree in medicine registrable in the!
United Kingdom. There is some variation in the

qualifications required for registration as a dental
practitioner in the various Caribbean territories,

but they do not appear to be such as to place any
obstacle in the way of the transfer from one colony
to another of the few. dentigts in full-time Govern-
ment service.

Before we proceed to consider the remaining

have one further observation to make regarding the
minimum qualifications for entry into the pro-
fessional services. The facilities for higher education
, | in the region are extremely limited and the Univer-
3) sity College of the West Indies is of very recent
origin. In consequence, the qualification which we
have prescribed are, in the main, based on United
Kingdom practice, But we do not anticipate that thiy
will always be necessary. With the expansion of
the University College, it may well be that the
Public Service Commission will be able, without
,| detriment to the efficiency of the services, to pre-
: | scribe local qualifications for some of the scheduled
posts. We also wish to make it clear that the
,| Commission should have discretion in certain cases
—we are thinking particularly of the agricultral
-| service—to waive academic requirements where
they are satisfied that an officer’s experience and
professional capacity make him fully capable of










scheduled éall for the quali-| |

e legal and judicial | |

services which we recommend for unification, wej

discharging the duties of the post in question.
OTHER SERVICES

In thiy category are those services which do not tj

ets

cal problem to solve, showed that
sheep are little inferior mentally
Both beasts are much

call for academic qualifications or for experience
s| admitting of precise definition, namely, civil avia-
s| tion, police, postal, and prisons.
: Civil Aviation: This vervice is still in its infancy
but we are satisfied from the evidence which we
have received from the Director-General of Civil
Aviation for the British Caribbean area that the
unification of the service, with the additional oppor-
tunities for advancement which would flow from it,
would facilitate recruitment. It is not posvible to
prescribe precise qualifications for recruitment or
promotion to the posts shown in the schedule in
Appendix II, but the schedule was prepared after
consultation with Director-General, and, as will be
seen from paragraph 135, we recommend that his
advice should be at the disposal of the Public Ser-
vice Commission when matters affecting civil avia-
a|tion are under consideration.
POLICE
As regards the unified police service, we have
already indicated, in paragraph 30, the reasons why
we do not contemplate unification of grades below
the commissioned ranks, We are aware of the
is} views of some of the Heads of police departments
in favour of the complete unification of the service,
but it is clear to us that such a form of unification
would involve the setting up of one police service
under a single direction for the whole region and
i-
being federalized—a matter which, as explained in
paragraph 4, ig not within our scope. There are at
prevent three methods of recruitment to the lowest
commissioned ranks of the police—direct recruit-
ment by the Secretary of State from outside the

‘

would therefore, in effect, amount to the service




WEDNESDAY, MARCH j
2, 1%

TKO BI
ey
oon Mago)

























AUSTRALIAN PEACHES—3,
Usualiy 51e. Now 44¢

TRINIDAD ORANGE «& GRAPE
Usually 28. NOW 25¢,

PKTS. QUAKER MUFFETTS
Usually 37¢. NOW 32¢,

G02. Ting

FRUIT suigp

























We have EVERYTHING
FOR YOUR GARDEN

HOSE %%” and %"
HOSE NOZZLES & SPRAYERS
HOSE COUPLINGS & MENDERS
HOSE CLAMPS 1%” & 34”
BIB COCKS %” & %4” with Union
GARDEN FORKS & TROWELS
ROSE TREE PRUNERS
SECATEURS
TREE PRUNERS
GARDEN POTS from 4c. to 80c.
VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD., Successors iy

C. S. PITCHER & CO, LID,

Phones: 4472, 4687,

STOCK UP EARLY!

RED KIDNEY BEANS—per Ib..............
CORNMEAL—per Ib............. a

TABLE BUTTER—5S-lb. tins...............0.000,.....8
SOUTH AFRICAN GRAPES.......... per tin.......,.
TOMEI. ole s-a:eaidsuleldidie.e da ace's > a
MAXAM BEEF SAUSAGES.........- >
CRUSHED PINEAPPLE ............. com 1
SWIFTS MUTTON & PEAS.......... ve
SWIFTS BEEF & VEGETABLES. .... ea |

DANISH CHICKEN BROTH.......... iv *
BOYARDU SPAGHETTI DINNER.... ,, 5... :
DUTCH APPLE SAUCE............+. 1) beeen ontas

Sues eeeeReee

STANSFELD SCOTT & CO., LTD.




| To Our Planter Friend

i
‘
‘

Who need a Good Helmet
for all Weather.

“CHRISTY

{
ARE ONCE AGAIN

ON THE MARKET

after
scientists have discovered.
have
primitive
highly developed sense of smell
than Europeans.

sensitive nose? The opossum. More
than
given over to the smell sense.

.
Sensitive Nose

OUR SENSE of smell is most
acute when you are about 14,
which it slowly wanes,
They
that
more

on record

evidence
have a

found no
natives

The creature with the most

one-third of its brain is

Silly Sheep ?

RE SHEEP really as stupid as
people believe? a reader asks.
What makes the sheep’s mind
seem as woolly as its coat is the
creature’s deep-rooted follow-
my-leader habit. More than 800

straight tails.



Poor Father !
HE LONGEST hatching session

when a cock New Zealand kiwi
sat continuously for 185 days. His
mate had presented him with five
eggs in extra-quick succession.
The hen-sized female kiwi can
be excused Tor losing all interest
in her egg after she has laid it |

times more than a hen’s egg.

Pigtail

OMETHING science has not| ‘° the

To The Editor, The Advocate,
a peinet from the report

recent meeting of the House
that Mr. T. O. Bryan the junior
member for St. Michael has given
notice of an Address to His Excel-
lency asking that the Saturday
coming between Good Friday and
Easter Day be declared a Bank
holiday.

There can be no doubt that Mr
Bryan means well and that his
primary object is to secure an ex-
tended (four day) holiday for
clerks, porters and other employees
whose tasks are wearisome and
monotonous.

It must however be borne in
mind that if the Address is passed
and that day is declared a Bank
holiday a most awkward and very
baffling situation will arise chiefiy
with 99% of the toiling masses and





indeed persons in every walk of
life.

It is a well-known fact that
while Christmas is regarded her
as the major festival it is at Eastet
time, when the crop season
usually at its peak that a greatc
amount of money is in circulation
among agricultural labourer
factory hands and even to artisat
who, too, benefit by this unusua
liberal circulation, In 1



OUR READERS SAY:

Make Tuesday A Holiday But Not Saturday

these employees and their depend-
ants do not receive their incomes
till the afternoon of Maundy
Thursday, and in what huge num-
bers they visit the city on the
Saturday immediately following
Good Friduy to make purchases
of all kinds for Easter Day and
Easter Monday anyone can testify.
Witness the numerous trips made

‘by buses on that day. Witness also

the visits made to the city by
persons of all ages, and all bent on
making indispensable purchases
for the festival.

A most baffling situation would
arise if the Address is passed and
if our Legislators think it wise to
fix by statute that the Saturday
coming between Good Friday and
Easter Day be declared a Bank
Holiday.

If Mr. Bryan or indeed anyone
else feels desirous of doing a good
service to clerks and
would seem wiser to subst
Tuesday immediately follow
Easter Monday for tt Satu
day before Easter Day

In this way clerk and «othe
id get a three day holiday a
baffling situation would |
ted to thousands of woul
1 closing



the
the

ing



hasers by

p

agene to whiten it and improve its

others it s

day before Easter Day.

“ONE WHO REALLY UNDER-

STANDS THE MASSES”.
Comic
To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—In all the hurly-burly
over the failure of the Electric
Company, there is one point which
I have not seen mentioned but
which seems important. The en-
tire south-east coast of the island,
that is from South Point (seven
miles out of Bridgetown to the
Crane and beyond, has no electri-
city and is offered no prospect of
ever getting it.

By all means let the services
which are already, in operation
be brought up to scratch; but
when that is done, let no one
imagine that the job is finished
Any re-organisation of the island’s
tricity supplies must allow for
: ep as will cover the
le of Bar

pretty






bados
comic that an island

itself progres-
s to attract visitors
s should be unable to

houses and hotels
popular beaches
t elementary public
uld them

home-

the

most



ieave

¢

made light.

Similar strictures can be levelled
against the Telephone Company
which, with a similar monopoly,
regards any request for a tele-
phone not merely as importunate
and exacting but even unreason-
able. And in their case, one is
even more helpless. One cannot
with the best will in the world,
install a home-made telephone
service.

HUGH POPHAM,
“Inch Marlow”,
Christ Church.

Bread Vendors

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Now that the Government
has decided to set up a Wages
Board for Shop Assistants in the
City of Bridgetown, we the Bread
Vendors are asking those who arc
in authority to give us some sort
of consideration and to do all in
their power to help us to get a
proper commission for selling
bread and cakes. Our present
commission is still the same as it
was in 1939, therefore we are
unable to cope with the ever rising
cost of livir.g. Some time ago, some
of the bread-cart men had
approached the Management of
one of the leading bakerie

ve stating

ended recently



from

or otherwise outside the Postmaster’s control.

—L.E.S.

to them that owing io the high
cost of iiving and hard labour we
were obliged to be dissatisfied with
our present commission and were
asking for an increase. After a
brief argument between both par-
ties the management decided that
they could not give an increase;
and that we should sell more bread
and some of us are even working
for a good salary.

That may sound good to those
who do not know; for instance
some of us are forced to leave our
homes on mornings between the
hours of 5 and 7 a.m. and return
home at 9 or 10 p.m., Some of
us are obliged to sell on Sundays
and even Bank holidays. If this
is not done we can not work for
as much to support ourselves, much
more our families. Some of us
carry an assistant so as to enable
us to get around faster, and to

deliver bread to customers who
need it at an early hour, The
salary of this assistant has to

corne out of our commission, and
we also have to buy kerosene oil
for our lanterns, and paper bags
when we run short

We are also obliged to give
credit to some of our custon
which creates a greater har

11ers



iship

on us because at the end of s«

region, direct recruitment by the Secretary of State
on recommendation from within the region, and
promotion from the lower ranks. We see advantage

plate that, as occagion arises, conferences of Heads
of police departments would assist the Public Service
Commission to frame

Postal: The postal administration is largely gov-
erned by international convention and the resulting
homogeneity makes the vervice suitable for unifica~
tion. We have included the oe ey founc
os ; in the larger colonies, for the reason that postal
It weighs nearly a pound—eight) s.countancy is a specialised form of accountancy {
and that the postal accountant may expect promo-
tion within rather than outside the postal service,
and other posts the occupants of which can aspire
highest posts in the ees. We have \ceatuied
: the schedule posts relating to e-com—

ay yet answered: ee a munications on the ground that this service varies
ways develop curly | tails \ en| widely in organization from colony to colony, being
domesticated. All wild pigs have] in many cases in the hands of private companies



in all three lines of recruitment and’ we : SECURE YOURS FROM
|



































their recruitment policy.

DACOSTA & CO., LTD
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

Coff But Add Delight
, To Your Parly”
with

ICECREAM ¢2""* Beet

Pkts, LEMON CREAMS and CUSTARD

Fresh Deticioug| BEST FORE
FS BAKERY | HEINZ
GOODS | BABY f

(To be continued)







months these customers, are un-
able to pay us and tell us that we
have to wait until the end of the
next month. It also happens to
those who are given w credit.

We have to go through sun and.
rain to sell our bread and some-
times the cart leaks and we have
to pay for the wet bread, and for
that which breaks up through no
fault of our own, I think that we



a)
sy)

1



¢ ‘ ; Every Bite FOOD
deserve some consideration, a
a proper salary. , oo Real Delight § *
BREAD VENDOR. =
Ligh BIRD'S BLANC MANGE POWDER
a ight Chocolate and Vanilla Flavour %4 pt Pkt ©
, — Kindly allow me to FRERE PILGRIM SLING

make a few comments on the sub-
ject of lighting. The Parishion.
ers and residents of Duniow Lane.
forwarded a petition to the Ves-
try some time ago for the placing
of two lights in the above men-
tioned district. Since then other
districts of the Parish have|

PURE HONEY in 12-0z. bottles
MORTON'S SCOTCH OATMEAL

” PEARL BARLEY /



secured lights, but alas we have

EMPIRE
not been considered. Cc 0 F F E E
Now, the Water Works Depart- |

|

ment has extended mains in| j .

this district, and therefore it | The Cheapest in Town
i} Order from

our greatest desire that we
GODDARDS

should be favoured with some



means of lightening our darkness
materially i



LIGHT. |!

eR










eed

i.
a

;
|
|
|

cit
Bi
e

Es

F

i

StISeoeV2Vvee2seu2

i

4

*

‘



|
ee

as ae



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15, 1950



rs,
ene Committee was dis-
: head XX, Education; Mr.
; er deplored the fact that
B was lack of accommodation
for children attending secondary
js in the Leeward parishes
island.
eg Head XXI, Department
jence and Agriculture, Mr.
Allder thought it a waste of
money to expend funds on the
tral Livestock Station at the
Pine, while Mr. Mottley and Mr.
pK. Walcott criticised the pro-
“ion for the upkeep of the
Health Centre in Speightstown,
under the Head, Medical Depart-

eee ing under the same head,
wr. Wilkinson said that he did not
it would serve any useful
to continue to criticise the
ital at that stage, as he an-
ticipated that they were going to
have two or three days’ debate
when they came to deal with the
on the administration of

that institution.

Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) made
the first query when the debate
was resumed yesterday. He want-
ed to know whether any pro-
vision had been made under this
head for the provision of janitors
for elementary schools.

He recalled that an address had
been passed by the House of As-
sembly some time ago and had
been moved by the Senior mem-
ber for St. Peter who was now
amember of the Government. He
thought that now that the senior’
member for St. Peter was at

t a member of the Gov-
emment that the question must
have received added weight. ,

Mr. Adams (Labour) in reply
stated that it had been the gen-
eral policy of the Government in
the framing of the present esti-
mates not to embark upon any
new expenditure unless that new
expenditure was such that it was
unavoidable.

The provision of janitors for
the elementary schools was
considered as new expenditure
and had not been included in
the present estimate.

Mr. Adams said that the ques-
tion of relief teachers had been
raised when that head. was being

iscussed at the last meeting of

the House.

- He could reply in that connec-
tion, Mr. Adams said, that the
matter was under active consid-
eration.

With regard to item 38 Nutri-
tion he would state in answer to
some queries raised last meeting
that last year from 115 elementary
schools the attendance had been

21,529 children and it was esti-

mated that from 116 schools this
iy attendance. would be

856 lbs Per Day

The number of pounds of milk
required daily last year was 856
Ibs. on a basis of 3/8 lb. to
each child. This year more milk
would be required and it was es-
timated that 892 lbs. would be
required daily.

Mr. Fred Goddard (E) observ-
ed that the playgrounds at most
of the elementary schools were
totally inadequate. In some cases

the children hardly had the ne-
essary space in which to move
around.

He knew that in some cases
the land next to the play-
grounds could be leased and he
Was counselling Government to
do so, It was no point: staging
Intercolonial Sports and Inter-
School Sports and the children
had no proper facilities under
which to train,

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) said
that that question had been tac-
kled many years ago when there
Were to be jubilee celebrations
here. It was thought that a good
manner in which to help to mark

® celebrations would be to ac-
quire some additional land for

_ Playgrounds for the elementary
Schools,

It had however been found im-
practical since there was no land
Rear the playgrounds or even
near the schools themselves that
Could be acquired for the respec-
tive schools.

Goddard

. (E) said that
there were some places where
this could be@done however and

vernment should ‘at least in-

_Yestigate the possibilities of ac-
Guiting such land.

; - Mottley (E) was empha-
tic in drawing attention to the
fluestion. of relief teachers. He
Said that although elementary

¢ were members of the
Civil Service they were not grant-
ve With pay if they had to

ve the colony #r be absent from
ome because of reasons of

Leave Without Pay

ey Said that some teachers af-
8 period of service of. twenty
; years had had to take leave for
| Malth reasons and had received

3 - Pay during the period that

He

Were on leave.
had been no complaints

— the Relief teachers but
Be regular members of the
; tearhing staff had objected to

. of treatment.

Was a practice if a
t whose salary was $80
on leave, to pay the relief

$40 a month and the
ntive holder of the post
ee vi ho pay during the

ve period. That worked a
ip and was deserving of
measure of redress by

Som,
the Go

Went

Mr vernment.
I whether ealtott (E) enquired
ve tw i e-
Cpt cf rnment was in r

A sche any requests to initiate
here me for preparatory schools
tould whereby small children
: tromot be vaught and then
5 ae to the Primary and
Falters, ary Schools or whether
Vision Uvely_ there was any pro-
ft in whereby children could be
havir 0 the senior s hool without
wh Passed through the juniox

“Rhoo]
A Difficulty
‘ ent the occasion would
aise : Ms CCASIO .
or 7, Where there would be thirty,
~Y Vacancies at the Primary
Ondary School-and a

\t pres

many

| Faculties For Rural Secondary

| Schools Needed: Hospital
: Criticisms Coming

House Sits Neariy 12 Hours

THE House of Assembly yesterda

jon of the Colonial Estimates for 1950-51 and pas.
atditional heads of expenditure, after Bice aintet

y resumed consider-

sitting tor almost

aS passed the entvance examina-
tion would be selected in their
order of Passing to fill. inose
vacancies,

On the other hand there arose
the difficulty where boys who
could not avail themselves of the
Opportunity of attending the
Primary and Secondary Schools
earlier were desirous of entering
say at third form level. There was
no provision for that.

The matter would have to be

dealt with either in the English
way in which they would be
preparatory schools established
where it would be possible to en-
sure whether or not a pupil was
capable of making use of the
higher education of the senior
school,
] Mr. Adams (L) said that speak-
ing as the senior member for St.
Joseph and not as the leader of
the Government he was of the
opinion that a subject as important
to the welfare of the community
as education was being considered
in that House high above the
level of party politics.

Every Child
Speaking for himself he woula
like to see every child of school
age in school even if they had
to provide accommodation for
them under bread-fruit trees ana
under tents.

He had said over and over
again that if the experts said
that age grouping and superan-
nuation had been subjected to
considerable experimentation and
was a good thing, then he would
go along with the experts.

If they said it was a bad thing
then he would go along without
it. If it produced unfortunate
results then he~said that they
should try to amend it so that it
would work in the interest ot
education as a whole.

In immediate answer to Mr.
Walcott he would say that the
system of Junior Schools was still
under consideration. He would
have liked to see Preparatory
Schools already in existence. He
was hoping that a Preparatory
School would have been built
where Harrison College now
stands. It would have been in
a central place where all the
young boys and girls who now
go to Harrison College, Queen’s
College and Combermere School
could go and be taught by spec-
ialists. Although he was responsi-
ble for legislation on educational
matters, Mr. Adams said, he had
not given that attention to
educational matters in the past
that he would have liked to have
given. He however gave the as-
surance that in the coming months
he hoped to pay strict attention
to matters educational.

Co-operation

He was hoping in the future that
parents would co-operate with
Government in coming forward
and telling their difficulties. He
would appreciate them coming
aua giving evidence of difficulties
which they experienced if a Select
Committee were appointed to go
into the matter.

It would be appreciated that it
was necessary first to collate the
most accurate information on the
present educational system before
any change or modification
could be made.

Mr. Garner (C) expressed the
view that an important ingredi-
ent was missing from the pres-
ent educational set-up. There was
absolutely no attempt to teach
Negro History in the elementary
schools, There was no standard to
which the negro children could
aspire if they were not taught the
good deeds which _ illustrious
negroes had done in the past.

Statue of Black Man
He would like to see the
statue of a black man next to
that of Lord Nelson in Trafal-
gar Square.

Some teaciiers in the Elemen-
tary School were only interested
in how much money they were
going to get but there were hap-
pily some teachers who _ were
teaching for the love of their job
but it still could not be denied
that many children were leaving
school without having mastered
the three “R’s”’.

Mr. Crawford (C) thought that
the present Secondary Schools
should be enlarged to accommo-
date more children and that con-
sideration should be given to the
question of erecting a Secondary
School in the parish of St. Philip
to serve the upper part of
Christ Church, St. George, St.
Philip itself and part of St. John.

School chif@ren had 4 aes

districts as early as 6.
S A cents to arrive in time
for school in the City at 8 a.m. and
never arrived home before 7.30
to 8. in the evening.

No Time For Study i

‘hat gave them no time ,
ae aia did not tend to make
them healthy since they could not
enjoy a meal proper before ne
ing home in the morning aie go
fiome too late at night to stu oo
The old education act envisag :
seconcary schools in every par
of thr island. That was the ex-



@ On page 7

. *
Assize Diary

WEDNESDAY

No. 20 Rex vs. Garnet
G

No. 10 Rex vs. Dorothy
Griffith.

No. 9 Rex vs Rudoiph
Wilson (from No-
vember 1949).
THURSDAY

No 2 Rex vs. Alfred
Prescod.

No. 18 Rex vs. Reuben
Green.

No. 28 Rex vs. Ernest

Adolphus Murrell.
een EC A A

}
}
|

|
'

Mr. MOLOnIsT,

Please remember the Pe-
destrians’ CROSSINGS in
BROAD STREET. When
several persons are awaiting
to cross stop, and allow them
to get over.

Co-operation between mo-
torists and pedestrians can
nae about mutual benefit to



CHOIRS SING
APRIL 10.

At Kensington

HE MEMORIES of last Chris.

mas and Choirs from all over
the island singing in a Christma
Carol Competition at Kensington
Oval are nearly faded but music-
lovers will soor be able to hea)
enother Singing Competition
Easier Bank-Holiday.

On that day 12 local Choir
compete at Kensington Oval. The
Judges as usual will be Fathe)
Hopkins, Mr. Gerald Hudson
Capt. Raison.

anda

The test tune will be “I am
Alpha and Omega.” The competi-
tion was arranged by Mr. Sydney
Skinner.

EQUESTS ARE BEING MADE

weekly by vhe Commissioner
of Police and other authorities
asking the public in general to
co-operate in trying to decrease
the number of cane fires, but these
fires are increasing and in many
cases a greater acreage is being
aesiroyed.

During last week a cane fire oc-
curred at Greenland Plantation
St. Andrew and destroyed 13
acres of first crop ripe canes. These
canes are the property of Messrs
S. P. Musson Limited, and were
insured.

Another fire occurred at Four
Square Plantation at about 1.30
a.m. gn Monday and destroyed 7
acres of first crop ripe canes, The
canes are the property of Messrs
Plantations Limited and were alsc
insured.

N SUNDAY at about 12 noon
a fire of unknown origin
broke out at Cane Garden Planta-
tion, St. Thomas, and destroyed
10 acres of first crop ripe canes,
15 acres of second crop ripe canes,
one acre of third crop ripe canes,
| 134 acres of first crop young canes
134 acres. of young ratoons.

They are the property of Messrs.
General Traders Ltd., and were

insured.

HE LOSS of a pocket waich

was reported by James Bas-
combe of Lower Westbury Road.
Bascombe stated that the watch
Was removed from his workshop
|at the same address on Thursday
| last.

EVILLE BECKLES of Kendal
LN Hill, Chris’ Church, reported
the loss of his Raleigh bicycle,
valued $82.12 from a field of canes
at Bannatyne Plantation between
9.00 a.m. and 5.45 p.m. on Monday

AM PARRIS of Chap-
man’s Lane, St. Michael, was
injured and detained at the Gen-
eral Hospital, after she was in-
volved in an acciden’ on’ Barba-
res Road at about 5.15 p.m. on
Monday.

Also involved was the motor
van M—697, owned by the Gov-
ernor - in - Executive Committee.
and driven by Richard Rock of
Kellman Land, Black Rock. Parris
was a pedestrian.

N ACCIDENT occurred on
White Park Road at about
7.55 a.m. on Monday beiween the
motor car T—53, owned and
Griven by Orville Green of



Bloomsbury, St. Thomas and an-|! ,
|in December an inspector came to }had worked for him on a few]
his shop and enquired about.some Voccasions.

other car, T—10, owned and driven
by William Tryhane of Baggatelle,
St. Thomas.

The left head lamp and front
fender of T—10 were silightiy
damaged.

T ABOUT 10.40 A.M. on Mon-

jday the gallery of a building,

in Swan Street was dainaged. I)
is understood that the upright of
the motor lorry G-—222, owned by
Neils and Rowans Estates Ltd.,
and driven by Evervon Headley of
Roach Village, struck the gallery.
The upright of the lorry was
broken off. The house is the prop-
erty of Mrs. Phillips.
OREEN HOYTE of Shop Hill,
St. Thomas was treated at
the General Hospital for injuries
and discharged. !
Hoyte was involved in an acci-
dent with a bicycle owned by
Curtis Waithe of Bank Hall Cross
‘Road at about 3.30 p.m. on Satur-
j day.
N ACCIDENT occurred on
Rose Hill Road, St. Peter at
abou 6.25 p.m. on Saturday be-
tween the Leeward ‘bus S—99,
driver. by Mortimer Bellamy of
Alexandria, St. Lucy, and a pe-

destrian— Herbert Greaves of
Rose Hill,

Greaves’ left knee was slightly
injured
| NOTHER ACCIDENT in St

Peter, occurred on Mile and

le Quarter Road, at abour 10 p.m
ion Saturday between bicycle |
;owned by Edward Blackman of
} Rock Dundo, St. James and ridde

| by Ervin Hinds of Allendale

‘Lucy, and a pedestrian Carn en
jita Farley of Rose Hill. Farle
j} was examined by Dr. Clarke and!

nt } e
gent home

&——

}
|
|
|
|
|

| of larceny from a dwelling hous





John, was yesterday senten

Arthur, who was unrepresent-
ed, appeared on alternate counts

and receiving, and a petit jury.
after about 20 minutey delibera—,

j ton, found him guilty of the first
| count

Miss M. E. Bourne, As-
sistant Legal Draughtsman, prose-
uted for the Crown.

Arthur had six previous con-
victions for larceny, inelud nj
one for house breaking and lar-
ceny. On June 14, 1940 he was
| given six strokes with the cat-o

jnine tails for the larceny of a
| torchlight His last conviction
was on November 3, 1947 when
he was sentenced to 18 months’
hard labour for house breakin:
} and larceny.

The Police

L-Sgt. Scott of Four Roac

Sub-Station, who was first to give |
evidence said that Carlotta Hol
der came to the Sub-Station on
November 12 and reported the
larceny of a quantity of clothin;
and a deposit book of the Gov
ernment Savings Bank.

He received certain informat'o
and went in search of Arthur bu
never found, him. Later the sam:
day he detailed Cpl. Morris t



\bill for the
(bought from the Colonnade Stores.

make investigations.

Two days later he, accompaniec }
by Cpl. Morris and P.C. Green-
idge went to a trash heap at Clay
bury and found Arthur ther
asleep. When asked what he wa:
doing there, he replied that hi
had heard the Police were after

him and he had gone there t
sleep.
He told Arthur that he hac}

been accused of stealing clothes
money, a bank book and a buncl
of keys and he denied it, Arthu
later admitted that he had th
bank book in his shirt pocket anc
had lost it. He also said that he
had lost the keys.

Burnt Some

He also said tnat he had th
clothes but he had thrown away
some and burnt some. Arthur
then took him to Claybury Gully
where a tropical blouse and gre)
flannel pants were found. He
next showed them where he hac



burnt the remainder of the
clothes.

Sgt. Scott said that he then
took the articles to Mr. Holder's
residence where they identified

the clothes in the presence “



£5 Fine For
High Priced Tea



3-Year Prison Term
Stole Clothes and A Bank Book

FOUND GUILTY of larceny from a dwelling house,
22-year-old Clayton Arthur
ced to three years’ penal servi-
tude by His Honour Mr. G..L
at the Court of Grand Sessions.

and cautioned but he did not
»; make any statement.
Ermina Holder, daughter of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



of Claybury Tenantry, St.
. Taylor, Acting Chief Justice,

Arthur. Arthur was later charged

Carlotta Holder, said that she had
known Arthur for many years.
On November 2 she was at home
with Whitfield and Maureen, her
brother and sister; At about!
10,30 a.m. Arthur came to their
home and took up the keys to the
clothes box and trunk and ran}!
away. Her brother went after him
but came back without the keys,

On November 6 she saw Ar-;
thur and asked for the keys but
he did not return them. Her
father came and he also asked for
the keys but Arthur denied tak-
ing them up. Later Cpl. Morris!
came up and she made a report. |

Trunk Broken

Carlotta Holder, an agiicultur-|
al labourer, told the Court how |
she found her trunk broken on}
November 12. Two grey flannel |
pants and other articles were
missing, She reported the matter |
to the Police. |

Phoenix Holder and his son,}
Edgar, were next to give evidence.
Phoenix told the Court how he
identified his clothes.

Phyllis Kirton of Newbury, St
George, said that Arthur was her
cousin and lived at her mother. |
In November last year Arthur
came to her house. He returned
on the Friday arid told her mother
that he had brought some fibre
for her.

He then asked her mother it
she was going to the Races on
Saturday and her mother replied |
that she had no money. |

Arthur then brought out a,
bank book and showed them say-
ing it was his. They looked at it



and found out that it was not
Arthur’s because it was in the
name of Edgar Holder. They |

advised Arthur to return the book.
Cpl. Morris gave evidence next
after which the case for the Pro- |

; secution closed.

Witness for the defence Flor-
ence Hoyte, wife of Arthur's
father, said that she knew no-

thing about the case,

Arthur next addressed the jury
after which His Honour sum-
moned up and the jury returned;
their verdict. A

Sentences —
Postponed

Twenty-one-year-old Gordon,
Harris and twenty-year-old Roy |
Dalton Hayde pleaded guilty at|



A FINE of £5 and 3/- costs to | Yesterday’s Sitting of the Court|

Stores by His Worship Mr. H. A,
Talma yesterday.

tea in two ounce packages at 17

as the price by the order is fixed
at 15 cents per package less 10%.

The offence was committed on
November 28. The +counsel for
the defence was Mr. Keith Wal-
colt,

Clifford Hall said he is a shop-
keeper of Holetown, St. James and

jtea. He returned the following
week and he (Hall showed him a
tea which he had

(At this stage the bill was pro-
j}dueed in the court.)

He (inspector) took the bill and
|package of tea. He (Hall) a few



pane SSN,

|days later received a credit note
from the stores. He usually buys
Red Rose tea from Colonnade
Store.

Mr. Rupert Mayers appeared on
behalf of Colonnade Stores.



A £6 Fine |

Richard Thompson of Westbury
Road was fined £6 to be paid in
three months by instalments or
in default three months’ imprison-
ment when he appeared before His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod yes-
terday.

He was found guilty of stealing
four gallons of “Juxa” Polish
valued at £5 14/8 and the pro-
perty of Manning & Co., on March
4.



Stole Cane



| FOR

;valued at 2/- ard the property

of the Governor in Executive

f ngton Agricul-
al Gil f King |





ll was put
pona yy I Tship Mr.
E. A. McLeod yesterday for three
months in the sum of £1
offence was committed oni |

rhe
lar 13
|Ma

vs a RamaMihe sai ts

They were found guilty of sell- John on :
ing to a retailer Clifford Hall of }larceny of a quantity of mahog-
Holetown three pounds of Mynah Jany valued $30.

tealing a quantity of cane



be paid in seven days or by execu- ]°f Grand Sessions to charges ot |
tion was imposed on Colonnade }|™éliciously damaging mahogany |

trees growing on the lands of |
Beresford Gill at Edgecliffe, St.
October 31 last and



|

His Honour Mr, G. L. Taylor, |

cents per package less 10% where- |Acting Chief Justice, postponed |

sentences.

Mr. Beresford Gill owner of!
the trees, asked His Honour to be]
lenient with Harris. He said
that Harris was a boy with a/|
good character and had come ta}
him expressing sorrow for what
he had done. He said that Harris |



Put On Bond

Ethelbert Coppin, who on
Monday pleaded guilty of stealing
$53.60, was placed on a persone!
bond of £10 to keep the peace for
18 months by the Acting Chief
Justice at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday.

Coppin was represented by Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker. His Honour
told Coppin that he had accepted
his counsel's plea for leniency.
Hie said that there was nothing
against him ‘and he had returned

| practically all of the money that

he had stolen.

40/- For Bodily Harm

SYDNEY ROBERTS of Year-
wood Yard was fined 40/- and 3/-
costs in 14 days or one month’s
imprisonment by His Worship Mr.
H. A. Talma yesterday for inflict-
ing bodily harm on Doris Lewis
on September 14.

What’s on Today

Court of Grand Sessions at
| 10.00 a.m.
Meeting of House of Assem-

bly at 12 noon.

Meeting of Board of Health
at 2.30 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Bournes
Plantation, Christ Chpreh
at 7.36 p.m,









|

}sailed last night for England via |





























PAGE FIVE,





Sh ip sR epairs eee ee ee
Going On

MOTOR schooner “‘Cachalot” |
(84 tons) has already spent 12}
days on the Central Foundry dry
dock and the completion of repairs
is scheduled to take another five
or six days. }

Yesterday the dock’s carpenters
concentrated on effecting re-
pairs to the deck and fixing in
place a new rudder post. The for-
mer rudder post was rotten

The two sails which were lost
during the fire will be replaced
with part of the 1,000 feet of ca»-
vas which once carried the “Fred-
erick P. Elkin” across the Carib- | {{!
bean, )

It is expected that the schooner
“Mary M. Lewis” will be going
on dock for repairs as soon as the
“Cachalot” comes off.

“I am a proud consumer of... .

GOAT CHOW

The cows begin their young ones on. .

CALF STARTENA

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

a SBeaeauepepasepen'
8 en eee Sameaecagaevpa a ;











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Nestles Oream, Jelly Crystals. Quaker Oats, Max Chewing Gum,
Lea & Perrin Sauce, Velvo Kris, Table Margarine, Tins 3 Bay
Tomatoes, 41h ‘Pins Toffee, Palethorpe’s Sausages and Meat Rolls,

jacobs



Cement Comes

\pple Sauce, Sliced Pineapples, Ovaltine, Heinz & Fray
An ample supply of portland | Bentos Condensed Soups, Tins Muiton & Peas, Stuffed and
cement arrived at Bridgetown | Plain Olives
yesterday from London by the " g
Harrison freighter “Lioydcresv” 51b Tins NABO TABLE BUTTER

\
5)
(4,911 tons net).
On board this vessel for =
bados were also _ piece
leather footwear, electrical avces- {
sories, cycle motor | {{
ears, twine, paints, linseed oil,!
varnish, perfumery, motor oil, |
glue, whisky, dry gin, stout, bis- |
cuits, tinned preserves and tap-}
Agents of the “Lloydcrest” are}
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd, |

Sugar For U.K.

STEAMSHIP “Hugli”’ finished |
its loading here of 3,400 tons of |
sugar for London yesterday and

John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd.
Dial 4335 Roebuck Street

goods, |



accessories,







St. Lucia.

The “Hughi” was taking sugar |
here for five days. Its local agents |
are Messrs. Da Costa & Co,, Ltd j

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See the PR
gh

EF

ECT

wr

»- day

aft our




PAGE SIX

ouncil Sanction New



that he wanted to support what
the Hon'ble Dr. Massiah had said.
He intended to vote for the Reso-
lution, but he could not unde--
stand how one could recommen
a certain number of specia'is:
for Harrison College und only
three for Lodge School.

Behind the whole procedure

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday passed <
i¢ken Resolution for $7.00 to give legislative authority for
if. acceptance of the recommendations. of the Committee
inted by the Governor to examine the establishment,

utrative, professional and technical officers in respect
to then recruitment and retention, in so far as the recorn-
wnendations affect the staff of First and Second Gradk

wy
uP

+
wflhh.

Schools. was the fact that provision w«
ius, svwwever, does not give sages at Government expense. made for four Barbados Sehcl-
cujuprity for leave passages } Government expense as recom- improved conditions of service award into line with moderr
meffied by the committee, the combined with the rather more educational trends. It was quite
reason being as Was explained by favourable Barbados climate impossible for peonle to gain

th> Acting Colonial Secretary, that would be sufficient to retain the
the Ovner Place had signified theiy services of our best secondary
intention of not being preperea teachers. :

ai this stage to give this authority “I should mention that it is set
The Governmen’’ is considering Out in the Addendum to the Reso-
What action to take in this matter, lution that the passing of the

admission to any of the English
Universities unless they had the
higher certificate, the demand
was so great. That meant that in
all secondary schools the stand-

he said. Resolution would be regarded asan 40d of training had to be of the
The recommendations of the authority for ie payment of leave highest quality.

committee are as follows:— passage privileges to secondary i
“(1) the establishment of the teachers. I regret to inform this Specialist Masters

He had seen a memorandum hy
the Headmaster of Harrison
College in which he said that the
number of specialist masters was
calculated by taking the size cf
the sixth form. He (the Bishop)
thought, however, that to work on
that basis would be to run into
trouble.

What should have been done
was to examine the schools to sec
which supplies the facilities for
the four groups for which the
scholarships Were awarded. If
that had been done the Lodge
School would have got four
specialist teachers. With only
three, the question arose as to
which groups of subject were to
be looked after.

He was strongly asking that the
for Lodge School should

Honourable Council, that the pass-
ing of the Resolution cannot now
be regarded as such an authority.
No Authority

“I say that because in the Other
Place there was a specific vote
taken to reduce this token Resolu+
i tion in order to make it clear that
they were not prepared at this
stage to authorise leave passages
at Government expense. I must
now therefore give the assurance
that this Resolution will not be
regarded by the Government as
uny authority whateyer for the
paying of leave passages. I think
I should add that the Government
is considering what action to take.”

As regards the main proposition
be @nd main proposal put forward,
namely, the appointment of Senio:
Assistant Masters and Senior As-

following new offices.
Senior Assistant Masters 12
(Salary Scale $3,600
x $144—$4,320)
for Harrison College
tor Lodge School
for Combermere
School oe
Senior Assistant Mistresse ; >
(Salary Scale $2,880
Sx $120—$3,840)
for Queen's College .. 3
the gran’ to scheduled offi
of return leave passages
for the officer and his wife
to be earned at the rate vu:
1/48th of the cost of sucn
passages for each month of
resident service
2. While accepting that it may
desirable to create offices by

cers

a Civil Establishment Orde: ; . number

for Senior Assistant Master, SiStant Mistresses, it was the in- be amended. There must be four
and Mistresses, itis considered ‘eMtion and it is the intention of the teachers at that school. He
‘nat the existing arrangements ®5 Stated in the report of the finally expressed the hope that
for the employment of the committee, that these should b the position would be rectified.
“aff of First aha Second responsible for the organisatior Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn said that

of the studies in their particular
subjects in the school.
The salaries are slightly high-

the Acting Colonial Seerefary had
particularly said that the passing

Grade Schools should continuc
for the present, but that the

quesvion of establishing As- a 7 c ietan+ of the Resolution did not bind

+ sistant Masters and Mistress- oon jane A Shay ary them. If it did, said Mr. Evelyn
es whether, senior or not think ‘it -nnedassaty at this Ne would have moved the post-
should be exatnined later staie to kay inva at ihe Resclt- ponement until the report h id

3. The Government accepts the ‘ 5 been dealt with. It had only

tion. I now beg to move that

there it be concurred in.”

been laid and not adopted, and
the Resolution did not bind ther.

recommendation thav

twelve Senior As-



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE







things that wanted rectifying posts. But the question of leave
was the lock of leave passages; passages had been held because
that masters who might have to Government had taken it out of
come here were chary beeause the orbit of those particular posts,
leave passages were not included and coagpece i a general Civil
in their terms of employment. Service he

He understood that that was one _7f therefore they
ef the reasons why the mn Resolution under discussion, they

was raised in the Couneil, Was would merely be saying that they
tais not correct and was it not agreed with the proposed scale of
also correct that one of the ¢hiet Salaries and the question of leave
reasons why it was being found Passages would have tae er mi
difficult to recrait this type of the a it was settied by the
teacher was not any question of Other s
salary but that of leave passages? one eet Souk.
Leave P. e out — qualms. He was pre-
Hon'ble Dr. H. G. re-

vote for it. 5
m.nded that the committee had "ble Dr. St. John said he
icccmmended leave passages. Massiah

err iva Hon'ble SS aoe -
Theat was the emergency and to shoul ave refused to ie
his mind he thought the logical . The ee of aoe
thing was for the Government to Mittee had no right mF range
deal with that first and the sal- t pe been el Se
uy matter at a later date. ie by ee ..
The President Hon'ble p, G f#¢t that the Financ retary
Leacock pointed out ¢ one of Was chairman of the Committee
Saice al te Lie Ge One eer pacoed AN Sele” veke
ps = a in for $7.00 they would be saying
getting specialist teachers {0° $7- y
who were willing to come from that they agreed with what they
overseas, was the qu n of knew would be penalising the
leave passage. This was the case

boys at Lodge School. tok pos-
both before and since the report sible to postpone the lution,
of the committee.

and let Government go into the
., matter again?

Hon’ble G. D. L. Pile said The Sue Colonial Secretary
that as he understood the matter gaiq he was surprised that the
then, if they passed the Resolu- only eriticism of the resolution
tion they would only be going that was going to implement the
half-way to the remedying of the report of the Committee should
stuation . have come from one of the signa-

Hon'ble J. D. Chandler said that tories of the report. He assumed
he too wanted to get clear in his that those who had signed the
mind exactly what they were Report knew what was in it.
being asked to vote for. He was He would suggest re tfully
not opposed to the first part of the that the Hon’ble Dr. St. John was
addendum which said that the hardly in order in asking in the
Resolution was to obtain legisla~ Council exactly what were the
tive authority for the acceptance mechanics of the method of get-
of the recommendations of the ting the Report signed.
Committee appointed by His Ex- They must assume that it was
cellency the Governor-in-Execu- g in good faith. Quite hon-
tive Committee to examine the estly, he did not know anything
establishment, administrative, about it. He would take the mat-
professional and technical officers ter up which had been raised in
in respect both to their recruit- the Council and see what the Gov-
ment and retention, in so far as ernment would do about it.
those reeommendations affect the
staff of First and Second Grace First Time

He would say, speaking from

Schools.

The resolution was to obtain memory, that it was the first time
legislative sanction where the he had heard any suggestion that
salaries were concerned but not there was any idea that the Report
as regards leave passages. did not represent the views of thi2
He was not opposed to giving committee.

those teachers an increase of sal- The Acting Colonial Secretary
ary so as to retain their service then said he would allay Mr.
or so as to recruit suitable mas- Chandler’s fears about renercus-
ters. But it would have reper- sions in the Civil Service, because
cussions throughout the servic they were merely irvrerting addi-
and he would like some informa- tional posts betwee the Headc-
tion as to how the Government master and the Assistant Masters.
proposed to deal with those reper- It was not a question of increasing







nomen ies Hon’ble Dr. H. G. Massiah sec- ¢ cussions. + of the Acutatan’ Masters. |
sistant Masters and three Sen- onded, He said that as honourable If it did not bind them why ask Unjust pre) ee ae aan Gav. |
ion moter sy eee ee members knew the Resolution was that it be concurred in To him it seemed unjust i> ernment did not anticipate any
pis 8 oa “as a result of the question asked : srease the salart eS Ac. repercussions, Fail thes
bh There will be cor- jn the Council! some time ago, Resolution Amended svoait tiated ee - Sanh with, the ee at
espondi reductions in the shout the precarious condition The Acting Colonial Secretary 1 0s°4, consider the salaries ae the the Service ;
arate £ ee er the educational system of Barba- replying referred to. the last, para~ 1 4.gmasters and headmistresses ; On the other point raised by |
Until nal time “ @ appoirt ios was getting into through the graph of the Adsetidum Gealing just to give one example aan a Mr. Chandler, he would sav that |
&. Un h time ore app “etd ant of foresight in dealing with ith the recommendation of the ‘Without considering the Bane ie ab not iitelidhd Wet the
she . io a th 7 nike these matters. When the instréc- committee about leave passage the whole Civil Service. organisation by the Assistant
| ‘ nate, the inc *., tons to the committee were issued, “T fiave said, however, he wen He agreed with the first point Masters of the particular sub- |
ee et ce ee " t was stated definitely that the re- on. that since this Resolution ha. raised by Dr. Massiah and the jects would conflict with the!
It i "proposed. Wiat Sevint As- post ne to be put in by Decem~ jn effect been amended by the Lord Bishop. He was not on the authority of the Headmasters
sistant Masters’ ond Mistresses 2e! 20, and tha had taken a great Other Place in _ordet to signity Governing Body of Lodge Schoc! with respect io teaching or any-
! be appointed the Wy re us the EDR Wane iy 8 their mtention that it should not put he agreed tnat that selsoct }ad thing else. |
minimum of the propo wae x all the eee so 4 he binding in that respect, the always been Starved of tunds rel The proposed system was in
ary scale, and that they will .o-0 pom idl ae ell é US Government will not in fact, te- ctively to Harrison Co: ese. He force in the United Kingdom _ in
convinue to be eligible for the may niahing . Ne ody ion eda card the passing of the Resolution saw no reason w'.y they should Secondary Schools in the U.K. |
al nees authorised by Re- -necember 30 2 ree as an authority for the payment sive Lodge Schovl three masters They would merely relieve the!
solution, Up. 33.0f 1940. ite ak ante “ of leave pa es. Buleas far as enlve when fous were required. headmasters of certain amount of
2 ~ If'as some of Gs thought, the Tie moderti tenicaey was to routine.

5.. If the Seniot Lecturer in Nat- 1 know — I'think I afh Tight in

ural Sciences or one of the
Lectureys..in Natural Sciences
of Cine BBartment of Science
and Agriculture is appointed a
Senior Assistant Master a
Civil Establishment Order, es-
tablishing the new and

Government looked upon this
matter as an emergency, I cannot
imagine why they have taken so
long to take any sort of action.

Only Three

Another point is that when the

of these senfor posts.”
Harrison College and other 5
ondary schools were in receipt of
grants-in-aid, he said, and these
token estimates were really to

office



a wi9 a committee were sitting we agreed , draw painnthie WA? 2 ; 7 . a
fit unit ale, — DE to certain specialised teachers for supplement these: grants-in-aid ‘ens of tue yates, AY = See —
“one or more of those we Schools and that the Lodge showing how the ee a ae lack of competition, while that was years to see their relatives and
officers is to be appointed the [Cool should have four, To my spent as was shown in the Adden- fot'the ease with univecsilies in friends.
oe eS - astonishment when the report was dum to the Resolution. The leg- England
en oken provision brought to me to sign I dis- islature had control over the sec- They should allow Lodge Schoo! Teachers Separate |

* Head XXI, Item 19 and

Item 20 will be regarded as
authorising such an appoint
ment or appointments

6 The Government also accept
t ymmendation of the

Committee in regard to Leave

ondary schools to a certain extent
through these grants-in-aid, He
expected the Hon’ble member had
sometime been on the Governing
Bodies of some of these schools
and he would know that the Gov-
ernment and the legislature do ex-

covered that only three were put
down, My first reaction was not
to sign it, but then I thought that
I had better do so and see if I
could get the matter rectified after.

“T went to the Director of Edu-
cation and the Financial Secretary



re

Res é As the Civil Estab
dar ent Order which has â„¢ xt day, reported the matter to ercise control in that way.
ane to the Legislature them and they said they would As regards the second point in

send in a separate minute recom-
mending that there should be four
teachers,

“The object of having four of
these specialised teachers at the
school, was that some time ago
the Government had increased the
number of Barbados Scholarships
to four, each in a separate branch
of its own, The corollary therefore
to that obviously is that you must
have a specialist to teach in each

that the committee’s report had
not been before the Council, this
was a new procedure as far as he
was aware. The report was laid
before the Council. That day, for
instance, he had laid a number
cf documents before the Council,
but there was no onus on the
Government to initiate a debate
on what was laid before the
Council. There was no suggestion
{hat this report should be adopted

give the grant of leave
to Headmasters and
Senior Assistant Masters and
Mistresses and Graduate As
nt Masters and Mistresses
n First and Second Grade
Schools, token provision has
been included in these supple
Estimates for the
purpose of authorising leave
ige privileges



mentary

Serious Drain of the categories. If therefore it a. ‘as merely laid
The Acting Colonial Secretary 'S decided to give three specialists ig ether doe amen.
anid that the Resolution had arisen t©.8 School which caters to the ! hae it ¥
frotn a report of a committee ap- ‘teaching of four specialised sub- ‘“' 880 sain.
wointed by the Governor-in-Exec- Je¢ts, it is entirely illogical and or 4
a ve Commitiee to examine the that has been pointed out Certain Members id
establishment, administrative, . Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn ue
professional and technical officer A Protest that he thought the report having
in relation to both their recruit “I Want to say now and pro- been laid should have | been
test as strongly asl can, thaithis adopted by the Council It

ment and retention,

of the report had alreJiy appeared that only certain mem-

sort of thing is entirely unjusti-





been laid before the Council, and fled in my opinion, I regret very bers of the Council had had to
he did 1 propose to speak on it much and I hope it is not too late do with the report. 5
t length that something can be done in The Acting Colonial Secretary
The principal recommendations this matter, said that there happened to be
w the re insofar as they it is no good for a Government only one member of the Council
alfected the achers of secondary broadcasting to the public both on the committee appointed, It
‘hools were set out in the Adden- in Barbados and outside of the was not a committee of the
dum, colony that they are offering four Council but was appointed by
“The appointment of the com- Scholarships in four different the Governor-in-Executive Com

mittee

Hon'ble Dr. C. H, St. John in-
quired about the changing of the
number of specialist teachers for

branches, and in a school where
there are the facilities for teach-
ing the four subjects, providing
only three specialist teachers. This

nitlee. was oceasioned by the very
erious drain from our secondary
teaching staffs through two of the
neighbouring territories in the

rea, due to their more attractive is highly stupid and iNogical, and I the Lodge School from four to

calaries and conditions of service. am hoping now at this late hour three, and asked what was the
The Committee’s recommenda- —as I have just said—and after good of having a _ committee

tions were the creation tf the this undue amount of delay, that when the opinion of the majority

pecial posts of Senior Assistant something can be done to alter was not binding.

Masters and Senior Assistant Mis- this decision. Hon'ble G, D. L. Pile said that

tresses, and the grant of leave pas- The Hon'ble Lord Bishop said he understood one of the chief



cleans everything
smoothly and

a

smoother cleaning for cup-
shelves-with Vim! A shake
of Vim on a damp cloth, an easy





rub, and shelves are extra clean
and wholesome again. For jf
oe i ‘ tile all
it ,
2
a AS
v4 \
V4 vom
Peres eo
’ a > > > ¢
ie ; Ah, be
wy . . Vo. es?
Meni #3 Oa BRASS

saying — this is the only way we Cet tralise everything.
cun give authority for the creation that in the present instance tie
Government was not in tavcur of

ec- centralising everything in Huor- cally could not be compared with
rison College. He believed in those recruited from other coun-
competition, whether i) was in .tries, because in the latter case,
business or sport. One of the the teachers would naturally be |

Hon’ble Mr. Pile said that where
the question of leave passages was |
concerned, teachers recruited lo-

He hopes

to compete with Harrison Colleg: He was of opinion that leave
whether it was in things scholestic passages provision could be made
or in sport. for the posts under discussion |
There was one other small poi. without going into the question of |
If he had understood the Acting leave passages for the whole Civil |
Colonial Seeretary correctly, he Service.
had said that those Senior Assist There might be other categories
ant Masters and Mistresses woul: of the service that should have |
be responsible for the organisatio: leave passages. Perhaps everyone
of those particular subjects ineacby in the Service should have it, but
category. Did that mean tha a ease which was an emergency
those masters and mistresses when should not ‘be held up until the
they got the increase of ja whole question of the Service was
would more or less take the pliic decided,
of the headmasters or mistres s¢ He agreed with the criticism |
in those particular subjeets? that had been made in the case of
He was not opposed to payin the Lodge School, and said that |
the higher salaries, Mr. Chand they should postpone the Resolu-



ler said. He felt that the mod tion. That would be one way of
ern practice of government showing their dislike of the!
was to look only at the lowes m@thod that had been used in |

paid employees, and that wa

what the Barbados Governmer

had done in the last few yea

The workers in the highest pai

categories had not heen give

their correct increases in pro-
portion to the cost of living.

At the time that it was passod
he personally had not agreed thw
it was the right time to create U «
four Barbados Scholarships, but |
the Legislature in its wisdom ha
created them, it was its duty
provide teachers so that the pup!
of the schools which had facilitic
for teaching up to the standar
required for the scholarships.

on’ble V. C. Gale said that a>
far as he could understand, ihe
Committee had recommended ih»
creation of the four senior pos is,
so that there would be a qualifie
master in charge of each partic:
lar subject. Government ha
agreed to that and those pos'.
were created,

lealing with the Lodge School.
Mr. Pile then moved that the

Resolution be postponed.
He withdrew his motion

he Hon’ble the Lord Bishop said

come if he could be assured of the

alary that he would receive, even
ipart from the matter of leave
passage. If the
held up, the School
getting his services.

The President, Hon'ble D. G.
Leacock algo urged the Council to
pass the Resolution.
that it was the policy of the Gov-
ernorment to starve the Lodge re-
latively to Harrison College, or to
centralise everything in Harrison
College.

Speaking on the policy of Leave
Passages, he held up Nigeria as
am example, where he said such
yassages were paid to take a man
Dack to his place of origin, if it
‘was ten miles or one thousand
miles away

The Resolution was
without further discussion.

might miss

General Question
What had happened was tha:
they had also recommended leav«
passages for the holders of thesc



after |
nat Lodge School was in contact |

vith a Mathematics Master who |
he thought would be willing to |

Resolution was |

passed





He denied |





The Hon'ble Acting Oolonia! Secretary

a s meeting of the Lgislative
Councit the following docu-!
ments:— ©

The. Civit regen banana’
y , 1950,
f ish Caribbean

t
™ Standing oS ‘Association Com-
of Com ion on the
3 ees








of Services 3

in Caribbean Aree .

The concurred in the follow-

TK csolution for the sum of $7 to sup: E

plement the Estimates | 50, Part I

«Current, as set out in lementary

169-430, No. 24, whieh forr Bs :
the to this Resolution. The antiseptic for general use in the home ch , ;
A $11,496 to supplement pi Tah ould he Es
the Part I, Current. germicidal yet gentle on delicate tissues, y

az set out in the tary Estimates sirens

POisOnOn apg,
skin, “Dotty i
Absolutely relia
on even Very Young bila

‘DETTOY

wo THE MODERN ANTISEptic
a

whic! he Schedule , :
za Ee ety , h farm the Sch preferably, should not stain clothes or the

R @ the Regulations
entit eB Regiment (Rates
of Pay) 1980" made by th=
Governor-in-Es on inet
the nee section o e
Volunteer 109. :

Postponed was a Resotution to approve
‘ tied “The Motor
Pec i Road Rete
Friveés) "

ae er
the
Direetor of Highways and
the 16th day of. February,

msport on
1950, under

section 7 ‘of the Motor Vehicles amd Heo
TraMe Act, 1937 (1937-16), as amended
by seetions 41 and 42 of the Depar'men
ot Highways and Act, 1945, and
ap and sanctioned by His Excel-
lency the Governor on the 17th day of
February, 1980. i

The Council rejected a Resolution for
70,000 to t the Eetimste
Capital as shown in '>° a
0, we 7

an et pmeme ahs "Rap
motion by the ie e phy
Reverend the Lord Bishop regarding the
payment of allowances for posts of «>
“esponsibility in Secondary Sehco"
he Bishop then withdrew bie me

The Council passed a Bill to rm gulate
the brewing of beer and to impose ceria
duties thereon.

The Council adjournéd sine die.

WHEN the House of Assembly met
yesterday, Mr. Adams laid the following:

British Caribbean Standing Closer As-
sociation Report 1948—49.

Pepo-t of the Commission on the Unt-
fieation of the Public Services in /he
Britich Caribbean Area 18—49.

The following notices were given: —

(Mr. Adams): Resolution to make it
lnwful for a Vestry to lease land within
their parish for any period not exceed-
ing twenty-one years and for such lease
to be binding on the successive vestries
of the said parish.

(Mr. Adams): Bill to amend the Ex-
ecutive Committee Act, 1891

This wap later read a first time r

The House passed a Bill to lamend
the Parochial Employees Pension Act,
=. House resumed consideration ot
the Estimates of Revenue and Expendi-
ture for the current financial year snd

(on page 7)

fulfils every one of these conditions,

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En a eh Ak de







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sen

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15, 1950



| faculties For Rural

@ Freat Page 5
jntention in the frame-

pes old act.
ork of the even greater need

Thez ional facilities
for the educatio: 1
today

in the old act than it
caving 0.

0 Sooke (EB) stressed the
wr the immediate tackling of
we ational problems that at

+ confront the colony. He

that

: oe, the Leader of
as a busy man
p House pet He would
bat the needs of the colony
connection when he attend-
. conferences all over the world
nd did good work at the same
4 ing that he would

ewe ee of these duties
daegnte colleagues since delay
“+ qa hiatus in the march to-

; vement.
n if that day, Mr. Walcott
decided to erect a schoo]
‘take from eg three
th actually got it
ME ond’ obtained the
7 teachers to staff it.

Refusal

. Foster (L) drew attention
; ‘fact that four dozen appli-
‘asta had had to be refused ad-
mn to the Alleyne School in
nd ir because of lack of ac-

A

.



























was also of the opinion that
regulations that allowed a
sdmaster to decide whether or
it a pupil was likely to take ad-
: of the education offered
ticular school were too



of cases where boys
‘turned back and had
ards gained the London
miriculation Certificates while
gother was now a doctor in
. Mottley (E) decried with
much spirit the practice of Head-
masters reporting that pupils had
failed their entrance examination
when the real case was that the
had no accommodation.
over seventy boys had
F to pass their entrance ex-
“amination to a city school but the
had passed similar ex-
at Secondary Schools
inthe rural districts, simply be-
j there was room.
He was in agreement with the
feelings of the honourable junior
member for St. Andrew that the
gave Headmasters too

likened a Headmas-
if they gave him the
at a boy of nine
y what he would
of fifteen and six~



1

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5
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House then adjourned for
‘luncheon interval.
resumption, Mr. Brancker
) said that in vhe Leeward dis-«
of the 80 children who
admission at the second-
schools at the beginning of
current academic year, only
two dozen were accommo-
Everyone was seeking to
their children to secondary
and at the present time,
the Parry and Coleridge were
h in the Estimates un-
the Head Capital Works, an
mount of over $100,000 was vot-
tdlast year for a new school and
that had been expended and it
would take some time before an-
‘ther vote would be asked for to
p the new school building.
the meantime the children of
two schools continued to suffer
to the lack of a modern build-
‘ig equipped with a science la-

It it was found that imported
were too extravagant
they could revert to local
» People in order to get the schools
With the necessary accommo-

4, for the children.
: under Head XXI, De-
i t of Science and Agricul-
Mr. E. D. Mottley enquired
thout the duties of the Cultivation
Milter and the Irrigation Officer
items 7a and 7b. Under
‘Mem 26a which was a new item, he
: that there was $2,090 to
te voted for three clerks who
be paid from C. D. & W.

¢§

Ue

#8

ERLGE

=

ye Se ee aS es ee


















inder of the financial year
10-51, He wanted to know if
clerks would be engaged
manently or if they would only
engaged for this year.

ao tf &. Walcott (E) wanted vo

Seemed that only a few morn-
they needed the services
st and now that Mr.
shell had gone, they no longer
one, If they did not re-
; services while he was
tin Why did they not get rid of
and a the Livestock Officer

No Longer Required
Mr. F, i waloote (L) said tna i
ere was the n
1h Cultivation Officer who had
of dealing with cul-
mio, Work and as far as the
‘giy no” Officer was concerned he
Such an officer was ne-
as part of the policy to
with the over all question of

INSTAL . .

K.W. i

5 KW. se

10.5 Kw. ‘

16 KW. os

s 2? KW. a

a COMPLETE

Pply . .

THE BARBADOS

White Park Road
5 SSS



LIGHT &

TROUBLE FREE

i “LISTER
| ALTERNATOR SETS

as

Giving the reason for
a Botanist, Mr. Walcott read a
minute from the Director of Agri-
culture in which he stated that
there was no need for such an offi-
cer but thought that there should
be a Cultivation Officer who would
serve the needs of the department.

Mr, F, E. C, (E) wanted
to know if the two Veterinary
Officers were for the Central Live
Stock Station at the Pine.
.. Mr. F. L. Walcott replied that
it was felt that the work was too
much for one man to do and that
ener they were having another

ma

Terrien n to help in the other
_ Mr. Bethell fely that th -
inary Officers’ should or aes
to ‘do work other than for the
Government.

Mr. F. ©. Goddard (&) sai
that the peasants were famaloie
due to the absence of the Veter-
inary Officers to attend their
stock and the Government should
allow their officers render
Some help in that respect.
., Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said that
it was brought up in the House
some time ago that it was difficuit
for peasants to get proper anid
cheap use of the services offered
at the Pine and other lifestock
stations, i

If it was the purpose of the
Government that those stations
should be stocked with better
bred animals so as to assist the
peasants in getting greater yields
from theirs, he felt that nothing

not having

should be put in the way to pre- th

vent them from enjoying that

benefit.
Bull Fee

It was a fact that the fee for
service of a bull at the Pine was
$5.00 and from an advertisement
appearing in the “Advocate” be
noticed that the service of a bull
by a private individual cost $2.40.

He felt it was a waste of time
having an institution like the
Pine which cost so much especi-
ally now that C. D. and W. funds
were withdrawn.

The last time the Estimates
were discussed, similar points
were raised and there were no
attempts made to remedy the
situation. It did appear as
though the institution was run at
a loss. One would see a lot cf
buildings up there, but there
were comparatively speaking
empty.

Speaking under item 7a. Cul-
tivation Officer, Mr. Allder said
that it was a new post ana he
was very glad to see that the item
was befng made to increase the
staff of the Department of Science
and Agriculture because he felt
that they had not tapped all their
resources,

Although they did not have
many land areas, yet he felt with
the advice of such an officer or
officers under the guidance of the
Department, many pieces of land
which were now lying fallow
would be developed.

THE item Upkeep of Health
Centre in Speightstown under
Head 23, Medical Departments,
was discussed at great length by
members.

Mr. Mottkey (E) was of the
opinion that such a centre should
be started in St. Michael.

Touching on the building that
would house the intended Centre,
Mr. Mottley said that too many
buildings were being bought with-
out those who were responsible
for the voting of the money know-
ing enough about the transactions.

Honourable members had to
agree with him that when the
Maude Report came into opera-
tion, and the change in the Paro»
chial set up began, the Centre
would disarrange those schemes

There would be having two
systems operating with two whole
time medical officers doing the
work which one could do. They
should wait until the Maude Re-
port came into being practically.
He thought it was a case of going
too hurriedly. :

General Hospital

Mr Crawford (C) said that
there were many country dis-
tricts where such centres should be
set up. St. Michael had in some

* measure the better of the other

parishes in the form of the Gen-
eral Hospital, the Almshouse and
other institutions. He thougnt
centres should be built in the out-
ying parishes,

pr, Cummins (L) said thet the
Senior Member for the City did
not take part in the discussions
on the Public Health Bill. It
was then agreed that three health
centres were needed to be placed
about the island, The Public
Health Bill was yet to become
law and he thought that members
would welcome a move’ which
tended to safeguard the health of
the people.

The Government had purchased
the building through the King’s
Solicitor. It was the King’s Solici-
tor who made the arrangements
as to price and not any members
of the Executive Committee.

Building Suitable

A sub-committee went and saw
the building. After it was agreed
d@hat the building would suit the
specific purpose, the King’s Soli-
citor was told to go ahead and
make the final arrangements,

The Health Centre was design-

POWER

Â¥

szeese
srters

All complete with Switchboards and Automatic Voltage
Regulators.

RANGE OF SPAKE PARTS IN STOCK!

!
FOUNDRY Lid. |

=



ed for preventive schemes and
not actual curing It had under
its wing the Northern Parishes,
St. James, St. Peter. St. Lucy
etd St. Andrew and was respon-
sible for the curtailing of infec-
fous diseases.

Mr. Mapp (L)
ed such centres
than preventive
nearer future as

said that he hop-
would go further
treatments in the
eare many of the rural
districts, St. Thomas in particu-
lar, were in a deplorable’ state on
account of the lack of medical
facilities,
Mr. Reece (E) said he had no
intention of criticising the Hon-
curable member for St. Thomas
when he arrayed his medical
points, but he wanted to know
how the $1,200 for the upkeep of
the Speightstown Centre was made
up He wanted such facts as what
the different officers would be
paid and what was likely to be
their duties, ’ ; “
Strange Spot
Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) said that
rnibes Cone en have been
rma asier i. ealth Service
Bill had been finally passed.
They were choosing a strange
spot for the purpose of a Healrh
Centre if it were to serve St.
James; St. Peter; St. Thomas and
St. Andrew. He knew of one
district in St. James which alone
had more people than Speights-
town. Besides that they. could
bring in an innovation in a parish
which could be termed a relic of
© bye-gone past.
No one was against a Heaith
Centre, but things should be con-
ducted along the right lines,
Even though they had provided
money to buy the building. it did
not mean that they should rush
along on the Centre scheme. The
idea was that as the Public Health
Bill was near perfection, they
thought they should get that
building ready. If they were going
to Say that the scheme was a
pilot one, then, so well and good.
Another point which would
cause trouble in the future was
the amount the whole time
officer would be paid. If his salary
Was not agreed to by them on a
proper basis, when it was finally
decided what such medical men
should be paid in general, it
would be found that they could
not deduct his pay,

anvalid

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) said that
the arguments put forward by
the previous speaker were invalid.
He could argue that he had not
been in the House when the
Public Health Bill was passed, but
he could not claim that he was
not there when the. last year's
estimates were being discussed.

It had been stated then that the
Scheme would cost about $15,000.
He was sure Honourable Mem-
bers would not expect the Gov-
ernment to commit itself by buy-
ing the building and then leaving
it there.

It was no matter to him
whether the centre was placed
in Speightstown, St. Peter, St,
James or any other parish. The
main point was that it was in
Barbadés, It was a benefit to the
island. Barbados was small as it
was and he saw no reeson why
members should quibble on such
a simple point.

A Health Centre could be a unit
separate from the complete struc-
ture and yet work with all facil-
ity.

Prevention Scheme

Mr. Mottley said that when they
were discussing the Health Bill he
felt there must have been some-
thing more than just a preventive
scheme in Honourable Members’
minds. The Senior Member for
St. Thomas had intimated that
there would only be preventive
treatment, which he took it would
go in the form of lectures more
than anything else.

In the first place the site of the
building was unsuitable. He would
go further than that and say, Mr.
Mottley stressed, that the whole
matter should be overhauled in
the Maude Report. There was a
nicely situated piece of land in

“Headache’s

I took GENASP



Secondary Sc

mae Pa ea eae |



St. Peter which could be taken
over for the purpose. It would
just be a change from Local Gov-
ernment to Central Government.

The Centre should not be for
prevention only. There were many
social diseases which people in-
flicted wich them did not care to
proclaim. A up of that kind
could be of much help to the com-
munity. Some members got in
there and squirmed because they
knew nothing about the intricacies
of the discussion.

Cure Of Diseases

He knew that in general there
were Health Centres not only for
the prevention of diseases, but for
the cure of diseases. The Coun-
try could not afford to pay money
only for a few lectures and the

not of that calibre which could
stretch itself to provide for such
a scheme.

Mr. F .L. Walcott said that the
price of the building had already
been agreed upon and that was
not the, point under discussion.
What was to be disputed then was
the mechanism of setting up the
Health Centre.

Mr. Allder (L) enquired what
was the size of the staff to be em-
ployed and what was the condi-
tions of employment. He did not
agree with the Centre being used
only on a preventive treatment
basis. That the Centre should be-
come a curative one was even
made more desirable because of
the great inconvenience .the rural
people were accustomed to under-
go when they needed medical aid.

Not An Expert

Dr. Cummins remarked that he
‘was only a general medical prac-
titioner and not an expert like was
the Honourable Senior member
for the City. The Chief Medical
Officer, who ‘was an expert on
Health matters in the colony, had
visited the site and had been sat-
isfied with its position.

The changes recommended by
the Maude Report would decide
about curative treatment.

Dr. Cummins then read the sal-
aries intended for the different
officers requisite in the conducting
of the centre.

That section of Medical Depart-
ments was then passed.

The next section to be debated
was the General Hospital.

Mr. Mottley said he would not
then make any criticisms on the
report of the Commissioner who
was detailed to go into the work-
ing of the Hospital. He always
was of the opinion that in such in-
vestigations if evidence were not
taken from the subordinates, no
real assessment of the state of
affairs could be reached,

Salaries

He would criticise strongly the
question of the salaries paid to the
residential surgeons. In the first
place the staff was insufficient and
thus over-worked, That state of
things made the masses suffer. The
most the doctors could do was to
tell the patients to open their
mouths and push out their tongues
and then give them seme medi-
cine. Such treatment was of the
old days and should not be en-
couraged.

When one doctor had some fifty
or sixty people to attend to dur-
ing a five-hour period, he could
do very little. The people had to
suffer. There was no point in
having an over-worked staff.

It seemed to have reached the
ears of some medical officers that
they were not treated with just
that degree of pleasantness in the
House and they were annoyed. As
a result there was greater dissat-
isfaction among the staff. There
was dissatisfaction in the remov-
ing of employees who had worked
several years at the hospital and
were then after a long lapse, taken
to do night duty.

Advertise In Canada

He was wondering seriously
whether the time was not ripe
that they should try to get sur-
geons from Canada or the United
States instead of only advertising
in the United Kingdom. Some
might laugh and say that none
would come for so low a salary,
but he felt that they would be
quite a few who would come if

gone...

RIN”

mF

*Genasprin’—the safe brand of aspirin
— quickly checks Headaches, Tooth-
ache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains, Colds
and ‘Flu. Also quickly helps to break a

fever.
‘Genasprin’ sees you through !







’ ly you with the following:
" LAVATORY BASINS (whixs) 22” x 16” and 25” x 18”
LOW LEVEL TOILET SUITEs—Complete

HIGH ,,

TOILET BOWLS—S and 'P Traps

HIGH UP CAST IRON

LOW LEVEL W.C. CISTERNS— with or without Fittings
W.C. SEATS and COVERS

42SO
WHITE and COLOURED FLOOR TILES—6” x 6”

The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)



Nos. 33 & 52, Swan Street

a



SLCC CLL FPSO

At any time of strain or pain,

POLES.

OCC



FOR

CONTRACTORS

”

CISTERNS

"Phone 2169 or 4406

—i0i—



>
CPPS E SOS?

| i

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

A —eenes,

hools Needed

for nething else but for the prac-
tice.

The majority of the people of

the colony depended on getting
their medical treatment from the

Hospital,

Only a few were in that

comfortable position of employing
a private doctor.

ony would be spendin,
money, but they shoul

Some would argue that the col-
too much
remember

it was a question of people’s lives.
They should not squabble over
money on such a matter.

Nor could it be held as he knew

some would always dogmatically

hold,

that English practitioners

were of better fibre than Ameri-
ean practitioners. America and
Canada had spent millions on ex-
periments and research and Amer-
like. Its economic foundation was ica could teach a great deal to
England on that ground.

Mr. Bethell (E) and Mr. Mott-

ley (E) queried about the item.
91 relative to the new lorry which

was

required to replace one

which had been in use for five

years and was now unservice-
able.
Mr. Mottley said he believed

that was an error.

He felt that

a lorry should not be renewed
after five years unless there had

been an accident.

He thought

that the period should have been
ten years.
Mr. Wilkinson (E) queried

item 84 (a) Insurance of Experi-
mental Fisheries boat $1,200.

Mr. F. L. Walcott said that

the cost of the boat was what

was

seen in the Estimates

$30,000. The insurance was based
on the value of the boat and not

on the upkeep of

it. The boat

had a first class engine in addi-

tion
ment

to other expensive equip-
and it was wise to make

the necessary precaution if they
were going to send the boat out
to sea with that equipment.

a

The boat was not necessarily
fishing boat. It was really

built for the purpose of giving

information
fishing
they

the
that
to go

people in
in oarder
where

1 to
industry
would know

to get better catches.

cerned, he
Director

As far as the lorry was con-
said that the late

of Agriculture had

found it necessary at that time
that in sending the lorry into the
garage he had made a bargain in
the transaction. If he had waited
longer he probably would have
got comparatively nothing for it.



Only Sheep

A SMALL flock of sheep grazed

on the otherwise deserted Princess

Alice
Monday the
opened by

Playing Field yesterday.
field was declared
His Excellency the

Governor Mr. A. W. L. Savage.

Schooner Brings Fruit
THE 60-ton schooner “Laudal-

pha” called at Barbados yesterday
from St. Lucia bringing a cargo of

fresh fruit,

coconuts, charcoal,

conerete mixer and lubricating oil,

Messrs.

Schooner Owners’ Asso-

ciation are this vessel’s agents.





Flare-Up

During the discussion of Head
XXI Departrnent of Science and
Agriculture while the Estimates
were being considered | yesterday.
Mr. Speaker informed the House
that it.was reported tothim thai
there was a scene ‘or ‘disturbanc:
which he understood was? causea
by the senior member for St. Jonn

Mr. E. D. Mottley senior member
for the City said that he was

present throughout and had wit-
wae no disturbance nor scene,
r.

the House said that the honour-

able member wag disrespectful to
the Chair when he said words
to the effect that he did not care
what happened and would con-

tinue to speak.

Mr. MoOttley again
that he did not see where there
a a disturbance or a scene.

Ir

would not vote against

ahead with the debate.

Mr. Allder explained that he
had no intention of being disre-
spectful to the Chair and regret-
ted that certain honourable mem-
bers had attempted td import into
his remarks what he never intend-

ed to imply.

The debate was then proceeded

with.

Dean’s Cow
Tops Milk

DURHAM, Eng., (By Mail)

A Jersey cow belonging to &

fessor has broken

record for daily milk productier
for the Jersey breed.

She. gave 120-and three-quarte:

pounds in, twenty-four hours, The



previous record was 96 and a half

pounds.

The cow, Moor’s Pacified Diana,
T.years old, is owned by Professor
R. W: Wheldon, Dean of Agrticul-

ture at Durham University,
—LN.S.

grass, BASTILLES



v the

oS ao Vole Mweet
urs an PRODUIT
CADE OY ENGLAND ORSYATE LED



Handy pocke

vAPE

INHALE

Always 1 vg
ready to
relieve the first hint
of a cold

Ideal for use durin
Easily recharged from




the day.
apex
oa

—

vie






.
Foot ”
mons KEE __—







Stiff joints? Aches?

Sprains?

Just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly

and —-

good at once.

out all inflammation.





FLORENCE
STOVES

OVENS

3 BURNERS $71.86

2 BURNERS

You will feel Sloan’s doin,
It acts quickly —
soothes and comforts and drives

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN OM THE PACKET.

From all chemists and stores.
==



you






ne



“FLORENCE”

BAKES

THINGS LOVELY

$58.76
$44.50

+
CITY GARAGE TRADING €0., LTD.







SATS A RES EES RE




















G. H. Adams, Leader of

reiterated

D. D. Garner said that i/
the matter was put to the vote he
le menaber but be ‘appeeied
ourable mem it he a

to him to withdraw any remarks
which might have caused unpleas-
antness and allow them to’ go

the . world’:

|



|

Fry
_



: PAGE SEVEN





IN THE HOUSE

(from page 6 )
passed cight more heads of expenditure
tabling $2,92).000,

Consideration of Head XX Public
Library was begun and postponed.

The heads passed yesterday were of
oliows:—

Head XX Edncation $694,732: Heath XXT
Department of Science and Agriculture
183,329; Head XX Medical Depart-
nents $741,173: Head XXIV Barbados
aegiment 946.313: Head XXV Publi
Works Department $153,524: Heed XXKVI
*ensions $406,723: Head XXVII Charges
$158,100: Head XXVIII:
dies and Grants $183,870: Head
Mizoallaneous , Sery.ces $348 ,

The House adjowrTed until
o'clock to-day.



Memorial Service

A Memorial Service will be}{
held on Sunday, March 19th at 5
p.m., at- St» John -the’ Baptist |;
Church, S. James, in memory of
Edward Nicoll Fenno, who died at
his home, “‘Casa Nova’, on Febru-
ary 22. The many friends of Mrs.
Fenno, and the late Mr. Fenno, are
invited to attend this service,
which will be held at the same
time as the funeral service for Mr.
Fenno, in Trinity Church, Boston,
Massach) .



OF FAILURE

Bakewell Tarts

Who wouldn't be proud of putting delicious tarts
like these on the tea-table! You can make them
easily—there’s no special knack. With Royal Baking
Powder to guarantee success, they're bound to turn
out perfect. Here's the recipe:

Make pastry with ¢ oz. plain flour, | level teaspoon
Royal Baking Powder, pinch of salt, 1% oz. lard, water
to mix. Line patty tins with pastry, put a little jam at
bottom. Cream J oz. butter and 1% oz. sugar, beai
in one egg, add two oz. semolina, 1 rounded teaspoon
Royal Baking Powder, a little almond essence and 2
tablesps. milk. Beat well, and three-quarters fill the
patty-tins with the mixture. Bake in hot oven at
450°, 10 - 12 minutes.

ROYAL BAKING
POWDER

oy






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are the following: —
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HOLY BIBLES (pocket size)
While making your selection, ask to see: —
YOU AND YOUR HOME by Ursula Bloom,
HOME MADE SWEETS by Nell Heaton
YOU AND YOUR LOOKS by Ursula Bloom
101 AMUSEMENTS FOR ALL by Charles F, Bishop
also
ISLAND IN THE SUN by Rosita Forbes
HOME FOR CHRISTMAS by Lloyd C. Douglas
PRECIOUS JEOPARDY by Lloyd C. Douglas
And from the FABER and FABER ART GALLERY: —
GAUGUIN 1848—1903
VENETIAN PAINTINGS
TURNER




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GOPPSOSSS

6

















NO, MIC EE Bes
iv'S PBAD!

SOSH ... LOOK VIHAT WAS

iat BETWEEN THE PAGES
side OF THAT CHILD'S BOCK!

BISCUITS HIDE THE

PUPPY
\OFF THE TABLE ’

NOW LISTEN CAREFULLY —
NO ONE 1S TO GO NEAR WHISPER
4 if SHE AWAKENS. DON’T TELL
oa HER | BROUGHT HER HERE.
= = 16 DANGEROUS !..

ie HP
I
Pt

\ al CAREFUL!

Fi Ae THAT'S MY ORINK!
dP

f3
Nk

Hilt

y












F YOU GET SANDY, YOU WL JAIL HIM. I OON'T
| WANT THAT TO HAPPEN, SHERIFF! p-——

\/




| WHAT WERE YOU WRITIN'T READ 17, AND
| WHEN WE CAME HERE? 4] YOU'LL BE
= SURPRISED!

NA

79 Ger 'EM up!
Mae \_ YOU'RE COVERED! |



“i

» hell as

BY GEORGE MC.MANU



FINIGH

| aia

RIP__KIRBY



BY ALEX RAYMOND






YOU'RE QUITE A Guy, FINGERS! ) BUT YOU AMAZE ME, NCLOCK, CHUM, Y'GOT | JET! QUIE im ee ie
RECOVERING FROM BULLET MORAY! A MAN OF YOUR \ Mi ALL WRONG! | EASE. LADIES AND a
i’ VE TURNED GENT, ENEN! OUR





TASTE AND TALENTS
ATTENDING DULL FAS-1!ON

SHOWS? WHAT ARE
You uP TO?

SQUARE! I'M
[Mere ON SudsiNess. !
J . 7'MiN YOUR
_~\, RACKET NOW! I'M |
\a DeTECTive!

SHOW 15 ASOUT
_ 79 BEGIN!

7S
psa)
‘ - ed









ae er



a

ee








LOOK AT THAT BIG MOON SMELL
THE PERFUME OF THE FLOWERS
TELL ME-WHAT ARE +

| [ABOUT DIANA.| WONDER HOW
1 SHE'S FEELING AND HOW SHE'S
STANViine THE FLIGHT. gam






LLY. MIND i NOT AT HATS THE

!OOH, 1M CHI








PUTTING YOUT. ARM ="? ALL, -1 | YOU THINKING: = e MATTER
=e \
AROUND ME » ine



‘
—





MARCH is
PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE sreratmincsin isi sii neces ‘ SS
HENRY 7 |
OU may be















WEDNESDAY





ves, and :
home feeling jadeq wm
bed. That's the TAKD fp:
Limacol, Poyy iy Me
head, put some a "
hands,—ryp it over Pee
Put some in 2
basin in the Fe Wa:

“VITACUP™ |

ood wash y , os
2ehold,—see hoy me me.
feel, see how YOu can ig.
it the things that

you before. Try jp ae
convinced, tor’
uly refreshes,

‘the Freshness o* 9 gu
in 2 Bottle” pial
bot: plain ang ‘Sma



ead

ad
Seer ale

FOR. HEALTH

TO? per 1/2 LB. TIN.

4 “4 .
PAPO PPS IPP FFSFFOSF895

PPSOPSSSOSOSSES penis
present the week’s specialty—

TROPIC GOLD LAYER Carl

sprinkled
It’s a

with juicy coconut and a layer of golden pineapple

CAKE

Lhals

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The ingenious weave of this British ‘
cellular keeps you dainty and fresh in the heat. The |
air contained in the tiny cells of the silky fabric insulates Sy
the body yet still allows it to breathe, You will enjoy the },
smooth figure-hugging fit of Aertex Undies andon top, [% ss... |
one of the trim attractive Aertex Blouses.

ore ei ee" "en. ee

a Bend for catalogue ani sample of material to Advertising Manager
Cellular Mothing Co. Lid., 465 Oxford Streat, London, W.1, England

PISS FSF FFF EFF FFE LEFF FE II FF FFF OFS OFF

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<

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B NAME ssssntnmnnnenntimnnseanenenernerni il | ¥

MSS Beer eit eS a ea ih

1 } # ‘Try their specialties and be convinced of their superiotiiy i)

Wcrshevsernererseesseserepnerranesnes biti : | R the baked goods they serve, :
Toate? "see eee eet ® %

et





. . «se inl
= =. a oe

. aon =e ow

aN

6
Aro Son a

“Too impottanits To mis’

Offerings from five continents—in greater variety and volume—make this year’s Canadian International
Trade Fair a vital observation post and trading centre for businessmen of all nations.

The revaluation of currencies makes it more important than ever to compare world sources
of supply, and see where your money buys the most. Shifting patterns of trade provide
many opportunities to explore and establish new business connections;

Truly international—entirely devoted to actual business—packed with industrial goods, crammed with consumer
Products . . . for men of affuirs everywhere, the C.I.T.F. is too important to miss!

For full details, and information regarding reduced railway rates in Canada, consults
T. G. MAJOR, CANADIANIGOVERNMENT TRADE COMMISSIONER
43 St. Vincent Street, Port-of-Spain, TRINIDAD

Canadian International Trade fat
MAY 29-JUNE 9. 1950 Gy tomoNto. CANADA a

DEDICATED "TO THE PROMOTION OF INTERNATIONAL TRADE BY THE GOVERNMENT.©

Cecehiebieniuitmaiininiceperioae Ne Sn SSK

,






<< -





o

FOR RENT



























































CHANICAL






















imerica’s Seotland Yard





45

no r re thé »ftis a danger-
Oo more than Leftish—a danger Dress her bien highly voritical of

ous spy. It has been claimed fo

A RD ,
i eaiscteds ————— Nant ler terete cinta BARB
; AS SIFTED ADS The Treachery of Dr. Fuchs has Boosted



\DOS ADVOCATE

Women
Welcomed

“They

e Middlesex from 1876 to 1899
were inseparable friends



































i





Week Sun . ;
sparoucEMEN $1.00 2, 2 =— i «© y ou C li - - Me Ci ie }
. —=—=— |
- =| d lt Spy Manic in |
gaz m vers | HOUSES | atie py Mania
; M9 y .02 03 ye ia Upper Roebuck st } “i _By NORMAN © 8
| [See Say? Peon ES 5S —Bui li Paid Off Cones: Teo Se oe |
“ ' : o4-9-50--4n LONDON,
vord |. 1 can offer to } wid Buried i hi i : }
FOUND per wor 1 Od lease for (5) fiv, ; in the histo of Lon- ; ,
Bee Cocratien MR WRC st) prose By ©. V. R. THOMPSON Jon's ‘hospital are the’ stories of In Carlisle Bay |
etsc SALES ) [ime aythe Best pawts GP the isin | ae — indomitable women, oi
eens’ S verandah 2 = Miaglesex Hospital PORT: | Sch. $.. Sch “Turtle Dove, Sch. Emel rv. '
a + .08 1 | Growing and dink 2 NEW ¥ eat cs Ane 7 Ospital can boast of Marion Belie Wo ; » Sch mel ir Tt. j
= | mest of them witht Scotland Yara ee Mail. + him additional powers. After the Elizabeth Garrett, first British} @h W. U Bina Sch ties a. BO
e. . a sn’t foure an: 5 : 2 . - ?
per agate line cf inched gent is pro mone inal the = ‘gure any disclosure that Alger Hiss, a Woman fo receive a medical} Sux. ots, ee a ARRIVALS
lable: Appht cetrigeratge: oroadcast ime plays trusted Foreign Office official, was °¢8ree. Sae studied at the Middle- =- Zita ‘een . Sch. Adina Mac '
1.29 1.50} ¥ to D'ARCY 4. 8c. cast on the American rad ac : sex 82 . Sch. Laudipha, Sch S.S. Lievderest, 4.911 tons net. ¢
charge a 38 ‘- lanl 7¥.00 a, | The BS: hun taken cues 10. a Communist spy, Congress insist- * 82 years before women were] Cyril B. Smith, Sch. Wondersu Con. Berwell, from Lendon; Agents: Da Cosiz
ie teal | REA ee An BE Bas taken over. ed on all Government officiais *““tnitted there as students, | fellas Beh. Admiuna, Sen. “Anitait.. Sch & Co., Lad.
| sraiee ane nen ‘a ddd str | oublic is concerned, it is the teeny, Fettins & lovalty check. How was this done? The Gov-| Frances W. mith, Son Fyeed-m Peary. Ci sabe from St Lane: Ace, Soh
Dial 8394 » Worthins ¢ is concerned, it is the same eee ernars tted her to visit the/'™.V. Expioits, S&h. Hazel Scott, Sch Cuners’ ; OT te
ae. 08 10 5 A Bote, n fact as in fiction i ¥. h fs aze sott, h Cyners’ Association.
; ; wards
charge 120 1.50] "OF FICE—Mary Today L lty Check We e+
Marhill St. ny ; oday the FBI Federal tion tha IN TOUC oT S' :
| Hutchinson a ct ext to W. B *! Il. | (Federal ‘~ on that she was a nurse. 2 ICN WITH BARRADOS COAST STATION j
day tine ©. For ’ oi Rn sures nvesti ; iy - . « Rf ‘
tn... ore, e600. | a NOS eo ay Hutehiner, 5 Ge wae 7 s any eeceeten) is the The F.3.I. method of conducting Tm this manner”, said Hilary Cable and Wire’css (Wot 1d os 3 R 4 26
ss }—__ARISES | TO publicised secret service in a toyalty check is trigniening i St. George Saunders, in hic new] scrum ist ines’ can ‘Soy! clie akest: CE Ale. Cringe $8: [Femple Ansa |
| pAZLEWOCD, Bishop's Gour, Hill cence Tt acquired a new its tnorougnness. An’ agent siaris Distory of the hospital, “though | with the following hip wih their © coa Cavalier, 5.S, Forteiehes ance |
16. ‘ipa house, t $3. fo" oe acue pride today when Ameri- out with little more than the name her intentions were an open eee See Serie ieWKER S Taupe eS
5 months from Apri i > | cans learned how easily atom-spy of th : ‘ secret al Paula . SS. Vamps. § ©
= moderate rented { 5° ae nasty m-spy 0 @ person he is invesugating. * , the conventions were ob-]_ S.S. Roxbungh Castle, § 5. A-centina’ Coubre/PLPG, SS. Guadelenp>
| Telephone 2293 : Situine ant Fuchs had fooled Week utter week he questions Served.” WMS." 8.5 opmife Te eS Yormecmar, $8. GC. Brovic,
Ghevrolet Sedan 1941 re ce Gara Hack is ag si everyone that person has known. | Records show that Florence} Wormactern, $8. Agnete/OYFT, SS. Uruguay WMCA, SS. lnda MYZE, S <
n eee Hk Len. | st Chureh.” From ist April Dilli e days when John In his final report he will often Nightengale—the Lady with Lamy | Bedale. §.S. Rufina, SS. Cox ee, S. Mateo/FNTX, S.£, Crscogne,| S.S
good order petite. f i illinger was the EBi1.'s most uncover facts ab aw Sect” —also worked at the Middi 8 +s. Krios, $.9. Gulfray, SS. Wir- lady Nelson, S.S: Jom-ito > +
re PN ae Nace a 12.3.5 formidable quarry’ its r cts about the subject's did ti e@ Middlesex. So } chester -HPYP, S.S. Marion Mor SS. S.S. Esso Worcester, &S. Athelere |
7 eae PONNIE DUNDEE, St. Law Edgar juarry, its boss, J. life that the subject himself has &! Godiva Mariam Thorold,| Pioneer Isic, 'S.S. Taranger, S Fort SS. Sagona, S.S. Lide ites
K—Ore ( es conditine | fully furnished NOeee 9" Awrence Gap | “Cgal Hooyer, was sometimes forgotten completely Matron from 1870 to 1906 and the Christina, S.S. Belinda, S.S. Ring Vilde, Novthern Sun, $.S. Dolley .
ck in & en. En! and the Ist Sey ee m Je criticised for spending: t h a 3 : “terror of the ineffici » 3.S. Mormacswan, S.S. Europ/LIWT, Sun Valley, $.S. Qhirlby. S.S. Poe
Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar} GC Boyce! ps ards. Apply.J time ; _ § too muc Hoover does not like his F.B.I cng € inefficient. $.S. Hidlefjord, S.S. La Coubre/FORG, cuero, $.S. Samuel C. Loveland, §.S
9/3/50—tin.| Dial tayo. St. , Lawrence oa a night clubs. Now that he to be called a secret police force, A Misc Thorold was more than|S-S. Esso Shreveport, S.S. Ravanger, Selector, S.S. Byfjord, S.S. Katy/LiDSC |
A Minx, one of the besi| HoUse soc me ee URARPrAchable even though he has thousands {/V° feet high,” wrote Saunders,
going sirpng. | Alway: inten et Upper Bay Stree: | 82 Of mystery, anyone who of agents working secretly all "4 of ample proportions so |
mesied scondltion:| conveniences’ {Ummahed with a0! moderr seiticiant: hive is likely to be called through the land. He prefers the = x that lady probationers.
p ticulars Dial 2 “a dirty Red.” ig ‘ ; ; when kissed, as they w
22.2.50—t.f. 15.3,50—17 oo title: Nation-wide _ intelligence 2 ’ y were every
a CARLTON, St. James, mod With impunity, Hoover can work S¥Stem.” " morning, ‘tended to disappear
nm A h.p. 5 Sie James, modern 3 : Jv: we Fork a x ia p ' ”
ble steering wheel: Foot oe ee in beautiful susroundine against the wishes of the Govern- ,, Most Americans accept it as x ee et : |
r meen to Iga compart- ihne. Cpaetes a es en lightin [ment that employs him. His is that. ese lady probationers used to} |
only a at, i Sone” | uilding. Phone 400. 15 3 s0-y { the only department in that They don't like wire-tapping ood mine wera
15.3.50--2n ————________ | Government whi automatics and they agree with the famous ~ a ARRIVALS By BW.ALAL ven.. & ee i. : ‘avs
. SALOON (WYVERN wea bedrecee bungee nctly situ: | gets from Scngno pir On tant Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes, ne ae nee viet denies From JAMAICA ; , ill)’ M Robert. Ding, irs France |
( by y imtished $67 * os § = . * ” Y a -j i i v "A: “Major Char! Pe stoc: “ra Si he Y fn
eens F000." sh cae PIXON fe Bee oF (monthly tenanes | it asks for. who called it “a dirty business by Seeaeene —_ Myer ar oa ham, Peta Stacker. John Sutton, Pond Murray. Mie. tevesue Mee Loe sque |
spoon imate AON & BLA N, Real Estate Avent Sanriniice 5 . . . +1. 4 ccithility 2 so at medical stu- go y P ah ays! . ee wn
olen 15.3.50—2+ Phone 4640 ore ae sete Security is the magic word They don’t like the possibility dents would “not be able to = Brom La GUAIRA: Cordic eal ye yey an eI
ee | Ro | Which has performed all these that secret files are being kept ina purses’ ankia they leaned | Cots: Cahto ie Oe han lea Mee ee |
PLAT ian a s Z ses $ as . de a s Nata c Mstrv raj Re
aoete Gap "Phon poe. wa S miracles. Security, or, if you like of hearsay and gossip about some over the beds,” SSE) SRF CORNET Se Sheila oe : hoo, Mstr. Banwari Roodhoo, Mst: }
‘ me 843 i spy mania. of their fellow citizens. Bs ye '_ From ANTIGUA: W Cmdr. | PR sdeo Boodhoo, Mrs, Bipah Foo tho |
bea ; 5 ho na oh Some of the rank and file were | La aichin the Kies Noor Gajraj, Mr. Mohammed Khan |
0’ weeks old. ‘Ring Aisa: | BRIGHTWOOD—On-Ses. Si. Tan kites as _ or more the loyzi C ti * characters, too, says.Saunders. | por TRINIDAD. Mie. Nee Niky Nir. nul Delin Persaud, Mr. Charles Henvy |
. St. John. ”14.3.50—3n oan a furnished. From ril 1 Cc arta t aa i Seen. SOs re tcism ess Two examples were sisters Tay- | Thomas Hay, Mr. Alexander Chin, Mrs Me * Willian Manis Mr Semel Taglor
Lilien tae ‘piv to Mrs. Weatherhead . ommunist—and many who wer? - lor ¢ all c May Chin, Mr. Willix Cran, M ages . ae eee
Worthing eh We erent : ce Even part of the Right-wing th and Newman, who were at; ™® ee J. Pleteher, Lt. Col, O. H. Spencer
——
































































































































































| th



NINE

Foot Itel
Healed in 3 Day

“Do your feet itch, sma and bury
badly that they ag drive you crevy
Does the skin crack, peel or bleed” ~ at
real cause of these skin troubles is a vor
that has spread throughout the world, ar
is called various names such as Athlete"
Foot, Singapore Itch, Dhoby Itch. You ean’
get rid of the trouble until you remove ch
germ cause. A new discovery, called Nixo# |
derm, stops the itching in 7 minutes, kil
© germs in 24 hours and starts healin
the skin soft, smooth and clear in 3
Nixoderm is so successful it is
to end the itch and heal the sk



PAGE











m not on





on the feet but the most stubborn cares o,
Ecze) Pimples,
frorm of face or bade or oo hash Hine

















CLES—Hercules and Phillips for PURE wa SALES Hoover that in this he was way ‘“¢_ loyalty check system, But sharing all their joys and sorrows |
Gents and children at prices} - . | ahes fs aa os saaye mest of the public and st of ; . Mo) r m ‘
r . anead of all oth l lA “ricans public an most of dz ¢ arr, ; Se oat |
competition. Courtesy OI ili ae | a omer loyal American the aver : ire ~ an also a parrot whose sex the |
: 14 3n | | Even while the war was still the ‘— that now represents were convinced was male wnti | Theres a
SIE; One 1) Ladies Deve | AUCTION on he is said to have decided that (im i tink tat, in spite of their one day it laid an egg. | SMSECO Pai
dition, Apply Miss L. Hutchin- | domestic Communists were a vol- sella fami these are necessary “Sister Newman, overcome | { Mi ‘ : . . int for ovpty.
IB Co Knights Office |UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |"‘°e espionage ring for Russia °¥}* Cuting the cold war. went off duty for 34 hours, bu | WLaNadian Nationa teamshi Ps | Purpose ..
: Bee ' and @ potential sabotage ring The Fuchs case has convinced Sister Taylor, made of sterne SISSONS
. Torun a ae tating rection received I will sell at! SO Hoover acted, and the spy Many who still doubted that spy stuff, reported the event to th ere er & co BROTHERS
EOUS March at 1 p.m, i) ig tt Chwpaday 16th {scare was on “ mania pays off. They are saying (hospital) board | prmmme U Pe twa ne eel
ie chattel house practically ne ees Some rer’s hes i what Mr. Hoover has been very Nurses today are more highly — Sails * Sails At Satis
an teen foo tee cash. Vincent Griffith, Acton: _ most i move" 5 a x. ue careful not to say at any rate in trained and therefore Hoes peal Rohe ae ay H Evaton Barbados Barbado: is
Early books, Maps Auto. 12.3.50—3n. | and all ar Pee Uae SAW iers public, that it was the F.BJ1. ardized than their prede sessors ” e ip
ete. Gorringes. Antique Shop, FRID. __' | 8Nd all are university graduates— * 1. fi ve 7 € a" But “tt ne" _ pre ecesac CANADIAN ®
ing Royal Yacht Club. Tt gece’ Wikia, Th at 2 p.m. Courtesy 3 wallepd out from the neat-as-a-pin "n ul” ta ie ae ane el they still produce “charac- LAE ALLENGE i i Sith dan. > eeenciensed an i
1,9.49.—t.t.n, | Coe’ unite Pork, Austi >. Seda ashington headquarters and n urther notice there is ‘ters, y RODNEY ith 27th Mar tn Apr. ‘6th Am |
“Sara TUBS—Four English Bath Tu! “= ‘ARCHER MckENaIS" | disappeared a :’ - likely to be more rather than less Medical students live in terror CADY RUDNES 12th M th ith ‘ia uae zh An :
“ s Tithe é s é . j eee “| ae ite /DNE 12th May t Tt May 286 3
oe tee poet Bath ‘Tus Auctioneer Not till years later was it dis- Of what Mr. Hoover likes to cal! 0! @ sister at St. Bartholomew LADY NELSON let Mas , = Beh Me athe Ma
A, Barnes & Co., Ltd. 12:9,606;£ 21, | een 12-3.50—-4n. | closed that they had become SUrVeillance.” But Britain, they Hospital who follows them | tADY RODNEY 30th M ' Sth July th July sth Ju. |
SS neteasseenene: . & t 1ac ) n ‘ J } * ui i
p j 3 ; are. saying ‘tas 7% » around and watches how they |
GALVANISE SHEETS in 24 and 2¢| REAL ESTATE members of the Communist Party, “"€ Saying in America will no dies - os ate > ol ov e®) . i
ge Gft,, 6ft. fins, 8ft. and $ft. lengths | 22? where patiently and painstakingly ‘O?8¢T dub this nation’s pre- Wh on hor: =e a f } A A i}
ao, ‘ / 4 re > ha ‘ eo rt Cecunpati ts “ on en, an n yefore, 8 s a‘ Ar 8 Arrive Arrives Arrive ; ‘
Pst tn seaoas sles dle DWELLING HOUSE with 3 roods 31} they counterspied against the Cecupation = w ith spies as tient is ; af ae e NORTHBOUND Barbados { Ke Boston, St. Jolin Halisax neaban ni ours 1
Company, ‘Trafalgar Street’ | Perches of land attached at “Briar Hall’-,| spies,” ‘mania.”’ patient is out of earshot, th f E ore eee ae
; a-3.60—t.f.n.| fps church. The dwelling house ¢on-|"" Other aventcs were ordered —LE.s. “ister tells each student exactly | LADY NELSON 2ist Mar 22nd Mar ist Apr.2nd Appr Sufferers trom loss of vigour, nervous Hy
| ing 1 ome, ote drawing and ain- r agents were ordered’ ta vhat she thinks of his perform- CADY NELSON "bth M i ‘oie ; M pay agg Ae are th ane root
, 3 ooms, two bedrooms an sual cor “avesdrop ny > were dive bee \. : h Mav & May I? I 7 Y. e old and worn- +
; ae TROLLEY JACKS —! veniences here Fy — “s ; a con: j eavesdroy They were given list ance, LADY RODNEY 8th Junk 1oth , th ae | vefore their time will be delighted to are 4
with the sensational Hydrigear , eet ao Se tame Ken i f suspects Fvery telephon “ . > are al! UADY NELSON "Sth. dale of a new gland discovery b. >
1% tons to 10 tons capacity sped working order on the premi i I : Her opinions are usually ADY RODNED sh J ath July ' I & scovery by an American
e aboy y ars | converse é y se s- scathing.” > sdice 7 af ith . ug ey mo
y Garage. Dial 4391. ’ santt sbet es Property will be set up fo cor vers ation made by these su Argentina’s To ) cathing, one mé¢ dical student n th Aug Lug This new discovery makes it possible to
L AS80080 | tay 10th, sac soaateni aan on} pects was tapped. 7 BPD 7 said, “but they cannot be whol, Pm apcnly ye Feature vigour to your
~ . ay March, 1950, a 20 p.m ea 7 was N.B.—Sub: 5 reid glands anc y, to build rich, pure blood, *
QAULER BRUSHES: Ladies Hair| Inspection on application on the pre- Li PB Jockey Dies a 34 abe Ee onto De bere. Pasasamer Fores and’ freies: Yates mel fitted with cold storage hom | fo strengthen your mivd and memory and
: 1 ate ses. . 7 »& dreds of doctors and s ain ‘ a: fo e n in only 8 days. In fact, 1
h Brushes, Manicure Brushes YEARWOOD & BOYCE, istening In Y action during her 38 years at the] GARDINER r TORS ey a ins Rome medicine ir
Brushes, Complexion Brushes, Soliciters BUENOS AIRES. March 14 AUSTIN & CO. Pus Agents pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, does
Meshes, Ladies and Gents Combe aa eka From the talks the eavesdrop- 3 cl d 2S, March 14. : hospital,—(€P) ’ . . «away with gland operations and begins to
aies, Wall Brushes, Toilet | ———————______S ere listened to. they doulid mare Paul Recabarren, Argentina’: sus, new Vigour and energy in 24 hours,
Sea eens Dey eee a watts eae HOUSE—The two storied| suspects, At the height of this swing, green h Mel Mecnggnebiiy aa | ston Ss aan a i
ure. Polish ‘ y Mops.| dwelling house called “AMBURY” with] 5“ ve when the horse he was exercisin ° The success of this=am: 1
P Apply! He Pe Gheesman 8 | ton ethane ee ye cand, attached there-) campaign F.B.I. agents were stopped dead in its tracks at the Hip Shortage eM Baa bee a eran Ar
i. s * . s , situate a pper ollymo! Ri ah i as av z 7 Se 2 7 “a t is now str
Wh Lid., Middle Street. Dial 2382 Gee Michael: ‘ihe house cate ae listening to as may as 170 Palermo race-course. Recabarren wy | chemfets here under a iguars Be oecome
15.3.50—6n | ing and dining rooms, one bedroom ana telephone conversations in one was rushed to hospital where he ; | Clete satintaction oF money back. In other a
AMPS at Mayfair Gift Shop. Fr conveniences on the ground floor, and| day. ced from a fractured skull LONDON, (By Mail). ee | Seow and cnet EY and framsi0 te 30 venta i
a Packet up—See these today, "| wFee bedrooms, toilet and bath on first! From all these activities Hoover ae The average Miss Britain off |) { Younger, of you merely return the cmmpey u
PT . , ; overnment water and Electric | ; ae : 1950 is several sizes larger the | ‘ pac ‘and " #2
15.3.50—6n ee ee oe oe srovid " ms or > tris stiiaiintniaads ia 90 S several] sizes larger than oO >) package and get your money back. A spe~ ;
; ity installed . ore napsetior Aial 3297 - “ae pity rea fc ne se hep sister. ofa. decade age. Ink" UTWARD FRO \! THE UNITED KINGDOM | clal, double-strength bottle 48.Vi. Tabs
HALOT_ ; ’ : y er ne ‘ i p i i ii
a. Call rly, John B. Taylor & — i nM Office, James Strect, on’ Fri- hierarchy, and for two sensational POLICE ARREST consequence the Engiah fashion Due ‘VieTab guarantee, protects i
‘lid, Roebuck Street. Dial 4535 ay 17th March, at 2 p.m | art * ; eee houses are now searching fot \ Vessel ry | you.
P . . YEARWOOD & BOYCE {spy trials. , ; : . rom Leaves Barbados. | Restores Manhood and Vitali
15.3.50—2n YCE, bigger mannequins - ty
Saierie tent retiiatanet—e Solicitors | Frem them, too he picked up th POLICE 7 i a = de i
> an : ; : ' oa it “There are no young manne-}S.S. “ TIAN” Tapia q ———— SSS) '
No. 7 Caledonia Coa 50—9n.} information which led Britain's eam with 42-i A nie s” said aa Peony Liverpool 8th Mar, 24th Mar. »
r - Ne et > ~ « - + hates rare 5
necessity for your home | M.LS. to suspect Dr. Klus Fuchs: i als Fe qu with nen hips, ud F385 - N London llth Mar. 29th Mar. \
~ nore Apply: John Df tr you are interes‘ed e vackcl’ Tetedaitiet el +S ee rs _ DJAKARTA, March 14, Else Black, a London fashion}S.S. “STATESMAN” Glasgow 24th Mar. 11th Apr SEA VIEW (il T {
Sons Ltd., Roebuck atone, | Property, Chattel House or Puratiuce itt, tae aan, ePyer , ees _Indonesian police have arrested expert, “I have been unable to]S.S. “MEGNA” London sth Mar, 9th Apr — t tt
‘ is in your interest to. pi: n the} +O Mave a fairly complete “hos 17 people, including 12 Duveh find any trained girls under the}S.S. “OREGON STAR” Liverpool 28th Mar. 11th Apr OL (\ 4
pence, Pe the undersimned where is-| Who of America pote:itial police officers, in the past 24 hours, age of 30 with the right measure- HOUSE $\}
NeMoa Ei: Ceusic ses. enemies. : . in a drive to smash an arms ring jnepts.” HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM. TIN Te .

Lic NOTICES D'ARCY A, SCOTT. | In ease some slipped past him, believed to be operating from “It is,a paradoxical situation, ¥, HASTINGS, BARBADOS
Auctioneer & Real Estate “Agent a new attack of spy mania gave Surabaya.—Reuter. she added. “Sales of outsize! g vere n Z For Closes in Rocbados EXCELLENT OUISINE i
: al 3743, 2645, or 8400 7 wae 7" ».2 at sE ARCH” Lo 25 . y ©

5 easily earned by obtaining orders; /5 3.50—3n b i dresses for the younger woman . ondon 25th Mar FULLY STOCKED BAR
____ tor private Christmas Cards from] “TrTTLBDATAILYS, Si Peer Gh have doubled in the last two] Por further particulars apply to RATES: $5.00 per Day & i
yar friends, No previous experience | ing small country house star THE COMBERMERE SCHOOL. BARBADOS we yet ha ae eee aes upwards i
ee. cry for beautiful free | approxmately I dere. “This property was | , ee ih Beton ares, Coee ans: Que DA COSTA & ©0O., LTD. -Agents. (Inclusive)
N ten hae largest- and contains 3 reception SS ado 53 aths | ah 08 keeping, with the, times. Appl $
bes ; it comraission, ete 6 hae wh peg Marae oe . . me . ie ‘ : Raienmcten Cc ea a NO ae 2s i Apply— “
money making opportunity. Seevahte ieunk tame Mia ak dotaciad | 1. Required as soon as possible a Graduate Teacher of Modern ns - id ie Mrs. W. S. HOWELL
attractive arched verandah on two side | Studies—mainly, History and English. Should hold an Honours | = RII ,

& Co., Dept. 10 Victoria
England," end fernery. Right of Way
DIXON & BLADON, Real Esta

to







Auctioneers & Surveyors.
NOTICE | Building. Phone 4640

PARISH OF SA
INT MICHAEL



















HOUSE AND GBPNERAL STOP.E—St
Iv fonts agen ne porations | Matthias Gap, Hastings. An opportunit
ehael are requested’ t arish of} to arquire a well-built’ 2 storey hon
Vouchers (duly mad i send inj and a profitable business. Behind thi |
P to the Pespective’ out in Du-|chop there is a living room. kitche:
later than Wednerd: , Departments pantry ete. Upstairs are 3 bedroor
esday, March 15,| bathroom and toilet. There is a gares
FRED and spacious yard all fenced Th
Churchwarden’s apey property may be obtained for an attr |
Parish of St Michael tive figure DIXON & BLADON, E
3.3.50—7 Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Surve
+7: iN. | Plantations Buildiniy. Phone 4640



























: 15.3.50—1 |
Civil Service Association , |
}
— WANTED
ON 2 memes |
rf Annual General Meeting of Divi-
" A.. will be held on Wednes-| HFLP }
i Mucwne at 4.30 p.m. at the }
e's Court, District “A” YOUNG MAN—For our Parts and}
1. Minutes Agenda Accessories Department we require an|
om Report, | Assistant. An excellent opportunity for}
a) Election of C an ambitious young man moe de-|
ommittee of Man- sending on qualifications of appli t.f

i agement . te in ‘tng in person to

Apply in writing and






4 Any other business.

a A. SEALY, Road. 14.3.50
Hon. Secretary on
10.3,50—3n FIELD OVERSEER—For Cleland Pl:





Manager, Courtesy Garage, White Par






tation St. Andrew, Salary $105.00 per
tloU th. Apply the Manager

MRISON COLLEGE SRORTS | Feo “APY , 11,3.50—6n

of the Sports will be held
Wednesday, 22nd March.| MISCELLANEOUS

arch, starting

His Excellency the Gov-| ENGLISH GENTLEWOMAN of inde-

Savage have kindly con-| pendant means, leaving Canada owing

on the Friday,) to Exchange difficulties desirous post as

travelling companion or companion. Ap-

ply Edith Radcliffe, Canadian Bank

Gommerce, Chemainus, Vancouver

Island. 14,3.50—5n





L4QUOR LICENCE NOTICE

The application of Lucille Walton of

Carmichrel Latnd, St. George, purchaser

of Liquor License Na. 197 of 1950 grant-

purposes to Richard Henry and Marjorie Greenidge

ing pares! of land containing | =, "espect Of a one roofed board and
feet more or less dittiate| @4!vanised shop with residence attached
in the parish of St. James | #t Carmichael Land, near Ellerton, St

d of Ba Geacribed George, for permission to use the said



hereto and mone Picu-
n and delineated on a plan ©
by Mr. Prank L. Gibbons
dated 26th Novem-
in the office of the
having been decided
with the approval of
1 awislatute of the
resolution o
the re. it is hereby
e Section 5 af the
Act, 1949, that the said
“quired for the follow-




liquor license at such described premi
Dmted this 13th day of March

To: C, W. RUDDER, Esq.
Police Magistrate, Dist, “B
ORRIE














Monday 27th day of March, 1950




‘
itio

been,

ist










SAF a sit hi 16.3.50—1n
matt hailed ‘up "and on which
: ot THANKS TO
of had THE WRITER IN
Be 8 dere eee 8 I|| THE EVENING
Bo peed on the ne“h

ADVOCATE

ome and others, on the

Ye Mublie road,









RUDDER







SCS,

1950

JONES
for Applicant
N.H.—This appliaation will be consid-
ered at the Licetising Court to be held on

at

11 o'clock a.my. at Police Courts Dist

Cc. W
Police Magistrate,

running from - all those stamers
on the Sout! ee iste ee uate
pa a tg and other to let us know
day of Mar h 1950 at THEY AP RECIA ? E
in the Island of
the Reliable seryi AS
SAVAGE | for Cooking Street
Goverr | £ i
5 i ——ee *

Degree in History or English, or, alternatively, a good General Degree
Modern Studies.

2. Salary—Barbados
Graduate—$1,728 x $72—$2,160 x $96—$2,928 .00
Graduate—Ist or 2nd Class Honours $1,920 x $96—$3,456.00
Allowance $216.00 per annum if in possession of Teaching

Diploma.
Commencing salary according to recognized service.

Passage will be paid. Applications (no special form) stating age,

qualifications, experience, whether married or single, and accom-

é

Seale, viz:-—

| panied by copies of three recent testimenials, to be sent without de-

lay to: The Headmaster, Combermere School, Barbados, from whom

{further particulars may be obtained.

12.3.50.—3n.



















D'ARCY A, SCOTT,

Auctioneer & Real Estate

COMET

OPPS PEOSS LE LLAPPPAAP ES | \
Ne | |
: REAL ESTATE 3 |
& >} : 1]
% S| Your dealer |||
‘ 8 }
% >

x FOR SALE % Your Hotel
> ere ¥

% ‘ |
> . sas y i
% =I am in a position to offer x} Your Club

% Tor Sale over one hundred % will

\ and twenty five (125) Pro- %

* perties including plantations, x ‘ im

% Hotels or Sea-side Properties % sory

& suitable for Boarding Houses % oon

* or converting into Hotels. ¥

% For all particulars apply to: %

* y

%

x

%

&

¢

s

¢

<

ss

+

Afent. %||| Holland’s Finest Beer
Telephone Nos. 3743, 2645,
% Agents
8400. P.O.B. 11, o ROBERT OM LTD.
Cable Address: Dur. Can. & Phone 2229
a ae a ae x
PSCC ESOS ‘|

‘

Barbados Amateur &

Boxing Association



(Auctioneer & Estate Agen:
Hardwood Alley

Offers you a Bargain i

announces I ty
*

Novices Tournament “CHURCHILL ”
WEDNESDAY 15th MARCH On Maxwell Coast a
at 8.p.m roughiy 10,00. sq

Having three Bedrooms, uilt in

10 BOUTS 10

Special Lighting arrangemnets by

Cupboards, and all conveniences.
Condition as new, with irumediate
possession. £2,700 or fully

|
|
|

Courtesy of Esso Servicenter furnished 23,200
“a The Schoolboy Championships Purchases pays Stamp duty ek
x have been postponéd owing to Mortgages arranged
4 conflict in date with most Second-
\ aty Schools’ Sports Meetings For further particulars apply.
s : . Hardwood Alley, & a.m. till 12
é Prices: RINGSIDE .. $1.00 or Phone 4693, after ho ars 402
* :
Â¥ RING CIRCLE 2/6
*. “ . Also nmmerous other properti
® BLEACHERS 1/6 ; it Bargain Prices. 5 |
a ¥ *
| PCPDGSS96GS95 5546669606" | '65965595550599699006064

LLL ELLE LEE EF APSF FFP A COA EK AP CPD

-





Alka-Seltzer







@ Quick relief with Alka-Seltzer, One
or two of the large tablets in a gloss
of water dissolve promptly and go
to work immediately. Watch it fizz.













Just Received

FRESH STOCKS OF THE
FOLLOWING :
HORLICKS MALTED MILK 3 sizes
GERMICIDAL SOAP 1% (Neko)

CUTICURA SOAP
” a
CREAM OF -
ee BURY'S MALTED FOOD
lo. 3
PALATOL COMPOUND
MENNEN BABY
JOHNSON BABY
”
”

e
( CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail

Druggist
196 Roebuck St. Dial 2813

oe

ER

Siete

For these Hard
To Get tems

Town Talk Silver Polish

Morgans Pomade

Eucryl Tooth Powder

Gynomin Tablets

Clark’s Blood Mixture

Scrubbs Amr

Macassar Oil (Red & Golden

Mothaks

Clinitest Urine Sugar
Analysis

Potters Asthma Remedy etc.
ete.

e Stop at 4

KEITH AR!
DRUG STORE
Coieridge St

Phone 2999




een
ilitesnmemmemel

{
(

|

|
R 66

The Schooner
will accept Cargo
for Grenada, sailing Saturday
March 1950

The Sec
vecept Ce
St. Lucia,

darch

LOCHINVAR
and Passenger
1fith



| ADVERTISE IN THE

ADALINA

Passe

mer
2 and gel
ailing Wednesday



{
|



iSth

Schooner HAZEL SC
vccept Cargo and Passer





'
ri
|













fo Vincent, sailing Wednesda
15th March HEE SSS
| The M.V DAERWOOD w { ) {
i ccept Cargo and Passengers fo pig ye
i} St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada yt 4 AND WATCH
and Aruba, Date of sailing to be ' \
given \
B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’ )
ASSOCIATION INC) si) RESULTS
Consignees. »)







CIE, GLE., TR.ANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE

Sailin: to Trinidad Sailing to
oa bili a Viymouth
.GASCOGNE” } hn 14th March 2ist
“MISR Benes e ee April 4th
“GASCOGNE” Aoril 19th April 26th
“MISR Synge Sane May 9th May 13th
GASCOGNE” ....... May 24th May 31st

For further particulars «pply to :—

{ RM. JONES & CO, LTD.-Agents.



For - - -
THREAD CUTTING
WELDING
BATTERY CHAKGING
METAL TURNING
MOTOR REPAIRS






ORIENTAL GOODS!

BASS AR ELLERY
88 AR TEAR WOOD
NDAL, IVORY, ETC.
» hie Rs
KASHMER

ne Hy.




Ser —
GURDON BOLDEN
BARBADOS GARAGE,

130, Roebuck St. : Dial 3671




t









BROADWAY NOVELTIES OF
INTEREST
STOCKINGS in New Shades ........... $1.86 per pr.

rx}ON

LACE ali over 36 in. wide in White, Beige, Black at $1.77 per pr.
Also cb ee CEMa tT ore from 8e, to 18. per yd.
' ’ in a large Assortment of colours

BRIT a a EL NN.’

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.

ADVOCATE” |

















FURNISH NOW |

The Money Saving Way












Bedsteads, single and deuble Iron,
Fir or Mahogany, $7.00 up—Beds,
Cots, Cradle—Wardrobes or Linen
Presses Vanities and Dre
Tables — Washstands, Nightchairs
Sereens, Tubs, Trays

}
Dining, Lamch, Fancy and Kitchen
Tables—Waggona and Lard:
China, Bedroom and Kitchen Cab-
inets Tea Trolleys, Hatracks,
Framed Pictures lfc. to $1.20
Morris Furniture, Rush and Caned
Furniture Rocking Berbice,










Reclining Chairs—Tub Purniture >
Cheval and long or «ma!ler Mi ’,
framed and unfrany >
Buy Now at ‘

%

MONEY SAVING PRIOES

:
LS. WILSON $
Tyefalens St. -- Dial 4009S



FOR SALE

HOUSE SPOTS .
BUILDING SITES

Cash or Easy Terms







From 10¢, per Sq. foot up





ELECTRIC, BUS and WA‘TER
SERVICES AVAILABLE
=

1. PICKWICK ROAD, KENSING-
TON, St. Michael.

2. FRIENDSHIP,
Turning, St. Michael.

3. THE PINE CROSS ROAD, St.




Hothersal


















Michael,

4. now KINGSTON
GARDEN L TER-
RACE thi from Government
Hill to Road, St, Michac!.



5. THE GARDEN WORTHING,
Christ Church.

Apply : ERNEST D, MOTTLEY,
Office, Coler’dge Street.

Dial 3927. Bridgetown.











PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE a

AS TE
ee A



BLONDES — $B¢ Programmes |
BEAT , MONEDA, MAR 1, hen

a.m
Analysis, 7.15 a.m Listener Cit
Light Music), 7.45 a.m *Generall:
| Speaking’, 8 a.m. From the Editeoriz
{.10 a.m. Programme Parade, 8.15 a.m
CGrehestral Music by Corelli and Cir





Now mandeipy)
Is After The

‘Cruisers’




































































£
; B.B.(
i a " * NEW YORK (By Mail) ‘Gramophone Records’, $.30 a.m B.C
: 3 By GEORGE WHITING — Senor Luis Felipe Gutierrez :s wes: of Englang Light Orchestra. 9 a.
re {i iWDLE-W EIluH'l dandolph fiuty convinced that Broadwa m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. ‘Musi: |
i rath Turpin fancies himself as blondes have more to do with the Dancing. 1 Dm: Big Ben Mid Weel
, 44 cruiser-weight champion of Great defeats of foreign fighters than mel Fissee”, 2 p.m. The News, 2.1
| 4) Britain. Consequently, he is to ' the punches of our own boxers. | ; m. Home News from Britain, 2.15 p.m
: 4 if apply officially to the BBC of © The senor from Havana shouls | © ty eae ea. ae a i
i | for inclusion in any series ol know whereof he speaks becaus¢ | .°Niws' "4.10 p.m. The Datly Sev «
*—) eliminators designed to find a suc ‘he has brought a great many 1415 pm ‘Music fregr Goan’ Bote,
1%, cessor to Freddie Mills. | fighters to Broadway in the las |_ p.m. Smell Bin, 20 p.m. ‘Generally
a eit This piece of news, imparted b, | 25 years, including the former,| .°°o\ing', 5.46 p.m. Montmatre Players,
+ Ta) Randolph himself through a lL | world’s featherwe'ght champio. || *p i ‘Brom. the Third Programme
; hg punctured by Frenchmen Gilbe. | Kid Chocolate. | Analysis, 7.18 p.m. ‘Books to Re’, 7.30 Weather or
; ‘. stock. should interest Don Cocac- | Le 4 an |. Theatre Talk, 7.45 p.m. ‘Carrol
i 4 Den is Powell, Mark Hart, Jimm | _ Senor Luis is tall, dark ai | sans the Tune’, 8 Ds. eae not i
st ae nnis well, Mé \ oe { i tically handsome. He ha | °.15 ».m. Music from Grmnd I otel, 9 p. :
Be caret ae parnies as possi | Snapping black eyes and the |S°,N0%fse yout. "Maaseek ak 29 for use in
iv [) now being paraded as possi. | fastest moving tongue—in Englis | p.m Donald Peers, 2p m. Big aoe
wilt cruiser-weight kings. < Spanish—that Broadway hu | nnd and Lipmanael, 2 ‘ie Oe gear your garden
K H The Board’s reaction will doubt ee — eniaeial senytinhins: | value, ZB Bm. The Bows, mae pe.
a i less be an official request for us, | from boxing and baseball to bul | Down. Guaranteed to keep
: ly formation about the ee * “ soars varies and ret os bow |
2) 38 quality of*truiser-weights he ha ~~ , be Sports editor and he knows au :
“3 met. The Leamington flyer wil sd 4 salle a ; lr andlor. In fact, Luis says h« | Fi t ll Me ch 1 you dry in wet wea- a
) |) have to admit, of course oS “BOUND TO HAVE A (N)ICE TRIP” skaters ot to Australia on board the liner Stratnedan, From can spot euclid two angles anc | ‘00 ba at :
% has never met even one — othe: Tilbury are members of the ICE FOLLIES who will perform in Australian cities. Skaters include beat him to an isosceles triangle ' , :
Cth ? ~ ont ; ar : cy
i) than socially Turpin’s tale, ¢ think champions from Norway, Hungary, Austria, Fra nce and Holland. Show opens in Metbourne, “Your Broadway oe o. Cancelled ther and last you y 0 if
i will go something eee Dic April 8th. Photo shows : Lois Henty, June Lindgren, Nita Dunsmore, Angela Suttle’ and beatin.” sets Tile eee iy | GUATEMALA, March 14. : :
DF ig ss ritish middic-weight cham | Sybil Rigby, plus their maseot.—Express my fighters, I've spent a fortune | The Soccer match between a long time. Sizes 6to12
iH t po and therefore not available t sine — on aspirin tablets in the last 2: | Guatemala and Honduras, origin-
i - as an opponent it seems that / years just on the headaches | ally scheduled for tonight, has
i] ee dd | Cae we | th "| ” been ca off since
| \/)) am being frozen out of the midale Resu ts f 7 o- wee Chester Criticises they ve cost me ; m Tor tay aceee eet See
' weight division. | ter : argues th j
He r li Won't Train be considered part of the Centra TD,
br Where are they? HORSES DRAWN _ The Australians American Games, which closed LID,
ii, “They won't train,” he declared. | officially on Sunday night. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
iii «Sj I beat Jackie Jones '>s 5 5 DERBY, March 14. | “You see, they came here from} ppic leaves Curacao — with ¥
i om oe ae Reon Sater i Name Series Ticket No. Points Position Prize Frank Chester, the English Test} Cuba, Central or South America} ¢our points gained on two victo- 4
4 South African (Doug Miller), ture: | Lady Belle Q 7888 12 i 12,760.00, Umpire, said here tonight, “I never} or Europe and everything looks ries, and one defeat — the highest | |
i ickey eal | Slainte Z 0001 12 }- Ist ‘ 12,760.00 | enjoyed one match in the Austra-~ wonderful to them. , oints team among the four |
| Frenchmen (Mickey Laurent, J f : 7" i points
i ilb Stock), an Italia: | Watercress E 4361 12 | : 4p 12,760.00 | lian tour (1948) and I do not think ; They make two or three win- finalists. —Reuter. |
ry aon “ a. = Belgian (Cyrilk |Guisite......... A 7614 10 4th .. 3,190.00 any other umpire really did. ning fights and for the first time seems 2 “4
bt (William oli Ps en § VRo. | April Flowers A 6957 8 5th : : 1,914.00 | they get hold-of some real fold- Belleville Tennis Club 4
ta =Delannoit) a Canad’é Pet | Beacon Bright L 9575 7) : ; 1276.00! ‘The Test match at Manchester] ing money. That’s when they go LINOLEUM CARP tl
ye Wouters) and an American (Pet Postscript W 9039 7 > 6th : 1,276.00; was too bad for words. Even; haywire. Tournament ETS 2
Hit —. beating these men fror | 3ilver Bullet Cc 9179 7 1,276.00 | when our batsmen never attempted } “They’re lonesome — oe LADIES SoC D Sizes: 9 ft. by 74 ft. and 10% ft. p 5
iff I keep beating ™ ‘sh middle | Joint Command W 1820 6 ) 7 482.04/ to play the ball, the Australians) ly they meet up with a Broadway Mrs. R. Bancroft & Miss ot ¥ 72 th ft. by 9 ft,
overseas, but British : September Song N 5077 6 | : 482.04!a°l shouted—even the captain} Blonde. Good-night! Then thes} Wood beat Mrs. D. Barnes an ai ’
weights won't y tg me at an 3ilkplant U 8692 6 | 9th 482.04! from cover point.” ; start training on a night club| Mrs. J. Connell 6—2, 6—1. '
rice—not even for sparring Sensi aine ] F 0244 6 | : : 482.04 y dance floor. i
ave to use cruiser-weights 1 fone ~_ E 5064 6 | ; 482.04 Chester, who was speaking até} “Once long ago 1 have Kid IR LINOLEUM IN ROLLS 6ft. wide 6
Sta" Britsh tile it seems 1 potting sespnieel by. we Deshe| ctvesiate makhed to tant Le WE Ot, OE REL TGS |f All very reasonable in Price |:
at a British title it seems I mu District Cricket Association, added | Feldman. 1 know the K d—onl) i |
a higher division, a) FORTY-ONE (41) HORSES AT $283.55 EACH ‘in this dear old country and ir | : well I know him—so I hir ‘ haan , j
have a go in a hig an _and too l . - ba ) F
though I weigh only 11st. 8 lb \ 2811 Battalion L 8835 Don Arturo this wonderful game, the English-| three Cubans to live with him 1. ; sladlisDex, e KBE if Ltd. Thcorpurated
\ 8023 Sunfire M 8686 Foxglove man knows how to play and take| an apartment and I warn them = 186. ib
Anxious \ 5836 Corfu N 1112 Facetious 1 beating. = = not cry over it | not to let the Kid out of their 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 4
8 7600 Elizabethan N 3376 Sun Queen ; it is a pity the Australians cannot" sight. :
“J am anxious to take on an; |c 8373 Sweeper P 9865 Apollo vay the game as we do in “Night before the fight I drov! SORDOOSOSSSSS: LOSS SESE SSS SSE OSS ae
body in the country up to 128: |¢ 8463 Ability P 1833 Minuette England.”—Reuter. | into the apartment just to mak« z | SPPIISSSIGSI9SSGISS9SVSSSTGI9OS9 99999990005 ; te
* 9 lbs., including Cockell, Powel |C 6325 Miss Friendship P 6741 Perseverance | sure Chocolate’s there and on: fn 1x ;
Hart, or anybody else with hi {C 7711 Mopsy P 4132 Southern Cross of the guard hushes me and make a | * i
eye on the cruiser-weight cham |C 7436 Rebate Q 8310 er me walk tip-toe so as nas to dis Mi , | % :
ionship.” E 2349 Vixen R 8591 Infusion turb Chocolate, who is sleeping. | ’ 6
rN Paris recently I saw in opera |E 6579 Bowmanston T 6774 Identify The Weather Aisa’ "3 sisi a tebilsbee a ni | % .
ee ee mm 1B 3rown Gir 1 5507 Pepper Wine “Well, I insis' ag ints 1) SQ 19
tion for the first time the new JE 19) Starry Night V 6129 Beaufils TO-DAY the bedroom and it looks like thr ) iB
i! “out for eight” rule designed t ® 4834 Maytime W 1488 Musk Sun Rises: 6.08 a.m. Kid is asleep. Next day another found the remedy to res ¢ ‘
protect a boxer in a dazed condi a ‘eatin te ¥Y 6589 haros Ss Sets: 6.11 p.m. ,anager says ‘what’s the idea of| ly
i} tion after a knock-down The a pool pears = Byres 3 on eS nee de eee Se fighter dance anc | YOUTHFUL VIGOUR 13 d
: rule means that every count mus | ja75 Gavotte Z 5663 River Sprite || Lighting: 6.30 p.m. drink all night in a Harlem Night Phe “wens een: kk. Sea sd
i last a minimum of eight second: |rr 6117 Tiberian Lady AA 0623 Flieuxce || High Water: 2.59 a.m., 2.12 Club?’ _| premavurely aged by kianey f
4 before boxing is allowed to con: |7 9997 Brahmin’s Choice BB 7109 War Lord | p.m. “T tell him he’s crazy because| frouble. He tells in his letter |
i tinue. Jean Stock, flattened fow /& 5505 — Chindit CC 9442 Lady Pink YESTERDAY T mvself have seen Chocolate in| how Kruschen gave him back his | § iN
Bie times by Robert Villemain, know CC 6782 Blue Streak Remneen Oe eae. be I get ici 1 i! OE sien ae vena from ;
By: ties ali about it | Total for onth to Yester- But then I get suspicious and 5 “J suffere or e |
9 Not so Jimmy Swann, an Ameri- CONSOLATION HORSE | day: .75 in. finally discover those darn guards! kidney ee mi i an Si. )
BY Al can negro. Up at two after taking N 2116 Fair Sally Temperature (Max.) 82.5 °F. ‘ad put a dummy in the bed. ces he do anything it | GORGONZOLA CHEESE b
i * one on the chin from Pierre Lang ss ; 5 || Temperature (Min.) 71.5 °F. ‘How did the fight turn out?| ya; “Sony to straighten up | Py
} i { ‘ols, Jimmy danced about in well The Barbados Turf Club, Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E, Oh, he licked Feldman all right.| again. Several people advis' | CANADIAN E665 os
| simulated “frustration while the G. A, LEWIS, (3 p.m.) E by N. But you see they’re not all Cho-| me to try Kruschen Salts as they ’ 1 |
i referee waved him back until the Secretary. wee Velocity: 17 miles per colates. But how I wish they) 06 toes hone tea cave SLICED HAM ‘
ip -keeper had reached “six, sept i our. were.” | icf from pain, and I felt a °
a || Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.033, And the Senor stalked off to fetter in every Way. ‘Tahal kee POTATO CRISPS Ti :
ay Is the rule a good one? Well, it 364 SERIALS AT $7.01 EACH (3 p.m.) 29.944. check 2 on ern t on with the daily, dose bacause | vie
a : ave xed, say, Dickie " Tuzo Portuguez.-—-LhN.5. and * .
Shulliven, who recently jumped | Ticket No. 7888 in Series ABC DEFGHIJKLMNOP—RS| not feel any the worse for it. in large tins $1.86 :
up at “two” to run into a na TUVWS ¥ Z oo BB CC : HIJIKLMNOPQR s | nae Unless the kidneys function | —_—— piste 4 4
out at the resourceful hands of}Ticket No, 0001 in Series ABC DE eG JKLM? tS] properly, certain acid wastes, | i : , QE
Scotland’s Peter Keenan. TUV WX Y— AA BBCC UBLIC REQUEST instead of be 1 E oxpelled, are %’ ALLEYNE. ARTHUR & ¢o.. LTD. 3
But what one aon Ticket No. 4361 in Series ABCD—FGHIJKLMNOPQRS BY Pp ce at shoduae SB Pe wancaaa ott ;
the geme? Are they not entitled TUVWXYZAABBCC | complaints—backache, rheuma- | } 5 ¥ r
to reap full and immediate benefit | ,,.. a ; “ : es , TOPQRS WILL BE See and excessive fatigue. |! j sh Ba :
porn envy "det up quickty’ mistakes| Tt HO 2Oldin Seles — BCD ER CHISRL MM OPQ hs THERE ead ee ae eee Hnekt | '900069999999959590590469950999 99090000000 pu
ros oy Joeeuats they have put TUVWXYZAABBCC : diuretics or kidney aperients. | y . E $$0009999900008 he
on the floor? , Ticket No. 6957 in Series -BCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS A REPEAT PERFORMANCE Ths Ccea, OL Gberanttiane T
London Express Service. TUVWXYZ AA BB CC working smoothly and naturally, | A new economical decoration | a
| Ticket No. 9575 in Series ABCDEFGHIJK MNOPQRS | so that the blood stream is By
| TUVWXYZAABBCC OF | purified, and vigorous health Ny
; | restored. F
Jersey Joe K.O’s | Ticket No. 9039 in Series ABC DEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS pit yA for WALLS and CEILINGS e
: . TUV—XYZAA BBCC 66 4 Drug Store for Kruschen. ;
: = 2 an
Father And Son | icket No. 9179 in Series AB—DEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS | HI a. oe SISCOLIN DI TEMPER :
TUVWXYZAA BBC I:
THIS is everything that is hap- Vicket No. 1820 in Series AB CDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS DANCE F
pening everywhere, and this is TUV—xX YZAA BBCC ON

your old friend telling you it, Covers in one coat

Ticket No. 5077 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLM=+-OPQRS il






























* ~
S ,
. %|§
% y
$ |
thanks to various self-conducted TUVWXYZAA BBCC , at $| ¢
conversations and a chat with the} ,,. 4 ghe aa Wie tes nae ss 7 : ~c S R [ A 8 30 ee. x g\ 9 . - s
Baron Reuter and a Mr. BUP . . .| Ticket No. 6692 in Series AB CDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS ATU Y 1 th at 8 p |% THE BARBADOS AQUATIC $| % Supplied in Fowder form in many attractive colours
Evie Pinching, of Bicester, will T—V WXYZ AA BB CC ; % CLUB $ | ¢$
be only English competitor in| Ticket No. 0244in Series ABCDE—GHIJKLMNOPQRS x 21g WHITE, CREAM, BLUE, SUNSHINE, GREEN, BUFF.
werid ski championships a spen, ru VW X Y Z AA BB CC } (Local & isiting Members »/ ¢
id ek eh hips at A FFICE OPENS \% (Local & Visiting Members }!
eer eee - woctang ee Ticket No. 5064 in Series ABCD —FGHIJKLMNOPQRS 1% Only) x Made ready tor use by mixing 2} pints water with 5 lb.
ose Marie Fuchs, New York resi- ir S ohh ae Ue 8 / tat ‘ | 4
dent now, having broken her leg Pv y wae YS en et .. @ 3 THURSDAY 16th at 8.30 a.m. * SATURDAY, MARCH 18TH | powder 1
at practice... . Thirteen nations The Barbados Turf Club, x ‘ > MA % | if i
are in, sign-talking. . . G. A. LEWIS, % f -M. % i
7 Jose Louis will come back, says Secretary Note _— WE REGRET THAT TICKETS x Music by ARNOLD MEAN g 5 lb, packages at 90c. per package
ake Mintz, who manages Ezzard | ————_______________ —--— P “ea ’ : ay
Charles and doesn’t make fur T BE ¢, WELL and his ORCHES- | ES HR Ia eae ae Oa
coats, and this is Jake with Mintz,| John Joe Barry, the Irish run- | Bi B ALREADY SOLD CANNO : TRA, assisted by the Sing- >|
who thinks the old double-Z has|ner, couldn’t compete in a special arnett eaten E % ws Westerner”, GERALD %] T LT)
the licking of the ex-champion| mile at Baltimore because his jaw EXCHANG D sy BANNISTER. a "9 ‘
with the revival of the million-|was infected by extractions and | LONDON, March 14 ¥ |
dollar gate as the stake... . This| Fred Wilt of New York won in Lloyd, Barnett, the Jamaica ‘ x Admission to Ballroom 2/- x | Phone 4456 t—s Hardware Dept.
is in contradiction of the state- | 4.12.3 Heavyweight was beaten on point . a ed v Re . wig i
ment of departed Doc Kearns and | over eight rounds by Don Cock ALL PROCEEDS TO CHARITY | | SPORES OOS OOS GOSS, | Reemtinaeesences 64660069 ts
new world champion Joey Maxim While British promoters( prin il, the London cruiser weight | POP A SCC SOE SOOO LSS OO ;
who say the game is dead in the |cipally Solomons) declare them- Most of the work was done at | 335 = Se | F Sean nao ap “\e
States . selves anti-TV, Californian wrest lose quarters, Cockell concen | gs
Past contender for Joe’s crown, | ling promoters toss it out as heavi trating on the body and Barnett r. | F
Jersey Joe, as a rising heavy,|ly as the grunt-and-groaners toss! trying to land right crosses, Bat ve @ Make eo“eee b
knocked out a coloured fighter}each other, . They say TV| nett shook Cockell several time | HI G H Ja

called Johnson 14 years ago,;created a temporary boom but} with good rights, but Cocke!

knocked out his son Wednesday in | now, as a result, there is a slump.! generally neld command of th .
Philadelphia without hitting him British promoters fear no} situation and slowly but surel

. The boy fell in the third stanza | slump, but wish only protection of | ore down hir opponent
and was carried out with spine |their copyright. .

injuries, ... Lee, 3 —Keuter.

They'll Do It Every Time teenage 8 § tome Othe By Jimmy Harlo



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PAGE 1

U'H"' CLASSIFIED ADS. B\r.c\r>os \i>vor.\Tr lm„h.rv ,./ Dr. Fuck, Ha, ,..,-(..' MTK* = !'""' %  %  •. -,,.//,„„, )„,.,/ H>H KKXT \\ Olllt'll \\ I'ICOUKMI •IOM Called It Spy Uuniu' in Medicine —fin/ /* Paid 0// i K A*. raoMPso\ Jit" •" r,'^""'''""" %  SSLg'w; 0I1SINC FOH <** %  -•? AUTOMOTIVE "^mfCK-On* ill !M3 dualeea. (J^, Tn;f* I" Good I'orJi' ST Auto Tyre Company. Trafaie-r I sera r Cik—Hlltman Minx. one, of the b*ci 5J"TrtTtt. In fOOd condition — I3.T' % %  "> Owiiri drivvn ?T !" -Lt.n Dwl •"" IB • I ———_ IK". 1*LR 1 II J SO—2%  r*ai 7nt IS 3 S*._|, %  '-.Mil TON & %  Bt .>;>. %  ... VAI'XKAU. SALOON tW .tSf £" WM **'-•" Perfect.* ...V LiVESTOCK gCHANICAL Ecraji ii' r jlil rompMiiioii %  %  Scull,,.' %  > !" l Pw etaau. that Algei l> reign OfHce < % %  > K H2 >tn before women all setting a lo.vailv check. has taken oval And as tar a malic i concerned, it ., Today lha r-.r :odo, when Am-ri,.ut uilli liulc moreinan me name arned hov MUM „ nis had !o..!,'i Week attar irwk ba umationi .it pcnoii na known B. vomns KlUUSNg Kaadlaa Pro. sun WrUat LONDON, v ol Lon:on's hospital are the stories o( .uien. tea Hospital tan boat, of Irabeih Garrell. rtrat Brluiti 'Oman io receive .. medical • mee. 8M studied at the MiddleFoot Itoq Healed inJ to Loyalty Check conduc nin ack ,ohn iningfr was til Ml uncover facts uoout the nibfccfs Ift thai the subject Hi : %  %  viiotten compi. PTOdtag too much Hoover does not like Rls F.B I Now thm he to be ca] become an unapproachaM ' tie who of a there u students How was iht* done? The Govcnian permitted her la wsrda while maintauiing the octal she was a nurse. !n this manner", sail 3t George B w ii i ri tli, la hfe ir „ ii, "though her intentions mm* %  %  'ivea." Kecords show that Florcno meet that H ts Irom Congress all the funds ;isk.s for. In his rtnal report he will often ""fhtengalu—the Lady with Lain —also workc.1 n! the Middle did Godiva Manam Thorold. Matron from 1870 to 1900 and the terror ol the Inertlcin MJsa. Thorold was more than high.'' wrote Saundcrs. nrl of ample prop*>t I though agents working ; ohce force. %  ands m -a>nu ^uiAgtiH Tvnin ilia . %  — !" lied through the land „ JP„!!J* 1 '*">" probationers title: -Nation-widf i'ntelligetu %  .• Must A ,;it il u that. :: : likl %  %  ad thvy ,.Kree with the fasnoui Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes, who called it "a dirty business" They don'i •tag kepi : %  and gossip about som• %  %  %  %  Criticism Less I'MIMr V1IES %  —* has been clein i Hoover that in this he was .. ,he I lani But most HDTtX One %  I HWltSItWl AppIV MI AjmOrtS— ol •vary danol>on Qim O.irj, old Jewel*, Hov *MJ|\r. .Menem Bvlr bootu, Mp, AuloCMrlt fV t r>orrln(| AtHlque S*tOD. Sltttaf Roral Yacht Club !... tin BATH TT1-V".r Fnallih Ba -i aruahe*. Ladlea and G" ear Bnatlc*. Wall Hni.he.. Ti k. Aluminum nrual>n>. Ut a, Onat Hru!u*. tnr ftinati and IVJiie il ^ %  BMI] it p. Che. !" nft. Lid M-inr Strati Dial 3311 IS 3 SO-So ItAatPS ut M*>UIP Gill Shop. F I. a ParM tip-iBee lhr todaa is l M fa SSOfALOT-A ft*-j, mt r-.. Ltd. KorbtKli IIMIll'lit |l ii-. tnsa II 3 a) tp -aj^TOVaN A %  i.iledonla ( Wi A rwcaaamv tor your ho — Saaanaal. priced M ,. mar A %  .. %  OBI MWIM Mini IA *tti ,1 earn,^ by opuining order* foe private CltrliUnaa Carda from * tn nii Nr fv iou •iperlenc?"*" *'• *<"liiv for beautiful free %  JSW Tiaok to Britaln'a larfeal •^ %  o* niruanara; hiiheat • %  ••Je** money makins oppcr.unity 2? "JJIUma a Co DapL 10 Vicutna NOTICE alL*^ "' """ "" "' %  %  S Acc,* 1 ,'., ""' %  "ll %  •' %  '"' edi>e.dai\ \Uh 1J. I * OH PaOD ChURhMl0l Pariah of fivil Sfrvitr Asswialien DIVISION 2 •aiClt' < ^',* 1 Meet,,.. Ihu* J* •* h *W on Wdr>• W p in at the *Brau Court. LMatrici "A" kBhsartt. A9n4a >... i of Committee ol MSB* -a.T.i | %  *- oth,r bLidnew. H A. S1.ALY. lion :-. fRlS0N COLLEGE SPORTS %  • Sporla %. "ednaaday, 23nd Marti' RfcU ^1 M ^ * UM OWaMt t? ^'— *•*• h """v oon _ "* -* lifaaii II .... IL. >• i a roodf -v perehe* of land Mun Crirlw Chinch The dwellins houae eon% %  . and uln. %  1 %  The .tbov. J>kUy Hth March. ISSO. M : fa two rtorled d-elliiu, houae tailed •'AMBUHV -.;i, I acre pet. hi, I.J w. aftuata at Up,, SI Mirhael The houae contain, drawloa *"d dinme room a. one '>edroom ana %  i Hire* bedroom,, luil.i .. .,; ;.., (h „„ RrM atPJInaUlled Ko. The above propatt] aale al our (i 1 l irch. %  in Aiiicriia Will 'it longer d I %  i I v irgentaaif'fl Top Jockej Dies i 14. Pa vi. leading killetl lo-day when the horai pad dead in its tra • ng to as M %  %  • \i th-i, II • 24 hours, K uler. *'hen kissed, as ib,\ itomlng. tended to disappea: :.ito her embrace" Theae lady probaimi.. pay El a week for board, lodgim: and tuition They had to wear violet dresses with a three-inch tra;.. b) Thorold so that mad itnij umild "not be able to see i<\v leaned %  beds." I too. says Saundars. %  en in;ti to :syj bla friends %  %  a egf. %  WeHl off duly tot Sister Ti rani lo lh hoard %  %  %  %  I mst now they doal wilh When, and not Iirthot, th %  ance. %  Men tiun'udeiiLi .. .ing her 38 years nt th.' In liilisti IIHV IN PORT Vh %  eh W L BUiit. AUK arh Cachalot. \ •eh %  U Mat ftrh Zlta WMia. Bk* : Cyril %  fsrulh •-. •elkar. Oeh Ada Una. Sch I Tt-aa*fc>A H i-ianc*. W ^H,II ST V bplolle *h lljie ARH' -I IJOv-ocerM -U. frean toiwUm. Agent*. Da Co. Oa.. Ltd .haeater LajdaLpha, SI i n I 1-I-!1IK1 IX TOUCH WITH HARlMl'tts COAST STATION %  et no serm an—a ,\ new dkaxvi cartn. -(nythe liihlns In the sernia In It hour* an the akin aoft. •jmeoth and Niacderm ii aoaurceaaful It i io end the Itch and Deal t"ie u•n the feat but the wipe, ttuM>o Ivt.ma. I'lriplea. An. Worm of face or body or root)*' turn of^mpty canon. Aak ebari Nixoderm rr Skim Troubles %  tie lhal ira %  a a S S PiarlAr livilba s S ^u.-.e,.'. s S HterrraaaHei | s ,\. %  -LndaW S S Rufli,a. S : S Krt... Outf...< -haetai IIPVP. S Pioneer tale. S K Tat*iuj<. %  %  • %  waran.se S S HMIel:.S S Eaeo Stirevep.-,' II ''. %  rmaatnn %  h4a>; %  ituaway WVi s Mate* TX 9 • % %  %  Raan Woixe-'i 5 S SaaotM. 8S S'ortheni 1 Sun Vallei "uero. IK ..and. 9 S •elector R* Bvl-ord s, s Rat) laDOC ^guLU^ #>om l.i QUAUIA i Cureo. C^aiio \lrt. a le.il iev %  M lavaea DIPARTI Kls n, %  i \ ( IVr TRIM'' I HaV .. .. Charlea Hill. Mi Mill. Mr Robei* I. nan %  %  p N*< %  aeraed KR DaUn Per>a...l %  William Mai ria. Ml J rteSrher. I SHIPPING NOTICES anadiau National Steumship.POLICE ARREST POLICE LITTLE DATALLV-v •• %  .-. Ai>p>rmmate|y I -,. %  re-deaisied b) it* anhlSsei ii i.tatn* 3 I.. THE COMBERMERE SCHOOL. BARBADOS flip Shortage LONDON. (Bv Mail) %  .-•rage Miss Britain ol 19S0 is several sizes Ursjer than ... ronsequence the F.ngtiM i %  O0S '*;n I %  : %  %  inder the i %  latl la -; the typical lavoianaquin ure quite %  i i lug with lha I V II CANADIAN %  AlV Rt : %  tADY RODS'CY NURTRROINU mi ITth Mar mi i ^. ArrU Bti %  l-ADY HODNXY IADV RuDNLY .AOY RODNEY Pi.flBL-'tSr Thtles a SISCO Paint {at cvttu putpoie . SISSONS BROTHERS . COMPANY. LTD Gland Discovery Restores Youth In 24 Hours %  th Ma ..th May ,n A. Uflerri fr, GARDINER AUSTIN CO.. LTD. Agent.. _. i f Vtfour, nervr>ua> %  body. Impure blood, fa Hire md who are old and worn-out ..;. r. their tim< am i JH ,M,.I %  ., i.^,., of a n aland dlatotery by an Am.ricaa doctor. Thia new dlacovary maVca It r>^ %  I nil. ..\|gour I • landa and body, to bulM rK h. pur ,.. aii-(ia,.,.i )( ,ur mil J tad mal ilin In f^ct. r aia dlaco^ery whi.n Ia home nvedi pleaaant, i ,ind he.li.. I" •a>ld new via. ur and anerST In JI hauri )rt II II ..;.in ll. n -f. %  and natural In HAKKISON LINE Sto OUTWARD FK'.J I THE IMIUl KINCaDOM Vessel. I LAN II >:. Ml HAN' S.S MI rti i ..rid I %  %  %  frrrwe-v Rlath, i'N A lU.VWiN-. Real EeUle %  and .< PUT %  bathroom and tuilet TI i %  ', AiKtloneera A I 1 -r Ul IS 1 l*_ 1, M \M>t Qrg f Modem Studies—mainly. History and English. Should hold on HsJPOUia Degree in History or English, or, .lUernalively. a gxm ..iry—Barbados t,lW x .:.n2H on Hon n |i ,.., .-, ttlfl.OQ pai : Tiuni if in pessnaaioai <>t %  Diploma. Commciun . %  ice. Passai.t Oaaeatjona (no special form) stating age, ..gle, and accomi Tit'inals. tti be MII! without delay to: Ti" I School. Barbados from whom 0 -3n. MAN For m ccejaonea Depailmenl >r require Laaiitant An excellent opportunity %  the ManaeTri II S 90-n %  SC J.."* Wweani on the Prtd-,. laj.^? ,l J h>n>l>hlea ahortly after r-w-j ^L 1 ^ 11 ? * -• %  W •' %  *r£* end. of the School are MISCELLANEOUS REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Sale over \ s ittruj C*iu ipanton or rompar.: Isiatll 14 3 30—Sr ply Edith Rjdciilfe. v; : ^Harbadot. demnbr.t in "** and murepartir.i %  Mftwaase em plan %  | *> rnnk L r„i,.„u A'-l .Lited ISith No*em. *o ."> 'he Offer of the %  f MBWfag beam decided •F *itt> ttnapproval "' 1 % %  'hat tne aald hkh %  ahina aaasssVpt-i-f I.IOUOM LICENCE NOTICE The application of l-fillr Walton ••• rarmieheel Land. SI Ge>>rk-< lOOt grant • • routed board ..nd Pal aiaa u %  hop with reeici. %  rrruaaloi im Te C iv Kl'DDKR. Eaq h dtuav JGOrB .ppi.^av-. .red at llw 1-. eaiai %  „ %  I i K h. ISM al • POlare twuru DHat i 9 •J Tor Sale over B mpcrties \ suitable for Boarding Houses ^ or com Hotels. \ For all particulars apply fo; •: DARCY A. SCOTT. ^ I 0 37.3, 2ttb. I'Oil. 11 i Can > THANKS TO THF. KVENINC ADVOCATE and %  h.. THEY APPRECIATE Karhadns Amaleur Boxing A.sstM-iafioR 'Miiinv liiuriianrnl BOUTS 10 •chMi.bh#ari poatpotiad %  s kJM.siiiL u.oe RING cmcue t/a Kl.l. U MIL twSrwa L Vi-TaM muat i.taae v..u f.D | fult ef M yeara of s„ a ..,,;, return (he nd a-et >our nwney bara, A ape. rial. double->iren(th bollle af •> Vl-Taoa %F1 %  _.*-_ ""•• %  *!'• anJ 11W %  M ajfyf J auaraatea prute.ta foira*-.! Ma-aaaef "* %  Vttslky s\\ VIEW lillSI HOI sr II \ I Drat, IIMtKVIIIIs KXCaXUNl il 1-1M I I 111 -III!Mil BAR I \il UOa per Day i. upward* III. lu-u. I Mi.. s. UOWELL FURNISH NOW FOR EASTER The Monty Saving Way Ueaateaada. alngU aivd double Iron, %  : ..He Wardrobe* i Pre ra n Vanlliea and Tablea Waahaland RBVeani*. Tuba, Tra>i Table* WaSoia urio %  MOMtl kVPfa iii I L. S. WILSON Trafalgar H -: %  Dial tMI I I IHI KALE HOI si; M'UIN MIUMMi SITES Cash or Easy Terms Fiom 10c. fact Sq fool up aiul WATF.R rrtlENDSIUP. lloth.ri.,1 rufi ,; M.,hael i ROMS ROAD, St 4 WaXCrTISt. N a KINGSTON TOflMill bl Klratataa Head. Si aticraael. Apply : ERNEST n MOTTLXY. OSace. Calerlse Street.



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WEDNESDAY. MARCH 13. ItStt BARBADOS U>VO A U.S. View Of World Sugar PACI VA8HTHNOTON i neper's wJifW : %  %  %  itUonci'aaii Scanbbean. but the. ZBrt great results from Britain's STio obtain more Empire rugar. njgfore the wu, Britain uMle-Eastern customers took ^^t at Indonesia's ami., Sirte of 1.000.000 tons. !" |7 the post war years, Indooest's exports have uveraged leas rtuo S0.00O tons. !\> to Mil home n—d* and u rld commitments. uttUiiiB about 2.750.000 Ions anatt illv. Britain has had to buy -aye'Cuban and Dominican vugai. The U-S. Department of Agri-ylture ( % %  -liinaHthat Bfiuui contracted for about ustoOO ions from tho Dominican Republic and R00.000 tons from uba. Tht DCP !" n Agncultund Relations points „* thai Britain will probablyturn .JOB Caribbean dollar sugar to pound "teriing sugar from Indog*ja tor fulfilling her Middle and fir gut commitments, if IndoBBU succeeds In rehabilitating its mprinduilry. ;ar production for 19!0 %  Mi— to be about 36.646.UUU rv •lightly below the 1949 ncora of 37,249.000 tons, Cuba is fOltiniE tier production to 5,300,000 ton from an estimated 5 763.000 skort tons produced in 1949.' The l' S. Agricultural DepartBjBflt seems to think that the %  i\ inflissing Bntl Empire producao arc limited and doubts if I more thai. try-providing the time Unit I, So says the Empire Tea Bureau from its London headquarters in reply to Sir Alan Herbert M.P., %  ind otli, . .entry %  MM!" > "L tea-drinking wu JJ,," Tea Boosts Output 1OND0N. unute tea breaks do more Soviet Said Trying To Influence U.S. Small Strike investor* it Hitb toon production 1*000 to 150.000 tons unless bjgffr concessions are made to Colonial planters Pol vorid sugar price decline is fnrcd, the planters seem unwilling tr ir-k moucy Into increasing production unless Britain will gm them a long-term contract These U.S. sources eat i mat-.' thit Britain might increase Caknial production b; 100.000 tot ctncetsions, but as the British Oowmment can also foresee The NEW YOKK. United States official!) %  deal with the United 31 \'i a York Times" '. ident. James Ri dispatch from Waal >M official 0]U I gathered from recent i the Communist field that th" i Lord Lyle On Sugar Prices LONDON %  %  %  Indies S state%  After reporting a rceom:%  liist year) and 8d on new shares during 1949 I Moncymusk developments. Lord %  i production ma crop had Increaaad to 80,605 IMA COmpai d W!,n 67 872 I dded that at Frome with %  i rrop of 45.081 tons, all | rc records were surpassed. At \k.iie> musk :hc.v ieg,m en the old factory but the m came into i pa \ pr ,l 6 "As with |)] new I ard of eftlciency to the i 'commcnte %  Mve reorganiW ,e:, >-* ..._,_ services in 3,000 factories, plants and offices throughout Britain "O) Ml ld P" c dm -\nd theWkTa'rtlUo.ng on. In every case we have %  UMINTON %  nment issued a %  eJmowledidrif the i 'the prosperity -f thi i ..nation that I %  %  | elaawl < .. li th< i U -oath. or i. %  One Worn here is hnw fa meet '"•'""'" u > small business n.e., t 0 be negoate a-e, the I) compact firm to tea cars which can supply thousands of workers scattered over a wide area. Ten trucks of the type used in IxmdOh during tutbliU operate is ror the bencllt of Markers on %  tbejinnine foi the fellow who builumu -ites who would oiher"TO-ni aspirin .11 Vienna. wtte leave their uuik to tlnd .. mice said lodaj the market in mtaunnt. n .'apiul is flooded Man.v factories use inoUile tea o forged • ajplrlni made ol trolleys operated by girls, which "Wlc acid powder, deathbed moV e ,,uicWy and quictlIron. • nttenvlv harmful to stomach one mach | nc 0 ho ,, PX Others B .. favour the slationarv tea bar at JEJ/"' % %  •.,"" %  which workers form fin or six IfBSBfes similar to a popular ;cady public >ui'port Attt Preston said other signs pointin the Unit ng to these conclusions were eliniaxpeoalve po 1) reduction in tho of the United States missions l.i Chiii.i. Bulgaria, Rumania and %  Moacow'j .iititude towuu officials in the 5k>vtet capital vn more correct. Kclaxntion It had also been noted that Ultra libd been some rolaxatU-'. for foreign diplomats in th It is SIIT::' is going to the '•', %  the unite' harter was rimed %  by the Russians nnd the l'i raa based on the id^i' 11 ** Ml nations co-operatin ti m\ tne m .., 01 all part not .luthorise the divixl the world into two gphi %  •>; %  'K and M brother botttt al oil hi %  %  old farm." t'nlike %  who owi Soviet Union and that United fluence and Mr. Achasotl SUtes reporters there now abU >o p.lnt this out, Rerton said HtetaTbcWT '~ p — quc T s Mch Mrved bv '' fnn,c, n <• % %  ? mon i,iul say ,|Uickcr Officials, unsmiling QI the nar*' n, P 1 f> ee .... *an ' some matH "with a dil^ed-DrniclUin A large rubber plant which he,,,,...,, ...... 1-111.B u'eeklv . j;i solidate its mail :i free hand llruler KM *l In th,VienntM i.lni "The or( l nid S1 '""" %  '" ,u l oni '' TMrd M .:. n a an ro " rv ? 'V 0 A '' trar ftlM. It wants a free „,,* manufacturing plant increased Its .,. ,i ea | with Tito pi M %  a. l from import, the hai mini I \ 4 MILLION AT WORK LONDON. March 14. ..lion pcaunls are IfE" 1 ""•' 'lylcs and all lo t.ic good, the Ynngtse river liefore Uk, ea sales from 9.700 to 17,800 '1; Ml wttil Titoi-n vvoi'klv A government pi i^oslavia. but likes 1.015 -HI ho Communist states THE PARTY OF OLD l/AA Now %  ace BVJU, pw:< Mre. aods, th. broadcast heard hM ii week now % %  :dlciiI %  %  gat th i whethei \nviei\ ... the hKht ol thi two wi-rld wm healthy proxiti i >t Em produce) .ell K. t.i market an excited hi i ind i Sugar produi %  n unrinR Ion. %  • met and H % %  %  %  %  and in m) %  ... al <.f their %  reserved for forei. %  of augar pi can be b %  %  %  %  land. ariuee or eliminate 11 it r -. 1 ^. w.i.t %  A is. i fM nil T i lOAinil mail n>hn m ah CJU.I -. A 1 aaa-a—l •> !" !" : %  %  I al. > %  i %  drink tea or not. The buy the more they contribute to eanteen funds." <'an. Press Lands-olT statement be and n Germany to the GOATS!! Does your Goat from— suffer Loss of Condition ? Anaemia (pale gums) ? Diarrhoetic Conditions t Any of these may be caused by WORMS! Control these Parasites with "PHENOVIS 11 BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE : 'AJV I. CM. PRODUCT. sole iBttfttn and llislrilwlnrv i Rarbi^ Messrs A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd. Bass Rock the Arctic cxploi. An ex-.L r %  : the sole n pn regular ofl Bui ol all %  .' %  • %  weight goa %  %  1 %  mons," for members of the l seats. polisher, Mr 1 .,'s'prov J. Klnley, Thomeyeif iio to the 11 : Lewlsham. Pour clargymaa drivers. ... and three stockbr ki all. In Medicine U medicine for laa two diplomat^ foi economists. Youth is on the Ti I %  %  %  %  %  "AfricuH %  variety n • %  %  eaaa ol "little men' is like that of n group of 85 haadod ,ired their %  %  i %  !>;u\ I HUM Ml VI' \M> COMPARE C'OTTO.\ |*lll\ IS UrUfak M \4e, tun t nliiwi •l rends per yd. MIS CAXAIHAN K jTwrSarvta Wtk kl BTO< KINQS 711 ei'iils per pr. Saanudm HOI SI < OATS •4,39 earh (vwmw PI isne i :I.I. k 2..0 earh I \A VIM \\ Uaorh d S--\.-,0 earh CxVNADIAN Oven $2 10 earh im•!•" %  KM I B DOWN. We ... %  I in,I IIIMII ^Modern ZDress Shoppe rds set by Tt> %  nusk. "At I > %  ngrieultui.d Hid CactOI 'A. the friendly relations %  • and emplo) :im which penneatea itv satlon B BWEtTNEWS ..I of BUENOS Ali i n nor heard Argentine newipaperi n.. TBey have tour members in thtil cor.im;.. mike for ten be mine newaprint made twenties to Labour's ran e fibre m plar' They have 61 in th, thirl i | ,,aper. Labour's SB. There are Tories in their forties to Labour*! newncatt to play the role of snapBar, i.uuhased Irojn the Chen eal 95. box orator'lurina n programme Paper Manufacturing Compan .if But Labour has HI I %  fhe Covaa-nment r-dlo netHolyoke, Maaaachuaelta. have over 50. the Tories ni "rk been have 4 • I %  uparviaecl by the Argenine Tories' -6 "*"' ,-rce. %  ntlbr'ij fJh.*h.',H"; .', i .u, ,. rompareo wiui needed for newsp ., i .i ;ige since the war. 'Ear-fibre HUM thcuhah* bt o. .4aaei 1'ilot" plant haa Sorth-Western Argent 'oung man Churchill %  vear-old Mr defeated Mai PembmkAmong those Sociah I members who hare tw pts at the formi ennuaTh mder M I \ < MAKINt. HISTORY For the ni Alderman Otu is %  King's conuTuian Ink pot or II. I P Britain^ "No Mm" LOfDON %  ApSSUt i boar. —(LH s ) FOR VIIIH INFORMATION n/. //•,!/. / UN / -" A '*/ AMERICAN GLASSWARE AND ENAMELWARE The* ii .i mogl oppm luni %  \ I HONI V for SSr> BUY RETAIL AT WHOLESALE PRICES AMERICAN FEDERAL GLASS iLABSra Mac M ,r cluz. i>'\ ULA8SS8 SI.-JO |iar


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I'\. I BAKBADOS ADVOCATE WHiNMWAV, *UR5T 'V >I3| Now Randolph Is After The fc Cruisers' it. OMMQI mmnum mNll as .--weight i-t.iunp.on of Grcsl Consequently, he i< to .-.pplv officially i" '"" BBC ol (_ ior inclusion in any %  * to find a sucu> Freddie Mills. kmseU through u i nurtured by Frenchmen QtlM. an opponent II am beini! (ro?en out of the m. referee waved him back time-keeper had reached • huit" Is the rule a good one' Well, r might have savci, NJ O'Sullivan. who recently jumped up at "two" to run into a knockrMourcatuI hai lor Kecnan. But Vhal -'bout the K %  : . .' muttae Uate benefli from any 'get up quickly' mistake' made by opponent* they have pul on the floor* Loads.. Fxprew Srrvirr g^g *"* 1 il |9^^ %  ^gajal g^g^g^gT *** 'it'•BWB^IBSM gfl 1 J*lK *T "IMH'MJ TO HAVE A iNlIl'K I KIT k*irn> M >o Au^iralu on bojrd ihI Tilbury anmember* of the 1(1. IOI.I.IJS who will pi rlorm in \uMr.ilim %  rluimplons Irom Nurw.iv. Ilungnrv, Austria. H.i nrr and Hnllmrl. Show April 8th. Photo shous : Lo'i llrnt> June Linderen, S'iU l)un\mo'e. Sybil Right, plus their mawot.—Express Mf im ii v. -k.-.trp, hUflSdl iperta in Metbourne. Angela Sultle and Results Of 2Sweep HORSES DRAWN tile Q ilainW 1 2 V. flunsltc A April Flowers Might 'i V. M Bullet .'olnt Command September Song SilkpUnt 3WSK 1 Roll 7888 04X11 MCI 7614 8957 9S75 n MM C 9179 N 5077 4lh 5lh (Ul 0241 FORTY-ONE (41) HORSES AT $283.55 EACH l 2811 \ B023 \ 5B3B '. 7S0C C 8373 C 8483 %  an. 7711 )4N E 2349 C 6579 E 8101 t mi F 4834 0 6467 %¡ 7003 H 1775 H 6117 J 0227 K 5505 Battalion Suitor. Ten (,. %  %  ban Sweeper Ahility Miss Friendship Mops? Vixen Baton Giri Night MaytiimPulcibella imark Gavotte Tlbenan Lady Choice 1. 8835 H 8886 N 1112 N 3376 P 9865 I' 1833 P 6741 P 4132 y 8310 %  Ml I 6774 r -.5117 \ tin W I486 : MM I. 0114 Ml \.i MM BB 7109 CONSOLATION HORSE Dun Arturo Foxglove Sun Queen Apollo %  runce Mount l InfusfOQ Identity WlM Musk Pharos II Colleton SpriU Flieuxce Udj Pink %  ChestT Criticises The Australians DERBY. Mnreh 14. 1; Chester, the English Tost 12 760 00 i-'mpire. said here tonight. "I never 12760 00 enjoyed faTtt match In the Ajstra12Jo!oO j l' ;, n tour (I948J and I do rot think 3.190.00 J-.ny otheumpire really did. 1.914.00! 1,278.00' "The Test match at Manchester 1.276.00 ; was too bad for words Ever. 1.276.00 when our batsmen never attempte. 482.01 I ball, the Australians 482.04 a 1 shouted—even the captain 482.04 f-om cover point." 482.04 482.04 Chester, who was speaking at .. :.::g organised by the Derby I : m.added in this dear old coun' -'us wonderful game, the Englishman knows how to play and lake i beating We do not cry 'over it the Austral;.i ay tingame as v.Reuter. BLONDES BEAT BOXERS raw YOK-. Senor Lull felip. %  i s have more to do Wltl of foreign Hunter Iha punches of our own boxers The senor from BaTSlU Know whereof he W as brought • great manj era to Broadway tn 2J years, including th< Kid Chocolate. Senor Luis is tall. d. I aristocratically handsome. He ha t .snapping black eyes and Uu i fastest moving tongue—in Englii i or Spanish—thai Broodu %  ever seen. He has promoted cver.vtmiL from boxing and baseball to bul i lights in Barcelona I a sports editor and he k>. the angles. In fact. Lull %  ixA eucltd two angles am beat him to an Isosceles triangle "Your -Broadway blondes ar beautiful." says Luis disgustedly but they're also pure pois n IJ my fighters. I've spent n fnrturu 0D aspirin tablets in the last 2. years just on tin'-st me." BBC Programmes ... .,-..; m Tt*. Wpm. I T H II m Urtenw t • Proa^nvn, PM.M I tral Miwtc by Crllt!" i <- nphnmm H-d.-. t %  Q 4 Und l-aht ffcclwtr.. r'aM Down. 11 noon Thr „ S*w, Ar-b". 1* 1 P"•"*; 0nt*nc. 1 p m Bit B-n SM-WM U .-'. 1 p.m Thr Nrart. I i ,rItovtn, 2 M ikJU. Et i -i. l at p m Dunjld PMTI. 4 p m 4 id p m Th4f :> i If, p I.I 'UuW f"w li"'*" "..I. -,l B...UI Mir', 3JS p.m ,i ii ni Mo.ii/ti7.iTT ntyan a K,.„t, ih c riwrfl PioStBtmoa ,. N4-w 7 10 > |i a m Book, lo Ho *•. J X m Tnlro Thlk, 7 4* j> m .-n :!.TWao". > l '" -'i |n NfworfOl | ,JC from GW*vl I" Htj). 1 p-m fin ^f^.. 9 10 p m. Mom* Kw( %  " %  • ti-ii. • is p m. ma-Wffk Tia. y m Don-id Ptw. m P "> BUT H. ,1 -id Uvwdork. 10 p m rmlrrtc „k ivlollni. 10 4* pm Si-r"-" ii nv The N-'>. ll l" P s^i the IldllorUala, II 15 P <" <"'— Football Match Cancelled GUATEMALA. March 14. The Soccer malch between Guatemala and Honduras, originally scheduled for tonight, has been called oft since Honduras argues that the name could not be ronsidered part of the Central American Games, which closed officially on Sunday night. This leaves Curacao — with four points gained on two victories, and one defeat — the highest points team among finalists —Reuter. the foui Belleville Tennis Club | Tournament LADIES DOl'BLES—rTNALS Mrs. R. Bancroft & Mtea D.\ Wood beat Mr. I) Dames and Mrs. .1 CODMll %  AT51,HEFELTLIKEM OLD MAN Jersey Joe K.O's Father And Son THl D| that is hap. inert, tad your ol" liui.ii lulling fOU It. .: IJOUJ M'lf-i-UlliUii Iitl : .ition* and a chat with the Baron Beuler and a Mr. BUP Evic Pinching, of Biceatcr, will be only English competitor m I gkl championships at Aspen, Untish-born Rose Mane Furh.s, N %  dent now. having broken .it pi nations : %  n-talking Jow 1-ouis will come back, says Jake Mint?, who manages Euard Charles and doesn't BUuti i-oata. and this is Jakf with Mint] who thinks tin* old double-Z has (he licking of the ex-champion I the milliondollar gate as the suke. TMl • f the statement of departed Doc Kearns and i %  Slii.cJersc.. Joe. knocked out a coloured I called Johnson 14 years ago, knocked out his sou Wednesda> in without hitting him In the third stanxa il with IDbM injuries. . Turf Club, G. A. LEWIS, 364 SERIALS AT $7.01 EACH OKI J K I. H N 0 P I! a TUVWXYZAA BB I C Ticket No oooi in s,n, A B C D K K O H 1 1 K L M N O P Q R 9 T U V W X Y AA i Tlcliel No. 4361 ii.-. D rOHI I KLMNOPQBS T U V W X Y 7. AA BB Ct Ticket N.i 7614 in S.-ru-111 1! H I, II I J R LM N OP"B S TUVWXYZAAI Ticket No 6S7 in Serlea — BCDEFGHIJKLMNOI'yBS TUVWXYZAAI Ticket No. K575 in Series ABCDIFOHUK M N (1 P Q R S TUVWXYZAA Illl i A II 1' 11 y t 0 II I .1 K 1. M N OI'DB 8 T U V X Y 7. AA BB CC i i K 0 11 I .1 K I. M N 0 P U H B T U VWX Y i iA HBOC 1)1 FGHIJKLMMOPQR8 i i\ X 1 • %  : a H i .1 K I. M oi'ylis i W \ Y I A > rOHIJKLMNOPQRB T — VWXYZAA B Ticket N. %  ABCDI OH UK I UNO P w B T U V W X Y Z AA i Ticket No. : i; il i .1 K I. M N ii P u n B r D v w X V t. AA url Club, (', A I IWU Th" Weather TO-DAY Sun Rises: &08 a.m. Sun Sets: .ll p.m Moon (New) March lit. LiKhtim: b.JO p.m. Hull Hater: J.59 a.m 2.1! II -1I.KDW li.iuilall it odrinaton) .01 in. Iwlal for Month to Venter day: .11 i" Temperature (Max.) 82.5 V %  Temperature (Mln.1 71.5 E. Wind Direrllon (H a.m.l E. (3 p-m.l E b. N Hind Velocity: 17 mtlrs rMt hour. Barometer (9 a.m.l i 33. (1 p.m.1 2 M4 Won't Train "They won't mlD," bl -You see, they came here from Cuba. Central or South America or Europe and everything looks wonderful to them. "They make two or three winning lights and for the llrM t'mc they get hold of some real folding money. That's when tiu-v 4. "Thev're lonesome and sudden ly they meet up with .. Broadway Blonde Good-night! Then the. start training on a night club dance floor. "Once long ago I have Kid matched to liiiht I-e< FVl.tmnn 1 know the ltd—onl. too well 1 know him—so I hir ihree Cubans to live with him i .111 -paitment and I warn th;n: not to let the Kid out ol then sight. •Night before the light I dror into the apartment just to mak Chocolate's there and mini the guard hushes me ami me walk tip-toe so as not bo dll tnrb Chocolate, who is sleeping. "Well. I insist on peeping int the bedroom and it looks like ttv Kid is asleep. Next day anothei manager says 'what's the idea o' lotting your tighter dance anc drink nil night in a Harlem Night Club?' I tell bin he's crazy because 1 myself have seen Cl bl But then I get suspicious and • llnally discover th ie darn guard 1 -1 •-ad put a dummy in the bed. the light turn out..' 1 __ Oh he licked Feldinan all right. 1 again. Several people advli urn v.ui see they're not all Cho-; me to try Kroschen Halts as they v:,h ItaO] had found them wonderful. 1 IM \l Ol a*2f*jLV Guaranteed lo keep you dry in wel weather and last you a long time. Sizes 6 to 12 An excsllsnl ''"•• high rubber boot. for heavy weather or 'or us* i„ your garden. $520 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., LTD. 10, II. If k 13 BROAD STREET I l\OI I I >l A11 PETS Sixes: 9 ft. by 7% IL and ly f ff by | ft Ali-i i i\oi 1 1 >i II\ nuns 6it wid. All very reasonable in I'rice, I. Uhlilit.lil Ul — 10 it 11 Koehack Strcel [• %  .jMlr-r... The* .ound the remedr • r**r YOUTHFUL VIGOUR This you in.* man wan being premaiurely aged by kiUnoy trouble. He tells In his lettr how Krusohen Kave him back but health after weeks orpain :— "1 suffered lor weeks from kidnev trouble and felt like an old man although 1 am only 31. If I stooped to do anything it was agony to > straighten ( up Uul how 1 And tho Senor stained off to check up on his mlddlewatght Turo Portuguez.—I.N.S. %  Ban) 'he I i II, iU .-\ it., Ktraa Itooi utd %  cipally Solomons. i Ian wrestling plull. ly as the grunUtttd-groi i.uh oilier They say TV crested a temporary boom but %  British promoters fear no %  . ttttrnell Iteaten %  .-..... % %  ton ..it polnl %  roundi bj weight tratlng on \iw %  right (.losses. Bai %  %  nd f u %  %  '.tin BY PUBLIC REQUEST THERE WILL BE A REPEAT PERFORMANCE OF "HIGH TYME" ON SATURDAY 18th at 8.30 p.m. BOX OFFICE OPENS THURSDAY 16th at 8.30 a.m. Note:— WE REGRET THAT TICKETS ALREADY SOLD CANNOT BE EXCHANGED 1/./. MOCEKItS TO cmmi) tried them and found they gave me relief from pain, and I felt better in ivery way. I hall keep on with the dally dose because I can now do my day's work and not feel any the worse for It I'nleas the kidneys funotion properly, certain acid waste*. mmead of being expelled, are allowed to pollute the blood atream and produce troublesome in m plaints—backache, rheumatism and excessive latigua. Kriiitchen is one of the finest diuretics or kidney aperients. The small dally dose keeps the kidneys and other internal organs wgrkinK smoothly and naturally. so that the blood stream is purified a:>J vijforous health Ask your nearest Chemist o -'ore for Kruschen. LOOXATTHtSf .it si nii.iT YOU'LL I X.IUY FRESH I, III l!\ CHEESE .;.II,.;II\/,III,I CHEESE i; IMIH \\ EGGS SUCEH HAM PHTATU EHlSPS in large tins 51.86 j AIXEYNE. Mil III II A 10.. LTD. HIGH STKKKT %  .-.-,,. ,-. ...... . .../,7,V,",',M1 DAJNCE THE BARBADOS AQUATIC V '. CLUB '; :> (Local & Visiting Members d Only | I SATUKOAY, MARCH I8T1I J P.M •: AKNUU) MEANJ WELL and his ORCHES\ TRA, assisted by the SiiiKS int{ Westerner", GERALD \ BA.NNISTEK J Admission to Ballroom 11• \ A new economical decoration for WALLS and CEILINGS SISIM1N DISTEMPER Coven in one coal Supplied in Powder foim in many attractivs coloiav WHITE, CREAM, BLUE, SUNSHINE, GREEN, BUrT. Made ready lor use by mixing 2) pinu water wi* 5 lbs powder. 5 lb, packages al 90c. per packagt WILKINSON k HAYNES CO, LTD. Hardwar* Dspl Phone 4456 SUITS NEWS F1ASH! I.ADIKS. JUST OPENED EMBROIDERED LACE From Austria (A very small quantity)! Its Superb Quality and! Dainty Embroidery ; s | limph ('nchan'mL;' and| indeed uresistable In Whiir mih 36" wide S2.93 per >d. Also Beautiful I MKKOHHKI I> 1 IH.l THANI BROS Pr. Wm. Hy. St. 6, 42 & 53 Swan Street I HIGH CLASS WOOLLENS WORSTEDS CASHMERES FOR MEN AND WOMEN AT C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE



PAGE 1

I'M. I SIX Tiir r.Ar.r.vnfis \n\ WEDNESDAY, M tat | Council Sanction New School Appointments that *anted rectifying posts But the quettion ollctw ..f leave mm. iw "M "."* oeeaui* that maalets who iniaht have to (Jovernmant had taken it out of %  re were chary hm the o,b.t of thow particu'.r poet. I. vc pcar -'Oil l' d nu '" 1 mmi Civil in their If no. of e,.pk>vment S ^7' c f,,.^J!iL !" , h v „__, .„ He understood that IM wai one W therefore tne> paaeed ue ,f the reaaonwhy the question Raaolution under ... %  — %  . a lit inaralv Kit Cll'itl* lllll 'Ha*'. HI Was would merely be saying that they agreed with the proponed scale o. Hid vaa It ilSLAI \r. COUNCIL jrwterda? passed *£ %  *-£•*' .''__' '; %  ''''" wh ,0 a** leg, n/in,^^ I?ST8?i 'he recommendation* of the t .mni.ttc.i ut ion. but he could not ;->\etnor to examine the establishment, stand how one could raw a?Ojl bring found difficult to i remit l*i* type nf A* not any qiiMtion of ,' that of leavepti|c : In The Legislature ; Yesterday COUNCIL The HWbW> AeOn* Clkr U. m-etiru, of th* l'l*lat. %  laStet* tl ***<". aj and technical nfl %  %  taff of Fii i %  i improved condition* of WtvW hr uthei more favourable Baihado* limatc would be sufTn-teni lo retain the 4 oui best second;.! • Majengrt. 'I should menUon Ihnt %  recom%  I nfled inel prep re %  % %  The Oovernrotn "> 'be Addendum to ibe Resolution thai the passing of tin.'.evolution would be retarded as on authonlj for the payment of leave passage privileges to 1 regrei to inform thi* Honourable Council, that the passing "i the : annot now uch an auihoriH. No Authority fa in thi-. mmiri s of ih.' (II the establishment of OK !n 'lowing new office* "•i!!c,t \..iUnl Master* 1 .' i Hasan **caie 3.a*e \ SI44—S4.32fl> fo: tlarrioou College lor I.Miter Srliool for ("ombermere s "I 1 *-< nior AmmUnt Mulresae 3 (Salar. Scale (till * ua— $IM*> for queen'* College t i |ran, to schaduled olfl i retnrn leave pa.a,:r1 he officer and I I earned at Ihe rate <., I -.fit* of ; %  .. each month or MTVtCfl %  ig thai H may b- i ..blishmem Orde %  ta. II i* considered ting ..frongrmnii for Ihi %  'iplo\nient of the la should continu' for the present, but that lh" i • :: rdng A* .: %  < i and •etiioi oi noi be examined later ;ton tha; thenMistresses and t reromPhewa WLH bo cortiont in the v %  / %  • invited by Hr. l4f>d ural Sciences or one of the Lccturext^m Natural Scien< certain numbei ot Kan i College 1 .lge School B-hinil the whole prmrrt wwaa UV fa* t thai provtaiaai •narte for four Barhadv Hehcl%  fxhiiih in ordir to brlna thi' award Into line with mod<*rr %  fits) with that first and the tat. mattoi at a later date. The Preatdent lloa'Me D. G. Leaeaek pointewic *>i ef th. ehi*f sulari-s and the question of leave n. C(V1 | j^^fcu-tr^i iOnert.1 VmnArvrrt'! Order. lsO, ft*Vor< o HMt FMUI B*bl • .. r Headmaster of Hnrri'< i Cfill^Hc in which he said that lh* number of specialist masters W I ,.i because""in the Otb. i '-' : ' "' ara waa a aptriikv^te ta* alslh farm. He (the Bi*ao> taken to reduce this token Itesoluthought, however, thai to work on UOfl m order to make it cleor that 'bat basis would be to run into lhe> were not prepared al tintrouble Maga tn authorise leave passages What ihould have been dom.* %  I Oevanugani expense 1 must was to examine the schools to ree now therefore give the assurance which supplies the facilities for that this Resolution will not be the four groups for which ihe of the recommendations of the regarded bv the Goveinmeni a fdolnrshjps were awarded. If Committee appointed by His Y.x.ihority whatever fr.r the thnt nad Iwdri done tlie Lodge cellency the Governor-in-Exec\;p..;. ,ng of leave passages I think School would have got four tive Committee to examine the 1 should add that the Government specialist teachers. With 01 \y establishment. administrative. IN considering what action to lake" three, the question arose as to professional and technical officers Mania the main proposition which group) of subject were ;o in respect both to their recru i and main proposal pui forward, be looked after namely the appointment of Senio. passages would have to remain ihe air until it was settled by the Othar Place. In his opinion thev could go ahead and vote the a?.at with •ut any qualms. He waa pre. pared to vat* far It. Hi.n hie Dr. St Jahn -aid he thought the Mon'ble Dr. Maasiab should have refused to sign tin Report The Chiirm.-in of a Committee had no right tn change what bad been agreed to In a Report. He was suspicious of the fact that the Financial Secretary was chairman of the Committee and money had entered into it If they passed Oral token vote for 17.00 they would be saying that they agreed with what they knew would be penalising the boys at Lodge School Was it possible to postpone the Resolution, and let Government go into the matter again? The Acting Colonial Secretary said he was surprised that the Th* CVaUnell concurred ih* followal Uastc .. tenlion and laled in the ind Senior A> t was the India intentx -i aporl oi nent and retention, in so fa vinglv aaklnf that lh< those recommendations affect the tor Lodge School ahouM ^*5___' rirs1 Bnd Second I be amen then, if they passed the Resell,^y cr )ticism of' the resolution tlon thoy would only be gr;ng Inal WM going to implement the half-way to the remedying of thi re port of the Committee should i luation nave come from one of the signallon'ble J. Il (handler laid that tpries of the report He assumed he too wanted to get clear in his that those who had signed the mind exact!• what they were Report knew what was in it. being asked to vote for. He was He would suggest reapectfully not opposed to the first part of the na t the Hon'ble Di St John was addendum which said that the hardly in order in asking in the Resolution was to obtain legislaCouncil exactly what were the tive authority for the acceptance mechanics of the method of getting the Report signed. Thoy must assume that it was signed in good faith. Quite honosUy. he did not know anything about it. He would take the matter up which had been raised in the Council and see what the Government would do about it. committee, that these should b 'esponaible for the organisatioi Of the ttutUaa 111 then -ubjects in the school. The salaries are slightly higher than those of th. Mattori and Mi think it unnecessary al this -ay more of the Hesolution. I now beg to D it be COD Hon-Me Dr. H. ... Maaalah sec i he would have moveeen dealt with. It had Schools The resolution was to oblam legislative sanction where the salaries were concerned but not as regards leave passages. He was not opposed to giving those teachers an increase of salary so as to retain their ser\ or so as to recruit suitable mat chandler's fears about teat, But it would have reper: ; l0 ns in the Civil Sei/i cushions throughout the sr\,. and he would like some inforr";, tlon as to how the G lid and not adopted ni J propow< | to dMl with lhose TC[K the Resolution did no* bind them, ^ujj^n,, ir d diil not bind them Bd in l( solution Amemliil llo Uahag Colonial Secreur. . %  | Ihe Addendi. with the recomincndation of th %  .iid however, he wen .iuon ha i M %  -. %  • I'njust To him it seemed unjust I ha salaries of I istanl Maaton .m>\ Ulati. not lo consider the itlartaa of lb headmastf istresses just to give one example — oi without considering the salaries < I the whole Civil sHe agio Ural pmnt raised by Dr Maatiah and the Lord Bishop Me was not on the Place In ordei to llgnll> Gcverning Body of U-dge S,h mailer as an emergency. I cannot rturer^n Natural Skiencehav ^ Estimates pajTB*-ng leave %  *"* Sertotiv Drain lo \ i: i eiantal ^r. irt ( > 'it rxainmr the asUbl %  Itninislrative ind technical i % %  %  %  aUta. i • %  igth %  thaj %  oaaiar) "Tl of the com• ...ne ii .mi secondary >tli two of the %  | m Uiat re.i i not in fuel, r. a', an authority for fl pa „# ,'..,...-., .*,"I •• %  %  wsaages. But as lai as of to thought, the nu __ HKink 1 a* ffglit i". Ih,s saying this is ine onl> way we et.n give authority for Ihi i ggedjor posts." %  College and other seci ooJg were In ractip. of .. .male w.re •In-..K i .uls-in-a; %  ahoWlng how the money a haWn hi tlie_Adcieiiiatn the raporl w.iv dom to Uie Resolution. Tire legbi ought lo me to sign I discovered lhat only three were put down. M> first reacli":. to sign it. but then I thought that i had betti; %  ould get || Used after 01 of Edune ".alter to %  ta minute recommending th 'The oi || Og foul Of teachers at the school, waa that some tune ago the Government had increased the I Icholarahipa to four, each in a separate branch Ihi ra fo re in that obviously is that you must have a ipecialiM I of the categories If therefore it it decided to give three -peelalls!* teaching of four %  paelal %  %  out \ I'rotesl I t.,: i %  a1 fan, thatth -' • Hainan aw no rtatpn w... t' Kive LocU 1 I %  tfhtfl i (aiied. 1 ne modem too I.J was hi i •: iraliae evarvthHg He hopi*' thai in the prtstoal iutanog in< !< veitunent was no', 'n (aVbul • t 'entralismg eveiyth'.i{ ir. J!..inton College. He believed n oinpetition, whether i DUa%tai or sport. One of II .• drawbacks of the Un.1 lege of the West Indielack oi competition, while u al v .. not the case with unlvt Chgdaad They should allow Ixxig > Behool to compete with Harrison Colbu%  atethaJ it was in thmii'. or in sport. There was one other small poull If he had understood the \ i uld know that the GovColonial Secretary correctly, he had said that those Senior \ ant Matawi and M treaaaa le responsible for the organisatio i of those particular subjects m oai D ..tegor> Diil thai mean tha those masters and tnistie the> got the increase of ilaturt had control over the secihools to a cerlam \tciil through these grants-in-aid. H li afble member had sometime been on the I I I some of these schools and he inmeiii and tha %  %  control in tha' Ha port had %  was n new pvocadura ai far as he i ihe rapoci botoi. the Council thai da tnatanca, he had laid %  cf docun vnt before the Cum ni. but there was BO OBIII Otl th. imant io InMi mi what was laid befon [| Tliere was no suge-> i rtSorl should be ad. ,Med it am maraly laid t < ii.iin Mtntberi n i '. ... l%el>n that he though) Ihe n pori beam laid adopted by th. on of thing! entirely unjuali appasirtd thai oni) parttJi opii % %  ii l i much ami I hopi rnathing can be done m alter. ng iu the public both in Barbado and OUUtdl %  th. 1 ara offering four four differe it hranchc!.. and in a school where there are the facilities for teach.. ing the tout MihjeiiotovMIng han Tnii attractiva highly itupid and illogical, and I hoping now %  ida-as 1 have junl said—and aft* %  .nl I dela) Ui I hen lh ne In alt. i auol binding %  llir It on blr I or 4 HUbop do With the report uid thai there ha^mani member of thi .rmmtlee gBpi an gay, | coonrolth i Couneil but was app' |hfl < ;,:\einor-ln-E\ev\i:. Hon'ble l>T. II. St. John in inred about the changing of nt would more or less take the pi. of Ihe headmasters oi mlstre. particular subjects"' He was not opposed the higher salai %  ler said. He felt that ihe mod era practice of government was to took only at the lowe> paid employees, and what the Barbados Governmei had done in the bait ft Tha "<>i'keis m the highest pa. categoi.es had ne* iven give %  .hen cot. ta in pi %  i lo ihe cost of living, At the time thai it was pasMd 1 ..1 not agreed U.J tight tune m l fOUl Bail I the legislature In 111 wisdom h i created them, it was its dun provide teachers so thai I of ihe schools which had facility lor leaching up to the eyiuied for the BCtoolajahifl (sen Me V. C Gale said that i far as he could understand. II Committee had recomincnded ih f the fou senior pit %  so that there would be a qualilie master in charge of each partk>< number of specialist taawhara tor | ar subject Governmani r Hie Loiige School from fnu i asked what was the pood of having a Oi lha ma)orlt> Hun blr Q, It I. I'd. od one of the chicl agreed to that and ft were created. l-eneral qglagatlaSM What had happenci they had also recommended leavi passages (or Ihe holder Kirsi Time He woulo say, speaking from memory, that it waa the: first time he had heard any suggestion that any idea that the Report did not represent the views of tii? committee The Acting Colonial Secretary then said he would allay Mr rarnmuaro, oacauai :hey were merely ir^ei'ting additional posts betweei the H. .i< master and the Assis;.iu; Masters It was not a question of increasing a*of*err, and therefore in that re.;pec; Government did not anticipate any reperci id nit interfere with tha salarj structure •>! the San On the other point raised by Mr. Chandler, he would snv that it was not intended that tht organisation by ihe Assistant i Masters of ihe particular subjects would conflict with th< authority of the Headmasters j with respeci b teaching or anything else. The proposed syitem was In force in the tinted Kingdom in • Secondary Schools in the D K They would merely relieve the' headmasters of certain amount of I routine. Hon'ble Mr. Pile said thai where the question of leave passages was concerned, teachers recruited lo-1 catty could not be compared with I thoae recruited from other counj iccause in the latter castr, | the teachers would naturally b* desirous of leturning to then! home country after say. %  ear: to see their relatives and friends. Teachers Separate He was of opinion that leave. paaaages provision could be made for the post" under discussion I without going into the question of leave passages for the whole Civil Service. There might be other categories %  f the service that should haw in the Barvka ihould have it. but i case which Wei tn .Miiergeni. .hould not be held up until the cuiesiion of the Bat -. decided He agreed with that ted tha lodge School, and said that t •hry should postpone the Resoluion. That would be one way ot, showing their dislike of the' •'.ejthod thai hod been used In leading with the Lodge School. Mr. Pile then moved that the totoMton be poa ty ai He withdrew his motion after J HI ble Use Lord Mat, Lodge School a ah a Mathematics Master who 'C thought would )>e willing to j • omo if he could be assured of the ; dairy that he would receive, even from the matter of leave ; oassage If the Resolution was icld up, the School might mi getting his sci i The President. Hon'Me I). (. Leaeoek ajgo urged the Council to ne Resolution He denied mat ii was the policy of the GovUst Lodge reo.vii. Karriaan College, or to eutraUst ivervthing in Harrison ottaga Speaking on the policy of Leave Passages, he held up Nigeria as in example, where he said such tassages were paid to take a man I origin, if it %  was ten miles or one thousand miles away The Resolution waa nagged without further disc. / V I M / cleans everything smoothly and ,. speedily!* smoother cleaning for cup' helvea-wHh Vim* A shake .lamp cloth, an easy i uign >. -%  1 !— ^MhiUon fr Hie im oi V. io •>; ..lrrr.w.1 ,lw F-i.nim !•* BO, Part I O-Trent M e* Wit .n Suppl-n-^iUrj .'ISSO *. No S. winch ram i>.r 9ehe*u> lo this B0*'U" __, < HSjr.iltoi. for llSS i ..ipplmvei.' uv nwim^atlSe-ao Pun l^inart .-.. MS oni in thr SWpptTu-.UtT> nwlmat" ISsa-SO. NO 31 *mrh forf' ">e Sfclvedtiir lo thi* BWROhiUon Bnwruiion to ppro\e ih* fi*ttu'fiiio>.ertided 'The floebodolira," e •frauuuoB*. law iior u>o r-'.iaYWM^in-faweuUve comrruiine nntieT ihr provision* of sarllon a of lh* Volunteer Art. MOa. Postponed w*s a Rewlulton •„ approve lh* RrotihttlorM enUllett T)*. MotoVrhlrle*""< "Bd TrlrSV Mo.'or C-T nttn BMfaiiMUm.. %  aar*-•* ay <•• ntreotor of Ht*r.w*>* ang Tn.ionori on the mm th* HDnotvobl* Il n*\ernnd ih* t*wd Biahoo i*f.rOin lh . blUtv in *rooa-' I i nBUhoo tn withdrew '-i.• Tt\r Council paaaved a nni m %  rulntih* hnewing of baW nnd to .mpn'* rh.uX thesoon. Th* Coiihrll .-adjourned one die HOUSE WHTN Hi* ltouae> of AaaemnlT m** • ... • \(r Adams laid th* fniiawina" r*riuh Caribbeon •Uandina Clowr A*. latMBI nrport UM ** UN Cominlmion on th* ,'r-•nUOfl "I Ui* Publlr Srilr*. HA -( %  h Ctrrlblaean Ax* lt*S -40 Ttie (ollowlne notice* were, tiven: .Mi Adanu i n*-*oiutaan \rtu\ tor a V*stry to tea** land within .ii-ir n-ri*h 'or •*•>' Period not SceOM* ,i(T twent^--one y*ora .ind tor rua-h ten io h* blndUaC on Ihe anereaae.'* veiri >h* aaid naiiah „ • Mr Adamm BUI to amend thr BX • iilv* Chi> ioul, PAA i* COO•' %  buimg to the advancement ol ihe ropidly growing tourist area in th* islands between Puerto Uico and Trinidad For lull information and 'starvations, consult your wove) agent or There is onlv One Oveiltiii%  a^EEP. re-torai.vc alotp iCIYY up re a r ad and Itrrtforaccd Ift, I Ovaltinr help* in eBfUr B*^**V rrcoitniird ihroughoiii ihiw eniial if sou ire ie at in die moralns. Baoaw this kind of ana fcgj • rid a. ihr ideal nqhr-ooi /^/V AM EMtCAN WORLD AIRWAYS PAA DA COSfA CO. LtD., Broad %\ Phaase %\%X after kaan) tMS i* complololv free from Jrugs JJ act* in as eaanh ...v. Taken at bednme it detpi lu bresk down nenao lOtUlOB* bulll Up diirmu (he da\. induce* natural rrUuUaa*) peaparei 'hr srav foe p eaceful deep. Inrihrrinore. Oval line a..j.|. in IniilJtng v ti up JurnqtUr* beoasaM Its important food element* are reidlly diff'oJ nit ab4>rb*d. Ova I tine alto po.ee^aliuhlc ionic rrotera* wMch help to maintain a healthx nrrvou. •vMrfta. fi tkot rea*ona vou will rind, like countle-other*, that'Ovakae'st do a great deal lo hring von I he kind of -t**p which feall* frr wafcii and re o fort a Qii quality has made Ova 11 i n e f/if UM most widely used Food Beveraf per: •. • • F l 1 HBSS through inner cUanlines* makr. even roui.,ic ta ks ptMsagg OB perform. A morning glass of sparklin**. %  t Andrews settles ihe stomach, corrccis acidity, tones up the li-.cr. Msd checks biliousness. Then, to complete yum inner cleanlinessAn.ircw* tjently and surely clears the bowelv 1 %  i*l you feel brighter and more ratal when you ensure regular inner iUanlmess with Andrews Lirer Salt. ANDREWS UVER SALT COOLS • UEFSESHES """



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. MARCH 15, t HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY _XA_ ,S09.... LOOK MAT WAS Or THAT CM L.D'4 *O0.! 1 HlCKE %  %  !N LiLONDIE ^——imn / CBAZV ? %i. \\ C-iSE ... 'Tj 5 ^3*5! —"T ^MiSSR& BY CHIC YOUNG MAY3E I TvecOSSAPE 1 /* VOLTP J TWINS TO GET *>A BETTER WE PUPOV BSCUIT5X HIDE THE VOCC THE TABLE r/^l BOX K. O. < AWO.X II.. Hi.:.II. of rl.. II..I |iiniii THE LONE BY FRANK STRIKER i. -a WERE xx *T'i> T^eo <\KO rue "yis?4 vomi.ee MVN6CP' BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS MAGGIE! SHUT UP * %  — —-~--_>-J r*PLio' --vxff c RIP KIRBY BY ALEX r Xi M o-.Ti A o_x c %  *!*-;: i KCOV*"< *K< SJ.L1/ *G-SOS ANO KAT MS ^ \AT;_A COAI I ..ex %  c— %  •••. > -;|WC*AV! A MAN 0* "V! \ *. A^L. WK0N4I -A*T A>-O -A_sv-i \ : . -.**; A-T.O sa O_^L RNVI JS-O*** WHAT A*o VOU JP TO? nil YOU* CT MOM ; V V A 0TCT.V1 THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES \Nt) HOW 9HE'S "VITACUP" - FOR HEALTH 70y PER 1/2 LB. TIN. d*y, .w, !" ^your „rw,, • . LuM J ft.,. 1 "'. • %  r? P" 1 u. ** ou brtore T, r ^ "ivmcw. |B -U 1 Tfreihu. .J ^ 1 '" I Bottle I u^." • D0U P'"" "M nw^JJ Hrrrtr .' a.^LIMACffi THE '"•• WTJW warn* ALL GOOD 3T9J, %  Ibe iDfenioui weave of this British vellular keeps >ou dainty and fresh in (he heal. The nr conUined in ibt liny cells of ihe wlky labik insulates ne body yet .still allows il to breathe. You will enjo> the I smooth flgure-huuing fit of Aertex Undies and on top. one of the trim jittjttivc Aeitex Bit **.-*• %  I ZEPHIRINS %  Mil the Bk'j specially— I TROPIC GOLD LAYER CAKE J spi inkled wuh juicy coconul and n layer ol golden ;.-** TAKE(fli *. Trj their specialtic need ol their .upenatf %  'Iiev serve. v//,v.-.v,v,v.v,-,v.v,v,v/.-.v,y/,w//// lt l M l Too mpwhwfo % md OHringt from fiv continents —in o/eater vori-ty and volume—mak* thi year'i Canadian Wmo Trodt Fair a vital observation poit and trading centre for bwineumen of all nations. The revaluation of currencies makes it more important than ever to compare world sources of supply, and see where your money buys the most. Shifting patterns of trade p*0**d many opportunities to explore and establish new business connections. Tin** International—entirely devoted to actual business—packed with industrial goods, crammed with COM*"* ttrtdvets ... for men of off jirs everywhere, ihc C I.T.F. it too imporfonf to misW Per re* 4*mi: end mt ft mka* rtjw tf at rkWf rei(we| ratal im Canoed, ceesefl* T. O. MAJOt, CAN DtANfOOVBNMtNT IKADC COMMOSOSeV 43 St. V. mi Sew, rert4f-SeK TtMTMO | Canadian International Trude fi& MAY 29-JUNE 9. 1950 ^jRTO'ONIO. CANADA 0tICAT| TO IHf riOMOIION Of INTERNATIONAL r*ADf • IHi OOVINMlMl w8*



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W • (I B %  id a Mitrrh IJ 1950. JMafcos locate || / Pi** >i.l Year 55. BIG ESTATES WILL BE CUT UP Belgian Premier Sees Leopold BRUSSELS, March 14 B Kl.r.lI MS Hie year old Royal problem—the return or hr abdication of provisionally exiled King Leopold— ^ dramatic climax today. While Prim,. Minister l^lon Kvsken. conferred in Switzerland with the Kna ki, aarty. Ihe iiro-Leopold Social Christians, demanded prift dccNio" to end the crisis. Stalin Is •FitAsEver' ihollc Members of both 1 Parliament, following a joint meeting thin morning, issued if '"nmuinique calling on Ministoe ihe earliest summoning of .1 Joint session of bolh Houses which will have to bring the re%  goncy to an end." Parliament alone, by repealing MEW YORK. March 14. 1' hp l!,4i> la1alat.on esUbUfhin| the grutai Stalin, i though forbid-; *£*j*2 ne ctn ** * Kin back to doctors to take long sea or a> tno*. would not hesitate to mlJ out his duty rather than himself physically, a Mosdapitch to the New York A passed by the Soviet cenfiMBtrtrcl to-day The dispatch M commenting on photographs ^gwd in the Moscow newspagl Aowing Marshal Stalin jaidiflj; his ballot in the Soviet £cDtn over the week-end. Pub•Ofjoit of the pictures, the disjsttsiia. "was taken as convlnctftrlfeicc that, regardless of the nn. tit aw M W and 0ft' "Whatever may have been kutaicn for omitting an election _ IJ 312 miles south uf New K probably near the bord-T HKtor and Peru. SEVEN TO DIE •gMONB. Virginia, March 14 BIBVWIOD I even Mai'•" %  (Virginia) "...noes, senf?*> ba eleelrucuted for rap*hile woman, hav, Oy the Virginia Supreme a appeal. Mr Martin, one or the condemn%  > announced after the dews made known that he gaadtrintc appeals to the -Bates Supreme Court The was opinion of the appeal s error in Ihe Martinsvilla %  Court trial „1 t|„. aeven re charged in one indlct-'' Ha,'. ;". 32. on January 8. The Catholics, strongest National Party but the only 100 per cent supporters of the King's returncomider the 57 ti percent votes in Sundays National Referendum "an indisputable majority" in Leopold's favour. They claim the Regency of Prince Charles, his son should end. —Reuter. 250,000 ITALIAN FAMILIES WILL GET3,750,000ACRES OWNERS WILL BE COMPENSATED Labour Wins A Third Time I"%  II.1.1M V TIIK (iOVERM)R showing Antigua, la* exhibition i. now on show at ihe be rnnllnulng until April K. II.hum \lrv I is to Ihe left of the Governor. Savage Ihr palatines h> Arnold Prince of Mkaamm it began aa Raaartaal aaH aad iii i. Ml Vi-Mllc I „nnrll .lul, Ml I M Pt|||alai FourB49's GoingTo U.K. WASHINGTON. March 14. Four B.49 bombers will take off for Great Britain next Mondav. .'instituting Uie llrst U.S. equipment actually to be delivered overNorth Atlantic treaty OattOOaJ under the Sl.OOO.OOO.OOO nutual defense assistance prognnune. The defence department anhat the four medium ng Royal Air%  r kings, art scheduled Andrews Air Force base, near Washington, shortly after 8 p.in, Monday. They will fly to an R. A F. base. The number of B 49*3 to be delivered was not announced. '/'lie first actual transfer of mililarj/ .(iiupiiu'iil under M.D.P. icill be on March 18 at Norfolk, Virginia, u-hen the French aircraf carrier "Dixinude" started loodino U.S. naval type fighters and bombers /or shipment to France. The Dixmudf now expected to id about March 19, will not reach the destination until after the tlrst delivered in England. A brief ceremony in which British and U.S. officials will particioate is planned just before the B.4B take off. The planes will now be flown by American crews, who will remain in Great Britain temporarily to assist in training R.A.F. bomber command personnel m operations.—Renter. US Aircraft Division For Pacific Area WASHINGTON, March 14 The United States navy Intenu to establish u fourth aircraft carrier division in the Pacitic soon. it was announced here. Nnv> officials said that the move was designed to provide the command struciuxe for expansion of carrier strength in the Pacitic if ami •riMD expansion becomes necessary." The new unit, to be known as one. would consist for the time being of onl\ one carrier, the 27.000 ton Phil UfflN Sea.—Reuter Czech F.M. Resigns Post PRAGUE, March 14 The Slovak Premier Anlonin Zapotocky today announced that Fnreign Minister Vladlmlei Clameniis ha*, resigned. Xapotocky announced dementis' resignation to the weekly meeting of the Cabinet.' held today According tu the official communique Zapotockj said Clomentis had personally haude. UpMtfon and /.apotocky had recommended Pre-uiem to accepv it. Vice-Premier Sirok. has been eniru-ited with the Ftn eign lUnlstry, the aou added. The announcenu :it wald and Zapotock\ ten Cleinentis It addressed hhn as "Member of Parliament" and said "1 grant your rOQuatl and relieve you of your oflke as Minister of Foreign Affairs.' Gottwald and Zapotocky also senv a letter to Siroky entrusting him with the direction of the Ministry uf Foreign Aflaiis The communique said the President has accepted the rur—in datlons. Zapotocky received Uie following leiter from President' Gotfwald. "Dear Premier, on the basis of the proposal which you | handed to me based on Minister i dementis' own request. I raUevfl him of his office as Minister ufj Foreign Affairs. Simultaneously 1 entrust Vice-Premier Villiam Siroky with the direction of the: Ministry of Foreign Allan— it ( any DOOCentratton of Russia') troops in Bulgaria as reported bi.idio. Papagt-teps had betu nu-i-t any threat 10 Macedonia. —Renter Greek Centre Hay Gain 137 Seats ATHENS, Match. 14, The Greek Minister of the Interior estimated that Centre Parties will have gained 137 scats of the 250 total in the new Greek Parliament when the counting is completed, This wouia sufficient majority for u coalition which Centre Party leaders intend calling the "National Centre Coalition" under the proposed leadership of General Plaatyras. According to the Interior Mliustrj i aatlmals, the iinal distribution of seats (Or the Centre Parties would be, I.IRfcKALS under M Sophuclea VenleeUoa. M. NATIONAL PRO(. UMIV1 i Mi)N. under General Nicholas Plaa.yra*49. DLMOCRATIC SOCIALISTS under M. Georges Papanaareeu :!4. The Ministry estimated that -he Populists, under formeiConstantin Traldaris, would have a total of 58 seats. —Ranter. "LOVE BOMB'' KILLER SENTENCED TO DIE I BK< &Urofa M. Alben Quay, the "love bomb" killer, will pa; with h i life [or %  crinx o diaboliceJ" that the judfi broke down and wept I" I cing him tu-da\ to hJ The jury found thi Quebec ji ins wife for the % %  old weitren Kuhitaille—by blowim: up an an LI planting %  tune bdmb aboard, kiilii 22 other paaaengers. fna .iik Ouaj %  rtth the purchasa of % % % %  land the placing of the bom' ba liner. Summing up. the judge %  Canadian PadAc Airin (or Ml *rn*e*i ih,.; 8, and JIO.000 life Insuranca b cover the Might. The judge recalled also Patriot Summer, a farmer, who l aaw the doomed plane cms* he heard an explosion, puff of a, side. Identify judge Sevignj rc< II Willie Lamonde, Canadian Pacific agent at Quebec, h, d described In the rourt a parrel delivered at Quebec airport U morning of Ihe crash. .IIKI HICI tlfled Mrs. Arthai pled watchmaker, artw said he had made a time detonator for Quay us the person who brought it. The parrel was placed, Uw witness had told, in the ward baggage compn 11 the plane. of aii,ii> ste, who %  aid .i vloleiil dynamite eacploaton ot the plana'i left forwart omparta with taan %  traanuni down Mi cheeks, the judge told the Jury "The law of God and of li-i iva Mn AIIH I right to live Nothim the law of God. You have to fulfill the law of voui —Reulrr. Royal Thanks The IOUOVM v. ban aacnangad ba%  and hUi Bi Governor:— From H.RJI. :— Many thanks to you .md Mrs. Savage for your kind hospitality. and gratitude to tha people of Barbados for their loyalty and warmhearted reception on the occasion of our risil '.<> their Island. Freaa the (liaaiaaai On behalf of the people of Barbados I thank you for your gracious message and God speed. Princess Alice In British Guianu 'BaWbaOM AUi o..tit LoirMifuikUruli eltUKGETOWN, H.G.. March 14. Georgetown bedecked witti Bagi gave a rousing wak Princess Alice and Uk Athlone a* they landed from Ihe C.N.S. Lady Nehwa al 11 day amidst sirens from a score of steamships in the harbour. i .'u* vBtton aritta tha Qovatnoi Woolley escorted by a mounted police cavalcade drove to Government House along the route lined with detachments of <>uts na Guides. Although it was no public holiday, thousands jammed the city streets to welcome at tors. At live p.m. the Pi and Earl made a motor tour of the city after visiting the %  where they were fttrmi I corned and granted the freedom ly by the Mayor and count LUofi TIM Prio< i visit— (By Cablet. LONDON. March 14 Labour OCA >aper majorit> of no meinbership it got D -'U8 la .i dn,-. ICO ChunbtllV Uegcd Goveriiinent | •ng. rhe Ubasala aoatalra i v>uld have resigned if defeated Though thl 00*1 fall just AS easily now %  tn.oephere in the Housa of Commons was alinu:: compared to the alaetri I votes. WlatBa of both parties again %  Ma*!! liuvhed Uieir nriiil-into near complete moblliMkliori for the vote, ttut half an ho.ir iK-fore it ihr Hfiise aaaa far tmm full. At .-lie point in tin :> 100 uf the 62t mei.it .eni. The S. %  can blow up, went int. tie sure of victory. Members vilad naaahari of r compaUad to giva their normal aottvttti reads '•>' %  ad to have reached tin %  %  ratal. %  %  %  i nporu %  Thursday but no Basra dan e' \. weak. All parties seem Mrl] with the ooaraa of Ba %  • lew i % %  i-nt hai found it can iK-at otr ,i comhtn • %  ve-Liberal onslaught necessary. The Conservatives had not i \ pectod—perhaps not overthrow the Government at thl stage of Parliament. The Government is %  vn I £ 148.000.00n mentary estimate* fur mp—-5n ROME, March 14 \ WIDESPREAD redistribution of land in Italy was announced today by the Prime Minister, Signor Alcide de Oasperi. While thousands of peasants in southern Italy squatted grimly on the vast area of land they have seized in the last two weeks, the Premier disclosed that the Cabinet had agreed to cut up big estates throughout Italy, and distribute part of them to unemployed farmers. The ('.ilunet baa qajaM H haajn in the last eight days. drawing up ihe plans. The plan* are described by observers as Ihe most sweeping social change ever made in Italy without violence. HONGKONG TROOPS SENT TO MALA YA HONC; KONG. March 14 ABOUT 2.000 BRITISH TROOPS are to be transfer!,,! "* Hong Kong to Malaya to support the anti-bandits """Pai^n, Army Headquarters announced here today. n !" announcement read: "The 26th Gurkha Infantry JJ* from Hongkong is being removed to rejoin tha {j< division In Malaya for training in jungle warfare MII will ...elude active participation w. the mli-bandit •This will •• no haw Ix-i, ensapd f," mown tlona in Malaya to be relieved foi real ana training without leaaeninK pretaure on itie bandil* This la the flrat reduction ol ii armed strength in HougMM 40th division wai i in the middle of la,: c'hlneae communistDeJajg towards South chin.. The total strength of armeo %  in the colony was than estimate! „t about J0.000. The Iran the troops to Singapore was re garded here as restarting Ml ing of local tension following th peaceful communist occupation o' the Hongkong border Prom Smgapor* It was official ,„rted that a aquaai Lincoln bombers from Britain ,' to reinforce the aotl-bandr in Mala., a 3 Demonstrators Injured In Venice VENICE, March 14. -.nig workmen were injured—two of them seriously— when police opened Are to-day on a demonstration against dismissals from the Hreda engineering plant. ,icd officially that they had llred "Into the air" after the strikers had stoned them The 2,000 workers from the Bredn plant had barricaded a bridge leadui,: from Ihe island ot Venice to San Marghea on the mainland Breda plant is located. :,'sting against the threatened lay-off of about 800 men in the plant. The workers refused to i < barricade!, and stoned police who attempted to dislodge them. Four policemen were slightly injured^ The shoolinjt then followed. A general strike of length has been declared in Venue City and the provm.. — %  enter. Mrs. Eden Comes Here Today (Barbados* Advocate Caii %  aapoodaali 1'OKT-OF-SPAIN. M Mi-. Anthony Eden, U %  OppUMlit.ii in tin i moot, MI iveti .ii i aid Her VIMI waa ihroipdad In secrecy. She toit.he,; tit | New York on a Pan American Toui. i Bight thai iiitumng, and on her arrival, requested that Government Houe :*iould not I* notified of her arrival. She remained, I urn told, at Piarco Guc&t Hou>e. and this morn inn leaves for llarbados. where she will be the nue:*! of Mr. Ronald Tiaai Ba>. on the St. Jame* 110,000, 000 Russians Vote MOSCOW, March 14. About 11U.000,000 Kuasians :*b yt, pat oam ut tha !-' %  voted in the biggest poll in Soviet hutory, w i-aiididalca 1 -lie QajBUnunli Party and Non-party Bloc" to the iiew Supreme Soviet Ut Buftday, It was announced here. Bvarj Bovlal roaai caat ballots for two candidates, to represent individai ii nciei In \h< t i ii HitUnion and Council! of Nations. These hi.' I meinbership of 1,402. Moscow returned \1 in< including lav Molotov and i-eth Deputy Premier*. Renter Commissioilecl To Form Govt IN FINLAND MKLSINKI. March 14 The Speaker nf the ^ • Or. Ilrho Kekeonen. today receu !' %  ed I*resident Paasikavl's comKeke-men wh<> | l'.i;tsik,ivi tlal Election last munth Raland has been without .< OovaranM the old one reaigiu with tradition tftgl new period of office. %¡ orarntnant is expected to be coalition. The Agran..: with 58 seats in Paih oaa at Iba thiee larsesl part HI fl crats (84 ~eat5i, who %  Rttnant, and the Popular Demoeruts (iS seats). Communi ,t1tlon ThParty Is aid to favour ist participation in the Government, which ( i Democrats 0BJBOM R^uler Who Holds The Power? IN CHINA 1UCCIBS, ICareh 14 l>r. Tlngfu Tsian^ tha Uniteii Nation I thnt his re %  the imp;r. "KlTcsted tn the memorandum that the rmlv way to <*ttl the pn>bii oi i>f Chfnaat n in the Unit %  cftaa vrhsth ol N %  tl %  u : i i-..I iMiwer in i'hin:i —Reuter. Four Dead As Ship Hits Mim 1 aaaaJ I.ON1XJN, March 14 The 3,720-ton a B anaa i ship "Cygnet," damaged mu "\jft "b ii %  of Tpfschelhng. in the .', Islands, it waa reported ran nlgfal. < is Ireinji kept in ut' i ontral by pumps. seamen were reecued from th-Four others. %  who had taken to n v,re found dead. The C Ambcn on Sunday for Britain Mtli i cargo of scrap iron It was not until thi %  Ugtitho Eraai signal from (he Cvgncl". rockets r -.. i> that baip %  ing and shortly afterwards the Tcrschellt' went nut —Rrulrf. It is cbtunalcd tha* the Reform i.binlttcd ib Parllaithin a few days, will lop 3.750,000 acres off the big estates %  tribute them among some i families. The plan was regarded as an eftort to € bulwark against Commu) a vast reinforcii-..unbar of small farmera throughout the country. wasperi told a Preag oce '.hat, although the dothe Hills ,-ontalnlng iho mmc have been agreed brae', ivrtam tinal which U %  it, aotandownan num. %  -Its nf letic.tlU and redistributed. Compensation (Would be paid, one quartai %  bonds redeemabli in 25 yean. Prince Oernhartl Arrives In U. 5. NEW YOKK. atarth 14 l*r,nc* Henili-id of the N arrrrad at Idlewild airpon' [here today, piloting his oam .Mman. iiiBald ha flaw down from Quebec f hours and ten minutes with tlH i brisk taU wind. Tha I'lince, who was :;. ludi-" -t. in tow ami phare, which took hln %  the Eastern United States and Canada.—Beatar. fpnen oafy Me £r*////// do*' 70 STRICKEN FROM FOOD POISONING NOS AIRES, March 14. Scores of people dropped H their tracks In the streets of Tu cumon, northern Argentina, after atfffig food that had spoiled am heat. In al —ReuUr. French Scientists In The Antarctic HAMBURG, March 14 The French exploration ship, rnmmias'int Chareea. Is due to lea\c. here tomorrow for Brest after landing a party of French scientists on Adelle Land in AnShe is expected to return there at the sr.d of September. Paris Strike Keeps Gas And Water Pressure Low Spreads Through France PARIS, March 14. Paris housewives hod to make do with low gas pressure lo day for the sixth day in succession. Several days are required to b nld up reserves which have dropped to an alarmingly low level during the strike now going on in Parts, City scavengers remained on strike and troops are the dustbins. Sewer workers are meeting to-day to decide whether to strike. A partial strike of water supply workers began yesterday and household water pressure fell in some Paris suburrc. A KC..<' meeting of water workers is Uing held to-day to discuss action. In Paris there are 18,000 social security employee*, and according to their strike cosunlttee, 20,000 out ot the city's 25,000 insurance clerks are on strike. ...t'l.iiwide metal strike, now in Its third week, 275,0'K) red with 200.0(10 at tha end o' last werw < l eral clashes between strikers and non-strikers were reported in the Paris area yesterday. A few people were injured. The steel area of central France, the Socialist and Christian union!, asked their members rg swer the strike call the Communist led Union had issued for today. In the nothern Iras* industries, 10450 workers are on strike to-day compared with 27.000 lost Friday. The Marseilles dockers strike -ontinucd Merchant navy men are voting on a walk out to-day. — Rstrter. V iiMrian Policy Not Partial To West VII.NNA. starch 14 %  ebar Una ha K up i Austrian Foreign policy in Parh rnanl to-day, saying Austria I. i. been dragged into th. Austrian Foreign Minister !> %  Gruber, replying, denied in Austrian policy was "partial the western powers" He add* that Fischer should "submit t those who give you orders on tha lelkwring demands: 1. Call iiff the people Democr: tit offensive against Austria. 2. Begin to use peaceful met' ods In diplomacy and rather than carry oul obligations before they make nev 'ld". ting that Fisch. i in his speech, Gruber said could only hope this was not sa awlmaiij. Rrulrr Missing U.S. Yacht Detained I; KONG. March 14 Communists are detaining the Captain and crew of the American yacht Velader reported missing two months ago on a voyage from Manila to Hong Kong, former French concession pj Kwangtung, South Cbil piclon of beint: according to a senii-offli munist source here


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ff EDNrSl)AY. \1.\iU II lj, 195a faculties For Rural Secondary Schools Needed: Hospital Criticisms Coming House Sits Nearly 12 Hours BARBADOS ADVOl ATI: PAGE FIVE THE House of Assembly yesterday resumed consider| ,he Colonial hstimales lor 1950-51 and passed eight additional heads of expenditure, alter sitting [tor almost 12 hourswhile ih Committee was rlisas pasied the enVanre mmiiK. JELalwd XX ^uc al 0 „. M, l.on would be 2K£, TSZ Meier deplored the fact that order of passina 10 nil ••. JSTT.as lack of accommodation vacancies. '" Ke in children attending secondary o n Ih(v ftlh r „ .. *£ ; ,„ ,nc l^ard parishes ^JU? j~ *£ could not avail im-msc-lvc. of u,c jZja Head XXI. Department '""" Science and Agrlcullure, Mr. 2! !" ? - Science and Agriculture, Mr. J nlty 0( attending the ? M „ ihought II a wasle of ''"'nary and Secondary Schools £5! y ;0 expend funds on the 'aruer were desirous 01 entering ESral Livestock Station at the sov < third form level There was f, nc uhlle Mr. Mottley and Mr. "" Provision lor that. %  It. Walcott criticised the proTh e matter would have lo be mm (or the upkeep of the dealt with either in the English Hullh Centre In Speightstov. n. way in which they would M der the Head. Medical Departpreparatory schools established ; mU ,. ,_ "here it would be possible to enSpeaking under Ihe same head, sura whether or not a pupil was Hr. Wilkinson said that he did not capable of making US e of the &k ,, wvuld serve any useful higher education "of "£, "Uor C „ to continue lo criticise Ihe !chool ttl at that stage, as he anMr .,,,__ ... . ,. HCMted that they were going lo ... ^ h tTL', L *" d V* 1 f** k Hrtwo or three days' debat • '"" •"' senlor member for Si S„ am came to deal with the f^"""* and not as the leader oi ZZM on the administration of ,he <"ernment he m of the Ktaitilutlon. opinion that a subject as imporunt „ <... %  < A lo 'he welfare of the communm „, K O Mapp II.) mada „ education was being consider? Ot first Query whan the debate ln ,„„, „ m remcd.vescrd.y. He want, wl „, !" s LJf£ oj lo know whether any proH %  pwssaos. vision had been made under this Every Child nead for Ihe provision of janitor) lor elementary schools. He recalled that an address had ben passed by ihe House of Asjoiibly some time ago and had been moved by the Senior member for St. 1'eter who was now i member of the Government. He Xpeskim for himself he uuuld like lo see every child of school a#e in school even If they had to provide accommodation lor them under lirrad-frull trees ana under tents. He had said over and over again lhat if the esq *"£,"," T K'ter h waT ,K I """ Krou P" •* !" P* !" >nember for SI. Peter was at nua non had been subjected to ,,„, a member of th. Oov,„ ns „ lc ,., olB experimentabon and was a good thinif. ihen he would Govaiiment that the question must s.^^fiit-e'i 8 ,';,',,,,,, %  ';; Ja tint It had been the gen.. *• " ml policy of the Government In tag of the present t'sli mates not to embark upon an) : expenditure unless that bud thing then he would go along without it. If it produced unfortunate results than Insaid that they should try to amend it %  penditure was such that it was would work in the interest %  voidable. The provision of janitors for the House He could reply in that connection, Mr. AUanu. laid, that th. education as i whole. In immediate answer to Mr. the elementary schools was Walcott he would say that the considered as new expenditure system of Junior School and had not been Included in under consideration. He would the present estimate. have liked to see Pnparator) Mr. Adams said that the ques.Schools already in wrlftirnnr Hi two of relief teachers had been was hoping that a Preparatory raised when that bead was living School would have been built discussed at the last meeting of where Harrison College now stands, it would have been in a central place where all the young boys and girls who now matter was under active considg0 to Harrison Colleg. With regard to item 38 NutriC "?/ v n "£. < J flm 1 be !" r f Sch l tion he would state in answer to a , , d „ !> f ***' £ ^' somc queries raised last meeting H** Allh ? u '? 1 h ""/"P? !" 1 ; that last year from 115 elementary Maftf leflriaUon on educational schools the attendance had been n >" t,crs ; Mr. Adams said he had 11,529 rhildien and it was estino f wn tnat attention to mated that from 116 schools this educational matters in the past nu the attendance would 1* !hal h w,,a d have liked to have 11408 given. He however gave the assurance that in the coming months 856 lbs Per Day he hoped to pay strict attention The number of pounds of milk to matters educational. required daily last year was 850 lbs. on a basis of 3 '8 lb. to „ Co-operation each child. This vear more milk He was hoping in the future thai wuld be required and it was esparents would co-operate with timafcd that 892 lbs. would bo Uuvaramem in coming forward required daily. and telling their difficult!*!, tic Mr Irrd Goddard (E> oL*rvwould appreciate them coming ed that the playgrounds at most uu giving evidence of dUAculttCi iv schools were which they experienced if a Select totally inadequate. In some cases Committee were appoint* the children hardly had the neinto the matter. esary space in which to mov* n wou id be appreciated that it •""""Iwas necessary lirst to collate the He knew that in some cases most accurate information on the the land next to the playpresent educational system before grounds could be leased and he any change or moditk-alion was counselling Government to could be made. *> so. It was no point staging Mr. Garner (C> expressed the £if r 7 l 2 mal S I wrls and !nler view that an important mgrediachool Sports and the children e nt was missing from the presio proper facilit.es under ont educaUonal set-up. There was absolutely no attempt to teach Negro History in the rlcmentary schools. There was no standard to which the negro children ccajpB aspire if they were not taught the good deeds which illustrious negroes had done in the past. Statue of Black Man He would like to see the statue of a black man next to that of Lord .Nelson In Trafalgar Squ.ir". Some teaciers in the ElemenShip's Repairs Going On MOTOR %  eboonei [ (84 tonal has [days on the Central Pound, dock and the complet, is scheduled to take anoii. % %  [or six days t Yesterday the do* k concentrated 'pairs to the deck an place a new l-uddei pot i %  mer i uiiJer pM The two sails whu h during the tire will .< itb part of the l.ooo tei ,'vas which once carried the %  nek P Elkm" across the ( 'oean. It is expected that tha I"Mary M. Ln % %  on dock for repairs as sooc. "Cachalot" conM *tf£> n m m i %  %  m i I am a proud consumer of ... GOAT CHOW The cows begin their Miuni ones on . CALF STARTENA ll.i.Mi-l.le from H. JASON JONC8 Co LU a %  %  %  inn. Mr Moiu.iioT. Please remember the IVdeilnans' CROSSINGS in BROAD STREET. When several persons are awaiting to cross stop, and all., to get over. Co-operation between motorists and pedestrians can bring about mutual benefit to both. *'hich to train. • I K Ualcott IB) Bat that question had bl d many years ago when tbtr. %  we tn be jubilee celebral-m^ %  we II was thought that a good %  inner in which to help to mark ae celebrations would be to Mure some additional land (or Wjroiinds (or the eleiiiintai. a*ools. H had however been (ound immttical since there was no land ar the playgrounds or even "ear the schools themselves that tary School were only interested !" ald be acquired (or the respecin "how much money thc> were W schools. golng 0 g „ buI here were hap*• traslsssral IK) said that nU some teachers w J!, Wl*"?* •?••' "" ,: '' '• %  •"''" %  l r "" %  : ,v '' '''"'" '"'' % %  eoum beadone luiw.v.i ind birt it "till could not bl vernment shuuld at Ira-i In.h„i mans chlldn ^ag-tc the possibilities of icschool rt itliout hai „; %  ; %  IBM HV. "fMMUe> ||) m empliiimr Craafanl (O thought that "ladrawing attention to the ,| 1( present Secondary Schools Sllsai iT.'i" '" ch f !" H should be enlarged to *ta? , "'' h "!t,.fi em 5. nl 1 ''date more children and thai eon( lirist Church. St. George. Leave U HI, P P""'P lMil "* <"" "' ? l J ..." Me MS ,h„. !* School children had 10 "' • > during the period lhat "*>*• on leave. ijj*** had been no complal •"an the i.-. •* regula never arrived home tsfiBn to 8. In the evening. members o( the h "—* "*•" naa 0 "••on o( treatment aai No Time For Study Thai gaw them no time to study and did not tend to make them healthy since they could not i( %  enjoy a meal proper belore leav*?r whoso salarv was 8(i i"g home in the mornmg and got • "a leave, to pay the reFel home too 1.1. at night > d /** MO month and Ihe The old education act em tsaged "Wantivo holder o( the post secondary school ,*""l no „ax during Ihe o( th. • island That was the ex *w Period. That worked %  %  nip and was deserving o[ "" measure o( redress by (government 5L. "* %  '•*' ( %  ) enquired ajwj"^ Government was in relL_ "" "Naaata lo initiate jj !" ew (or preparatory school! ZJ, "nereby ma n children tZS^ ln 'he Primary and 2fy SchooU or whether J^auvely there wu any nroti7" h On page Assize Diary n could be M through the junior A Dilriiultv ^Present th, mZT* n u r would be thirty at the Primary ""Mary School and as many VtM.M.SDAV No. !• Kr vs. Garnet Games. Na. II flea >TU Doraahy Griffith. No. 9 Rex em taslalas. Vtsssoa ((reas Narrsabrr 1141). Till MDA1 Na. 1 Rex vs. AKreUlllH Rex vReulsen Green. No. U Rex vs. Bmeal AcWahus Marrell. CHOIRS SINC APRIL 10. At Kensington 'pHI Ml MUCH Oval art another 5 Kas.er Bank-Holiday On that "...1 I'M Judges as usual will i I) 0. raid H %  Alplu and OOMfgl | %  Dmnm \KI M IN,, M MM lx %  bj itic Conn •f Police .ii Richard Rock of Kellman Land. Black R< ,i,ic>trian. A M AOOOtM i A 7.55 a.m .1 T—53. v %  driven b> Oi | Bloomsbui other car. T—10. owned and driven by William Tryhana ol Baggatelle, St. Thomas The left head lamp fender of T— in were -sightly damaged A T ABOL'T lt.4 AM. on Monday the gallery of a building is understood lhat the upright of the motor lorry G -Til, nwned by Nells and Rowans Estates Ltd.. and driven bj E. Koach Village, struck the gallery The upright of the lorrv was broken eft erty of Mrs. PhilliiN OBEEN HOVlf St Thomas was ti ,.ital for injuries and disci i Hyte was involve i m an accident with a In.. bg Curtis Waithe of Bank Hall Cross Rood at about 3.Itday A N ACCIDENT occurred on Rose Hill Red Si Peter at obwu. 1 8 25 p.m. on Saturday between the Leeward bus S— M. I Mortimer Bellamy of Alexandria. St. Lucy, and a pedestrian—Herbert OP Rose Hill is slightly injured A NOTHER \<< lll N i a Quarter Road, kaasM r< 1U F-fty ol H. Hilt Fact*gent ha St. John's Man Gets 3-Year Prison Term Stole Clothes and A Hank Hook OUND GUILTY of larceny from a dwell.>u< house, aid Clayton Arthur of Clavburv Tonaiitiv, St John, ... ij aentenced to three ytan' penal Btrvh His Honour I4r c i. Taylor, Acting Chief Justice, si the Coun of Grand s. %  %  . ed. appeariHi or, from a dwetttni houi %  Cemrnt COOKS An ample Mipply ol i rived .nt Bl vosterday from Harrison freighter '! (4.911 tons net) On IXKl I %  : bados were :ilsi pie. leather foot sories, cycle aooaaaoria cars, twine, pamb*. 1 vanush. glue, whisky, dry gin. stout, biscults, tinne.1 praaajfl I Agents of the "Lloyd Mill! Da Costa & Co WE CAN SUPPLY ^()U WITH I .ram ( riikrr.. Kardum.ih Tra. .Masawatlce Tea. \, -tics lYrani. Jrlly ( r..,.it. Omkrr Oats, Max Chrwlni A Dial 1SH Sugar For U.K. %  1SHIP H -.. its loading her* oi i'.-.'" 1 sugar for sailed last night : .are Messrs Pit Arthur, Arthur wag Uvtai rharaad and uuUonod but he did not i ..,• ., %  Ermine Holder, daughter ofiSt I u -he had Tlu "Hugh) known Arthur foi man> rtarg ( "'"' f r liv '' ''•'> %  liome with Whnti.Ki and Ifautean, hai \t about Arthur can^ t.ok up ihtkeys to the lothes boa and trunk and ran iwaj ii<-i brotlhw wont •eh without I *aw Arhe did not return them It, i 8 and he also asked foi tion. found him guilty of the first Has M. K Bo i i the Crown, had six prevfc r June 14, ItMO %  %  Hli laat %  %  i : %  ; %  hard labou keys but Arthur hc made Trunk Broken Carlotta Holder, an agiicultural labourer, told the C'ouit how She found htl trunk 12. Two gray flannel I .i quantity ol %  II nionnatoi In aaareh of Anhur bu never found, him. Later I %  %  %  i Cpl. Morris by Cpl. aforrlg and i' ( ip at Clas bury and found Arllim thu\ ih i p Wh. n Raked %  i that h had hearu linn ami no kad IDM !iui. | %  It) p He told Arthur thai hr hat log clothes monay. I hank book and a bund d hfl denied it Arthu. later admitted that he had thi hank book in nil .shirt pocket iiu I that hi had lost the keys. Burnt Some Ho also said tnat he had th. he had tin%  some and hum: then took him to Clay bury Gull. flannel pi round. Hi %  d them where he hat burnt the remainder of the lOttkM, Sgt. Scott said that he than to Mr. Holder's %  the clotln %  toortJ i his son, %  evidence. I Id the Couit d his clothes. Phyllis Kirton of Newbury, Bl %  % %  I that Aith... 0d lived at her molhci hi November last year Arthur 11 houat He returned on the Friday and told her mother thai he had brought some Rbri He then asked her mother if she was going to the Races on Saturday and her moth.i replk ha had no money Arthu tit out i .ng It was his. They lool %  %  d out that it fas in the Kdgai lloldei nie) ii Ihur to return the book. %  after which tincase for the Pro. .tefen. %  PVM %  ife of Arthur'!* %  kl thai she knew nothing about the case. Arthur next addressed the )ur\ ii> Honour sum; >ind the Jur> < -diet. IMPORTANT Will those Persons who have purchased Tickets ROW C 101 & 102 for Friday Night 17th "HIGH TYME'Ui^iy communicate with the EMPIRE THEATRE Booking Office as soon as possible DRINK & ENJOY TRIN I DAI %  JRAKFHIJIT. COOLING & REFRESHING 28 TIN. 1.7 hhw For High Priced Tea A PINS of £5 and 3/costs to be paid in seven days oi lion was imposed on > %  Stores by His Worship Mr. H A. Talma yesterda.v. %  ie found xuiltv of MU %  tea in two ounce pack.. oantl paj package less. 10 ler Is llxed November 2H the defence WU Mi. Keith VV.ilMohHown, st. James and In l>eccmber an inspector came to ,uired about some taa. He returned the following week and he (Hall shot %  bill for the tea which he had liought from the < U i hill waa prothe fourt.l Me (inspector) took the bill .ind package of ti i Ha < Hall) a few from the store*., lie usually buys iRid Rose tea from C'llonnade Mr. Ru| i : Colonnade Si I 96 Fine Thompson of dned £8 to be paid in three months b) In default II imprison' before Hi^ Wurship Mr E. A. McLeod yesterday. ( stealing four gallon.-, of "Juxa" Polirh valued at £5 14/8 and pcrty of Manning L Co., on March Sentences Postponed • year-old Q> n\ Rov Dnlton Hayde pleaded guilts yesterdays Sitting of the of Grand Sessions to charges ol maliciously damaging nuihogan. trees growing on the lands it Beresford Gill .it Mgediir. John on October 31 last and of ,i quantity of nUUSOgany value.1 $30. Hi* HODOUl Mr. G. L. Tiivlo.. Acting Chief Justice, noMj sentences. Mr. Beresfoiti OIU Osama. %  OS, asked His Honour to b-I lenient with Mjin. lie said thai Karri good character and had CO he had done Harris had worked fur him on a few oecaatong Cave Shep o herd & Co., Ltd. III. II. II & II llrouil Mini Stole Cane .;v of cane %  Put On Bowl Ethelbeit Coppin. who on Monday pleaded guilty of stealing H placed on :i personei bond of £|D to keep the peace for 18 months by the Acting Chicl Justice at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday. COppin was represented by M %  J. B, T. Hranckci. ll told Coppin that he had aceapfa his counsels plea for leniency. Me said that th* .m "and he had returned %  aU of Ihe i he had btden 40/. For Bodily Harm V R( BCRTS of Yearwood Yard was fined 40/and 3/i oati m U days or on imprisonment by Mis Worship Mr 1L A. Talma yesterday for inflicting bodily harm on Doris 1>WIS rnbar 14. \X hat's on Todav ( utl st Grand Sesalaos al l.M s-sa. Mrrllai of Haaw of Aascrablr at II "~" Mr,,,,,, ,f Baud „ r HaalU at J.JS p.m Mi.lHlr